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January 20, 1989 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1989-01-20

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

I LETTERS I

JOE PANIAN'S

Continued from Page 6

On Select Models

NEW '89 SPORTSIDE PICKUP

T. glass, sliding r. window, inter. wipers, h.d. heater, ext. B-E-L
mirrors, h.d. shocks, frt. stab. bar, rally wheels, aux. tiling, h.d. batt.,
am/fm sk. & sc. clk, cass., cig. liter, deluxe frt. appearance, gages,
Scottsdale trim, frt. a.c., r. axle 3.08 ratio. 5.0L E.F.I. V8 gas GM
eng., 5 spd. man. trans., cus. steer wheel, comfortilt steer whl., cast
alum. wheels, P235/75R15 ALS SIB rad W/L solid paint. Stk. #484

SAVE
*2243

NOW $10,729*

NEW '88 NOVA 4 DR.

1.6L 2-BBL L4, 5 spd. trans., front rr. floor mats and
more. Stk. #1740

List
$9145
JOE PANIAN REBATE $500
GM REBATE
$400

NOW

$7495*

17 Available At Similar Savings!

fi1111..411-hs--

NEW '89 S-10 PICKUP

1989 BERETTA 2 DR. COUPE

Tahoe trim, tinted glass, sliding r. window, ext. B-E-L
mirrors, power steering, P205/14 RWL AS tires, aux.
lighting, am/fm stereo cass., chrome r. step bumper,
air cond., r. axle. 3.73 ratio, 2.5L L4 E.F.I., 5 spd.,
man. transmission. Stk. #225

NOW

*8750*

Air cond., r/defrost, auto, ALS radials, bucket seats, and more. Stk. #76.
LIST
$11,976
UNBEATABLE DISCOUNT
$1600
FAST START '89 REBATE
4400

NOW

SAVE
*1769

$9976*

31 AVAILABLE AT SIMILAR SAVINGS

SAVE
*2000

AT NO CHAiGE
GM Se BEDLINER OR SUNROOF

e Salesperson far Details - Plurry,Iliftslle Supply Lastsll

NEW '89
SPECTRUM
2 DR. HB

Deep tinted glass, center and r. seat, frt. color-keyed fir. mats. and r. inter. wls wiper system,
air cond., frt. and r. ext. B-E-L mirrors, r. axle 4.10 ratio, r. axle locking differential, elec. spd
control, 5.7 liter E.F.I. V8 gas GM engine. 3 spd. automatic transmission, 40 gallon fuel tank,
comfortilt steering wheel, heavy duty battery, elec. tuned am stereo, fm stereo. cass tape.,
w/search and repeat, graph equal and clock, locking hub silverado equip., LT235/85R-16E
TBL SIB, bw, deluxe two tone paint, N.D. trailering spec. equip. Stk. #524

NOW $22,599*

$600

REBATE

P155/80R13 ALSSB rad. BW, 5-spd. trans., 1/5 BBL, L4 eng. & more. Stk A 155
LIST
$7610
FAST START '89 REBATE
$600

NOW $ 6850

SAVE
*3,688

19 AVAILABLE AT SIMILAR SAVINGS

CHEVY MEDIUM DUTY TRUCK CENTER • TILT MASTER .& IVECO

'Plus lax. title & dest. All
rebates included where
zraprI c ic hal)le1g%b rites expire

••4.9% APR for 24 mos
select models in lieu 01
rebate .

011

10 FRIDAY, JANUARY 20, 1989

Ift9h
Cy. E VROO, CHEVROLET'S



INit HIGHEST AWARD FOR

'

CUSTOMER SATISFACTION

Jewish context in which they
can develop and learn.
The outreach effort, fur-
thermore, deals with inter-
marriage after the fact, mak-
ing no value judgements con-
cerning rabbinic officiation.
The commission recognizes
that the decision whether or
not to officiate at an inter-
faith marriage is a rabbinic
prerogative.
The "Howard and Mary"
example provided by Mr.
Frazier portrays an unfor-
tunate outcome. It is,
however, a situation which, in
my experience, is relatively
infrequent. Most Reform
temples count a large number
of interfaith couples among
their membership. Indeed, it
is these couples who are very
often the most enthusiastic
and productive members of
many congregations.
Precisely because, as
Frazier suggests, our heritage
is so precious and our
numbers so small, we must
respect the positions of our
rabbis and learn to develop
along with them, actively in-
volving ourselves in the lives
of our temples.
If, in fact, "Howard's" fami-
ly was so committed to their
congregation and if, in fact,
"Howard's" commitment to
his Judaism was so strong, I
wonder how it was so easy for
him to adopt a new religion
whose premises are so anti-
thetical to those of Judaism.
Would that "Howard's"
Jewish identity were suffi-
ciently strong to withstand a
single rebuff from one rabbi.

Dr. Nancy Gad-Harf

West Bloomfield

Year-End Problem
For Service Groups
Long time readers of The
Jewish News turn to Danny
Raskin's Listening Post to
catch up on local events and
news of local celebrities. In
his Jan. 6 column, Mr. Raskin
touched on, as is his privilege
as a columnist, a New
Year's beef — the difficulty
of donating merchandise
to organizations during
December.
He noted correctly that
December is the busiest
month for non-profit
organizations as people hurry
to collect end-of-the-year tax
credits on donated goods. And
he suggested that non-profits
might look into donations of
trucks for pick-up "during
this busy time."
We appreciate Mr. Raskin's
dilemma. He was moving and
had to dispose of unwanted
goods at what unfortunately
is a busy time for charitable
groups. Further, he was
unable to bring the merchan-
dise to the store himself and

was at the mercy of the
already crowded trucking
schedule.
But NCJW did indeed ac-
commodate him within 10
days of his request, not
unusual even during the
other 11 months of the year.
Most people expect a two-
week wait for pick-up and
those who are moving usual-
ly call well in advance of the
scheduled move.
We would, indeed, be
delighted to have someone
"donate" a truck at busy
times or even slow ones. Our
trucks, which we lease on a
daily basis, are very expen-
sive. Costs of rental absorb
profits that could be utilized
for community services. Leas-
ing an extra truck for just one
day costs $275, not a small
sum.
So, we always ask our
donors to be patient, bring
their goods in person
whenever possible and to
remember we are serving four
vital segments of the com-
munity through our stores.
We serve donors seeking tax
credits in return for their
goods. We serve customers
seeking good merchandise at
low prices. We serve people in
crisis referred to us by com-
munity agencies who receive
goods at a reduced charge or
no charge at all. And we serve
more than 6,000 people in the
tri-county area who are the
recipients of such community
programs as Meals on Wheels
and SPACE.
We ask Mr. Raskin's in-
dulgence and yours at special
times of the year, so we can in-
dulge the needs of others.

Barbara L. Grant

President, National Council
of Jewish Women

•■••■■1 N EWS

'Israel Still
'Trusts U.S.

Tel Aviv (JTA) — Foreign
Minister Shimon Peres
assured Secretary of State
George Shultz that Israel con-
tinues to place its confidence
and trust in the United
States.
Peres, chairman of the
Labor Party, made public his
reply to a letter he received
from Shultz explaining the
U.S. position on its talks with
the PLO.
Shultz sent an identical let-
ter to Prime Minister Shamir.
"While I remain convinced
that the American decision
was — at best — premature, I
was reassured by the content
of your letter, as well as by
some additional information
provided by (U.S.) Am-
bassador (Thomas) Picker-
ing," Peres wrote.

(

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