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August 14, 1992 - Image 30

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1992-08-14

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

Ili

CLOSE-UP

Federal Fireplace0

101

(

BARBEQUE & PATIO FURNITURE

C

C LEARAA1 C E

SAVE 50% & MORE!
PATIO
UMBRELLAS

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OUR BEST

SAVE 40%!

Choice of Colors

U

Growing Pains

Continued from preceding page

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Natchez Set •

High-back weathered wicker or safari
stripe sling. 10 yr. Mfr. Warr. 100% Maintenance Free.

INCLUDES
SPECIAL
ORDERS!

6 FT.
SUNBLOCK

Reg. 99.99

$3997

7-1/2'
SHADE

HIGHEST
QUALITY IN
ALL ASPECTS!

7-1/2 to 8-1/2'
SOLID SUNBLOCK

#7925
Reg. 99.99

Reg. to 239.99

49" $9997•1 1 997

0 Samsonite

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FURNITURE

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ABSOLUTE LOWEST
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Heavy duty casting & cast iron
porcelainized cooking grids,
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sq. in. cooking area.

rim mow mem mom

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INSTALLATION SUPER SPECIAL!

On Deck or In Ground • Up to 20 ft. of Copper Line

IFALCON FACTORY AUTHORIZED SALE
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Sat 10am-8pm • Sun 11am-5pm

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WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES • PRIOR SALES EXCLUDED • SOME ITEMS NOT EXACTLY AS PICTURED • PHONE ORDERS ACCEPTED

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SOUTHFIELD

A FAMILY AFFAIR

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price range

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rich community life
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award-winning City services and
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For more information:
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Open Monday through Friday,
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FASHION WATCHES FOR $10?

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AS SEEN IN THE FLA. FLEAMARKETS

Find It All In
The Jewish News
Classifieds
Call 354-5959

"ultimate mission" is an
ultra-left agenda that is
anti—Israel and pro-
Palestinian. A vicious at-
tack last year by Americans
for a Safe Israel, a right-
wing group, charged that
the fund's largest benefici-
ary, the Association for Civil
Rights in Israel, sabotages
Israel's security interests.
Citing the civil rights
group's fight against Israeli
shutdowns of West Bank
schools and the imposition
of curfews, it said that the
Association's "relentless le-
gal crusades have directly
hampered Israel's battle
against PLO terrorism." It
added that the intifada "has
provided the ACRI with a
bonanza of opportunities to
promote the rights of Arab
rioters at the expense of Is-
raeli security."
Mr. Rosenberg dismisses
such charges as 'ridiculous."
Mr. Arnow notes that a long
list of U.S. Jewish leaders
agreed in a signed statement
defending the New Israel
Fund published in the New
York Jewish Week. The
defenders included: Robert
Asher, a longtime senior
AIPAC official; Philip
Klutznick, honorary
president of B'nai B'rith;
Rabbi Alexander Schindler,
president of the Union of
American Hebrew
Congregations; and Rabbi
Ismar Schorsch, chancellor of
the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America.
Ironically, the defense of
the New Israel Fund by the
American-Jewish estab-
lishment also highlights the
fund's current dilemma, as it
tries to modernize and in-
crease its size without being
enveloped by the main-
stream.
"Are we more main-
stream? No," insists Mr.
Arnow. "The fact is the
mainstream has become
broader and has come to ad-
dress and feel comfortable
with the issues we've ad-
dressed since 1979."
Mrs. Meyer, the fund's as-
sociate director, says that
this year United Jewish Ap-
peal gave $40,000 to the As-
sociation for Civil Rights in
Israel. That organization re-
ceives the New Israel Fund's
largest grant, $420,000.
But the blending also is
moving the other way. Mr.
Arnow recently was elected
to the UJA's board. And
Brian Lurie, who hosted the
first New Israel Fund meet-
ing in his San Francisco of-
fice, when he was the execu-
tive director of San Fran-
cisco Federation, recently
was appointed chief execu-
tive officer of UJA.

Some UJA officials still
consider the New Israel IN ,
Fund an irritating gnat on
the giant organization's I
back. But Rabbi Lurie be-
lieves the need for synergy I
between the two groups is
greater than ever before.
"Today, our primary job [at ip-■
UJA] is Soviet Jewry. We're
in the process of nation-
building. When you do that
you leave a lot of things un-
done. The New Israel Fund
can be very good at filling 4
the holes."
Nevertheless, expanding
its donor base to 50,000
from 10,000 over the next
five years without altering 4
its identity will be difficult
for the New Israel Fund. A
recent national survey by
the American Jewish Corn •
mittee shows that American 4
Jews have become more
conservative in their views
on Israel. But a separate
survey of its top 800 donors
taken by New Israel Fund in
April 1991 shows that 82 a
percent consider themselves
liberals.
Mr. Rosenberg says that
his goal is to greatly expand
the organization without
changing its thrust. "We
won't sacrifice our prin- 4
ciples. We're not going to
change the agenda," he'll
says. As new members join,
"they're going to have to '
buy into it. We're not going
to change the program to I
get more money. The orga-
nization will maintain its
fundamental character." ❑

Robert Greenberger is a staff
reporter in Washington for the
Wall Street Journal. This
article was made possible by a
grant from the Fund for
Journalism on Jewish Life, a
411
project of the CRB
Foundation of Montreal and
the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency. Any views expressed
are solely those of the author.
41

■ IININI1

NEWS

1■1■

gal

Trier Cemetery
Desecrated

Bonn (JTA) — Vandals
desecrated the old Jewish
cemetery of Trier, a city in
western Germany near the
Luxembourg border.
As many as 40 gravestones
were overturned, more than
half of them destroyed.
Police believe several
adults must have been
among the vandals, who
climbed a 6-foot-6-inch wall
surrounding the cemetery.
The Trier cemetery, which
is well-known for its beauty
and historical value, dates to
1620 and was in use until
1922.

4

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