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January 17, 1992 - Image 32

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1992-01-17

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

I DETROIT I

LEASE • LEASE • LEASE

Tough Choices

'92 Seville

Continued from Page 1

$59697* 30 month
Lease

Stk. #D0666. Security Package, Leather,
DayfNight Mirror, Special Seating Package,
ISB Option Group.

.
tittAsotimavass
'

$ 5 8176 * *

36 month
Lease

Stk. #680

'92 Eldorado

$58992*

30

Month

Lease

Stk. #D0453. This Baby's Load-

ed: Astro Roof, Sport Interior,
Security Package, Leather.

$547 2 1*

36 Month Lease

Stk. #D0677

HUGE SAVINGS ON THE FEW '91's LEFT IN STOCK!

'30 mo. closed end lease. 15.000 miles per year. 10c per mile over. First payment. security deposit and 4.ci use tax due at inception. MSRP of
Seville is S37.300. MSRP of Eldorado is S36.417. To get total payments. multiply by 30. Customer can. but has no obligation to purchase vehicle
at lease end.
•••• 36 mo. closed end lease. 15.000 miles per year. 10F per mile over. First payment. security deposit and 4.6 use tax clue at inception. MSRP
of Seville is 536.996. MSRP of Eldorado is S34.491. To get total payments. multiply by 36. Customer can. but has no obligation to
purchase vehicle at lease end.

BIG BEAVER (16 Mile)

suburban Olds

Ef„--

HOURS: Monday & Thu'rsday 9-9, Tuesday, Wednesday & Friday 9-6

1810 Maplelawn in the Troy Motor Mall 643 - 0070

MAPLE SD. (15 Mile)

OUT-OF-TOWN BUYERS — CALL COLLECT

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Paying 10-40%
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S135.00

INCLUDES 500 MINUTES

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35.00 Value

ALL
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INCLUDES 800 MINUTES

PEAK
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KEY FACTS:

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SAVINGS UP TO 40% ON PRESENT BILL

IN THE ORCHARD MALL
WEST BLOOMFIELD

aOKEN WINDSHIELD

PAINFUL
BUNIONS

1-800-312-1523 or 683-5994

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S25.00 Cash Refund For Referrals

$30°0°,

When you pay
with cash or off
your deductible
with cash

Call for Appointment 355-1200
PURITAN AUTO GLASS SERVICE CENTER

The Puriton Auto Service Mall • 21545 Telegraph Rd. (Just 1 /2 Mile South of Nine Mile), Southfield
Monday-Friday 8 a.m.-5 p.m., Soturdoy 8 a.m.-Noon

Some community
activists say that
the Federation
should back up its
rhetoric with cold
cash.

agencies like the Jewish
Community Center and the
Fresh Air Society to
emergency services offered
by JFS and Jewish Voca-
tional Service.
The crunch is likely to af-
fect funding for national
agencies like the American
Jewish Congress, Jewish
Telegraphic Agency and the
Anti-Defamation League.
"They're going to get
squeezed out, in my view,"
said Mr. Aronson. "Not all
the way, but there might be
some big cuts."
Mr. Schlussel said that
prioritizing has traditionally
helped agencies bear the
cuts, since self-selection will
inevitably furrow out some
financial weeds.
"In terms of our pool of
money and resources, the
national agencies are prob-
ably the most vulnerable
place for retrenchment," he
said. "We will restore them
as the situation war-
rants." El

Continued from Page 1

your cellular phone is
being repaired.

511 Evicting CC11013( C1.15101110, welcomed

that serve the recession's
hardest hit.
"Their size prohibits them
from responding as quickly
as I, or they, would like,"
said Gary Dembs, president
of Yad Ezra, a kosher food
pantry that helped 400
families last month.
"We've already proven the
need is there. Now the time
has come to respond," he
said.
Already, the Federation
has made some tough
choices. As the recession set
in last year, the executive
board shifted money from
communal and cultural

Feet Up

We purchase used phones.

I Free loaner phone when

Troy Horton

From Corporate to Personal Accounts

sig

Full Line of Cellular
Phones

"'""z"Wholesaler of Amerlleeh Cellular serv'ces
Present

directors on proposed alloca-
tions.
"The reality is that those
individuals who contribute
the most to the Campaign
are far more sensitive be-
cause of history to Israel and
its needs," Dr. Giles said.
"Just because we are
highlighting domestic needs,
it does not mean we are be-
ing dishonest by maintain-
ing the same formula."
Israel is currently under
the strain of settling 2,000°
Soviet Jews a week. That is
the equivalent to the United
States settling the popula-
tion of France within its
borders.
"We can't forget that the
needs in Israel are more
critical than ever," said
Mark Schlussel, president of
the Federation. "It must be a
primary consideration."
Domestic concerns have
played a large role in the
Federation Campaign,
however. Lawrence Jackier
and Norman Pappas, Cam-
paign co-chairmen, both
have stressed the impact of
the recession on Jewish
families in the area.
Plus, federal and state as-
sistance programs have been
cut recently, leaving agen-
cies like Jewish Family Ser-
vice (JFS) scrapping to find
funds elsewhere.
Alan Goodman, director of
JFS, said additional funds
from Federation have kept
the agency afloat for now,
but that "the chances of get-
ting something new funded
is zero to less than zero."
"In terms of dealing with
the poor, the Federation ex-
tended themselves as far as
they could," he said. "But
things are changing con-
stantly, and we need to keep
up with those changes."
Some community activists
are frustrated that Federa-
tion leaders have not seen fit
to shift funds to agencies

Comfort, Quality Fit and Service
for 75 years

HackSnoes

26221 Southfield Road

(between 10 and 11 Mile Roads)

(313)

557-4230

Youth Organization in
Washington, D.C. His wife,
Ofra, superintendent of the
Agency for Jewish Edu-
cation (AJE), will soon join
him. And Alan Funk recent-
ly resigned at the Jewish
Home for Aged.
With all of those changes,
Dr. Morton Plotnick at the
Jewish Community Center
(16 years) and Ruth Marcus
at Hebrew Free Loan (five
years) are the veteran ex-
ecutive directors of Detroit's
Jewish agencies.
Other are Alan Goodman
at Jewish Family Service
and the Resettlement Ser-

vice (2 1/2 years) and David
Gad-Harf at Jewish Com-
munity Council (3 1/2 years).
While the changes are a
concern for Federation Ex-
ecutive Vice President
Robert Aronson, who has
been in his position for two
years, it is also an oppor-
tunity. "We'll miss the vet-
erans, but there is some-
thing exciting about
building a new team," Mr.
Aronson says.
"All three agencies (Fresh
Air, AJE and Home for
Aged) are functioning well,
but we have to attract the
quality people that Detroit

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