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March 02, 1990 - Image 52

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1990-03-02

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

SPORTS

The HIGHEST Money Market Rate Among
Major Financial Institutions in the Detroit
Metropolitan Area for

310 Consecutive Weeks

INSTANT LIQUIDITY

INTEREST RATES AS OF 2-21-90

'Offensive' Hockey On Upswing
For Buffalo's Hartman, Others

HARLAN ABBEY

Special to The Jewish News

FINANCIAL INSTITUTIONS

MONEY MARKET RATES'

6,65

Franklin Savings

National Bank of Detroit
Manufacturers
Comerica
First Federal Savings Bank & Trust
Michigan National of Detroit
Standard Federal
First Federal of Michigan
First of America

6.40
6.25
5.90
6.00
5.85
5.90
5.90
5.40

*Based on $10,000 deposit. Some minimum deposit requirements may be lower.
Higher rates may be available for larger deposits.

36 MONTH HIGH INCOME C.D.

8.00% 8.30%

Annual Percentage Rate

Annual Yield

Monthly check may be issued or reinvested to another
Franklin Savings Account

Balance of $5000 or more. Limited time offer.

.Early withdrawal subject to penalty.

Franklin
Bank

SAVINGS

GROSSE POINTE
WOODS
BIRMINGHAM

SOUTHFIELD

26336 Twelve Mile Road

20247 Mack Avenue

479 South Woodward

(313) 358.5170

(313) 881-5200

(313) 647-0000

FDIC Insured

Call Toll-Free
1-800-527-4447

LOU. 1•04raG

JULES R. SCHUBOT

jewellers

Personalized attention to corporate
gift solutions



Service recognition and sales incentive
programs to acknowledge and reward employees



Custom designed jewelry, gift or presentation
items for special occasions and events



Corporate accessories for board-rooms, world
headquarters and executive dining rooms

Our Corporate Division is looking forward to
extending our reputation for service and
quality to the corporate customer.

Classic Merchandise such as Lalique, Cartier & Tiffany

JULES R. SCHUBOT CORPORATE
3001 W. Big Beaver Road, Suite 123 • Troy, MI 48084
(313) 649-1111

52

FRIDAY, MARCH. 2, 199.0

ewish professional
hockey players are
getting offensive.
That's good, say their
coaches, because they're scor-
ing more points this season
than they have in the past.
Mike Hartman of the Buf-
falo Sabres, now in his second
season as a full-time National
Hockey League regular, open-
ed the season by having his
first two-goal night as a
professional.
The Detroit native also was
named the game's "first star"
in post-game ceremonies,
another professional first for
Hartman, who last year set
the Sabres' record for penal-
ty minutes at 316 and was
third in the league in major
penalties.
And for one game, at least,
Hartman out-shone the Great
Gretsky, scoring two goals in
a Nov. 5 Sabres victory in
which the Great One had
only one point.
As of Feb. 21, Hartman had
nine goals and seven assists
for 16 points, one shy of his
entire production last season.
His penalty minutes totalled
183, however; he totalled 316
in 1988-89.
Hartman,
previously
known as an "enforcer," has
become a special favorite of
new Sabres coach Rick
Dudley, who started his pro
career with the same
reputation.
"Now that he's proven his
toughness," Dudley said, "He
has to work on his other skills
. . . and he has them." The
stocky Hartman has the best
wrist shot among all the
Sabres' forwards and he's us-
ing it a lot more this season.
Montreal native Ronnie
Stern, another "tough-guy"
forward, was up for 17
regular-season and three
playoff games for the Van-
couver Canucks last season
and was called up from the
Milwaukee Admirals of the
International Hockey League
even earlier this season.
Since joining the Canucks,
the right-winger has been in
23 games, with two goals and
one assist for three points.
He's also got 137 penalty
minutes, second only to Van-
couver's Garth Butcher.
Stern had six goals and two
assists in his first 13 IHL
games this season, about the
same pace as last year's 42
points in 45 games, along
with 280 penalty minutes.

j

Schneider can "hold his own."

Stern played 55 games for
Flint in the IHL in 1987-88.
Also, doing very well after
being called up from the
minors this year is Matt
Schneider, 20-year-old rookie
defenseman with the Mon-
treal Canadiens. Since join-
ing the NHL team 31 games
ago, Schneider has six goals
and eight assists for 14
points, including four power-
play goals.
He has had three two-goal
games, the most recent being
at Quebec Feb. 22, when he
hit the game-winner.
Schneider, who was called
up for four games with the
Canadiens in 1987-88, was
described as "a good skater,
puck-handler and shooter" by
his former AHL coach, Jean
Hamel.
Hamel, a 12-year NHL
veteran who coached
Schneider at Montreal's Sher-
brooke, Ontario, farm club,
added the youngster from
Woonsockett, R.I., "has good
anticipation (and) moves the
puck well.
"At 6-foot-1 and 185-190,
that's good size for his age
and he should get stronger.
He's aggressive and when he
has to 'go at it' (fight), he
holds his own."
Among the younger players
being considered NHL pro-
spects is Jason Glickman, 20,
who is goalie for Regina,
Saskatchewan, a Detroit Red
Wings farm team.
Glickman, a Chicago native
playing as an "over-age
junior," has a record of 23
wins, 15 losses and 2 ties. As
of Feb. 22, he had a 171 goals-
against total with a GA
average of 4.23 and a save
percentage of .825. He's had
13 penalty minutes for
Regina, which is in third
place in the Western Hockey
League at 28-25-5.
Other young Jewish players
in Glickman's category are
David Littman, a goalie for

Phoenix of the IHL, a Buffalo
farm team; and Paul Cohen,
a New York Islanders draftee
with Winston-Salem, N.C., in
the Eastern Hockey League.
Two Jewish skaters in the
American Hockey League
who are perhaps just phone
calls away from extended
NHL stays are Brian Wilks
and Mike Keifer.
Toronto native Wilks seems
to be much more important to
the Edmonton Oilers than he
ever was to his first profes-
sional team, the Los Angeles
Kings.
Now playing with Cape
Breton, Ontario, Wilks had
seven goals and five assists in
his team's first 25 games.
"He's one of the best players
in the AHL,"said a team of-

Jason Glickman:
Red Wings prospect.

ficial, "and still a good NHL
prospect. He's still young (23)
and has a lot of talent."
Wilks, a center, played last
season for the Kings' AHL
team in New Haven and was
with the Kings for two games
before his trade to Cape
Breton. All told, in 56 AHL
games, he scored 49 points.

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