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September 24, 1993 - Image 21

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1993-09-24

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

Hadassah.
She noted that Hadassah
— which directs money to
its hospitals, schools and
youth programs in Israel —
did not experience a
decrease in funding in
1979, after President
Anwar Sadat of Egypt and
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin of Israel signed the
Camp David Accords.
Les Goldstein, Midwest
executive director of Bar-
Ilan University in Israel,
also expressed optimism.
"If this agreement really
leads to the goals we hope
for, I think everything asso-
ciated with Israel will pros-
per — be it charitable giv-
ing or private business," he
said.

THESE DAYS, ONE OF THE HEALTHIEST
RETURNS You CAN GET COMES FROM AN
INVESTMENT WE MADE IN 1912.

Over 80 years ago, when 35

neighbors pledged to build a hospital

on a patch of barren desert and care

for people afflicted with tubculosis,

some saw it as nothing more than a

good intention. A gamble, at best.

But those involved had a differ-

ent vision. They knew that in time

"We hope peace
will have a
positive impact
on charitable
giving."

Audrey Sobel

their efforts would pay off.

And indeed they did. Because

from this goodwill came one of today's

leading research and medical facilities.

City of Hope. A place where scientists

Independent Sector, a
national coalition of more
than 800 nonprofit institu-
tions, has studied trends in
American giving and volun-
teering. John Thomas, vice
president of communica-
tions, said charitable giving
generally increases during
times of crisis. But this
doesn't necessarily mean
that contributions to Israel
will decrease if peace
endures, he said.
Joel Tauber, national
chairman of the United
Jewish Appeal, said it is too
early to tell how the peace
accord will affect charitable
giving to UJA.
Mr. Tauber said there
are two reasons he doesn't
expect charitable giving to
decrease in the short-term.
First, peace in the Middle
East will encourage more
Russian refugees to make
aliyah. The UJA will need
money for resettlement, he
said.
"Second, as Israel takes
this risk for peace, I think
that the American Jewish
community will show its
overwhelming support as it
has in the past," he said.
"We vote with our dollars. I
think part of Israel's will-
ingness to take chances is
the total support of Ameri-
cans — not just the dollars,
but what the dollars repre-
sent." El

Hope gift annuity. Not only will it the most secure and rewarding inves-

and physicians continue to advance help give millions a fighting chance

potential treatments and cures needed

for millions suffering

from cancer and other

CHARITABLE GIFT
ANNUITY RATES

Sing le

Bene ciary

illnesses including

diabetes, Alzheimer

disease and AIDS.

You can sup-

port this on-going

for life, it will provide direct benefits

Age
65
70

Rate

of

Return

75
80
85

7.3%
7.8%
8.5%
9.6%
10,9%

90

12.0% 0

To learn more about all the ad-

you can enjoy immediately. vantages a City of Hope gift annuity

Benefits that guarantee a can offer, please call 800 232-3314.

return rate as high as 12%,

You'll find it's one investment

depending on your age. A where everyone profits.

generous fixed income for

life. Many significant tax

savings. And, the peace-of-

progress by investing in a City of mind of knowing you've chosen one of

$WANTED$

Herman Miller & Knoll Furniture

Also any unusual furniture, accessories or art
1930's - 1960's. Unusual shaped couches, chrome
and vinyl couches & chairs, 1930-1960.

1w) 313-398-0646
Ask for Les

ment options available today.

(h) 313-661-4236
Top Cash Paid $

City
of
Hope

• Bloom or`d Bloom •

• Registered Electrologists •

Come and let us remove your unwanted hair problem and improve your appearance.

Near 12 Mile Rd. bet. Evergreen & Southfield

559-1969 Appt. Only. Ask For Shirlee or Debby

)

21

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