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November 02, 1990 - Image 76

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1990-11-02

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

I N EWS

YT.

PRESENTS A SAMPLING OF

SCHEDULED EVENTS

THURSDAY

8:00 YM

NOVEMBER 8, 1990

DETROIT'S
HIGHEST
RATES

Building Bridges of Understanding - The
Chaldean and Jewish Heritage. A joint
program with the Chaldean community.
(Steinberg Memorial Concert)

THURSDAY

7:30 PM

NOVEMBER 15, 1990

Dr. Benjamin Spock, author of "Baby and
Child Care" speaking at our 12th Annual
Alicia Joy Techner Memorial Parenting
Conference.

SUNDAY

Minimum Deposit of $500
12 MONTH CERTIFICATE Of DEPOSIT

7:00 rM

8.000%
8.243%

NOVEMBER 25, 1990

"Jewish Composers of the Baroque and
Classical Period" - Opening concert in
the SCHMIER CHAPEL CHAMBER
SERIES with newly arrived artists from
the Soviet Union.

SUNDAY

12:30 rM

DECEMBER 9, 1990

*AFFILIATES FAMILY CHANUKAH
PARTY, featuring "Mr. Simon Says".

FRIDAY

8:00 PM

DECEMBER 14, 1990

FAMILY CHANUKAH SABBATH pre-
ceded by a *Sabbath Dinner.

SUNDAY

2:00 PM

DECEMBER 16, 1990

"Brundibar" a musical program for child-
ren presented by the Keffy Orbach
Concert Fund.
Above events are open to the community
and tickets are available at no charge, (excep-
tions noted with an asterisk). Please call the
Temple office, 661-5700, for information,
tickets and reservations.

Effective Annual Yield

Compounded Quarterly.

This is a fixed rate account that
is insured to $100,000 by the
Federal Deposit Insurance
Corp. (FDIC). Substantial In-
terest Penalty for early
withdrawal from certificate
accounts. Rates subject to
change without notice.

AAN cleaners1

356-6013

FIRST
SECURITY
SAVINGS
BANK FsB

Discount Prices = Reduced Value

L

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are offered but the fact remains that dis-
counted prices are made possible only by dis-
counted services. Only by offering less can a
dry cleaner charge less. At MY Cleaners we
never discount our service.

MAIN OFFICE

2600 Telegraph Rd.
Bloomfield Hills

(Just South of
Square lake)

One of the many reasons why knowledgeable
customers say "MY Cleaners is my cleaners:'

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76

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1990

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HOURS:

MON.-THURS.
9:30-4:30
FRI.
9:30-6:00

Violent Incidents
Leave Israel Uneasy

Jerusalem (JTA) — An-
other spate of Arab violence
has given Israelis the un-
comfortable feeling that
they are not safe in their
own backyards.
It has also reinforced the
view that Defense Minister
Moshe Arens' decision to
reopen the administered ter-
ritories may have been pre-
mature.
Arabs attacked or tried to
attack Jews in three widely
separated incidents last
week and were killed or cap-
tured for their efforts.
The incidents, which left
two Arabs dead and caused
injury to two Arabs and two
Israelis, occurred barely two
days after Arens lifted the
ban that had kept Palestin-
ians from the West Bank
and Gaza Strip out of Israel
proper for the previous four
days.
The ban had been put into
effect following the brutal
slaying of three Israelis in
Jerusalem last week and
subsequent stabbing in-
cidents and reprisals in
various parts of the country
that have left more than a
dozen injured.

But the defense au-
thorities feared that keeping
the Palestinians bottled up
indefinitely and deprived of
their daily jobs in Israel
would create an even more
explosive situation.
Though the plan was
lifted, more stringent mea-
sures have been taken to
screen out criminal elements
and po . tential
troublemakers.
That, however, has done
little to reassure Israeli
parents, who are deeply con-
cerned about the safety of
their children going to and
from school or playing in the
streets.
Mutual suspicion between
the Jewish and Arab com-
munities is stronger than
ever. Israelis who employ
Arabs now constantly look
over their shoulders, worried
about being attacked with a
hammer or knife.
They know the Islamic
fundamentalist movement
has called for the killing of
Jews, making it almost a re-
ligious act to avenge the
fatal shooting of 18 Arabs by
Israeli police in the Oct. 8
riots on Jerusalem's Temple
Mount.
Israelis, moreover, could
hardly have been encourag-
ed by Defense Minister
Arens' sober warning Thes-

day that the wave of violence
"has not yet passed."
Members of the Knesset
Foreign Affairs and Defense
Committee quoted him as
saying, "We must be ready
for a period that will not be
easy, in which efforts will be
made to harm civilians, both
from outside Israel and also
from inside Israeli ter-
ritory."
Most Israelis seem to real-
ize that security measures,
however tough, will not root
out random terror as long as
there is no political solution
to the Israeli-Palestinian
conflict.
But here opinion is sharply
divided.
The right wing has begun
arguing more strenuously
for the "transfer" option,
meaning the removal of the
Palestinian population from
the administered territories,
presumably to a neighboring
country, such as Jordan or
Lebanon.
The left insists there is no
choice but for Israel to

The defense
authorities feared
that keeping the
Palestinians bottled
up indefinitely and
deprived of their
daily jobs in Israel
would create an
even more
explosive situation.

withdraw from the ter-
ritories.
There is another alter-
native: the "trigger option."
Cabinet ministers went
out of their way this week to
encourage Israelis to shoot
to kill if they think their
lives are in danger. Police
Minister Ronni Milo was in-
sistent on that point.
One of the three Jews
murdered in Jerusalem's
Baka neighborhood Oct. 21
was police trainee Shalom
Charlie Shloush, who, when
attacked by a blade-wielding
young Arab, followed police
procedure by firing a warn-
ing shot into the air, then
aimed at his assailants legs
— and lost his life.
Israelis have quickly
learned that going by the
book could be suicidal.
So when an 18-year-old Pa-
lestinian stabbed the Israeli
driver of an oil tank truck in

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