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The University of Michigan Library provides access to these materials for educational and research purposes. These materials may be under copyright. If you decide to use any of these materials, you are responsible for making your own legal assessment and securing any necessary permission. If you have questions about the collection, please contact the Bentley Historical Library at bentley.ref@umich.edu

August 12, 1994 - Image 54

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1994-08-12

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

Business

Great Rate

0

AP

W ith an interest rate this great, don't

wait! Get your Certificate of Deposit
today!
• Minimum Deposit $1,000
• Monthly Compounding

Call:

Ann Arbor

(Downtown)
(Main Centre)

Ann Arbor
Bloomfield Hills
Farmington Hills
Grosse Pointe

18 MONTH CERTIFICATE

665-4030
665-4080
258-5300
737-0444
882-6400

For All Other Locations Call
Our Republic Information Center

1-800-968-4425 7AM-7PM M-F

LEADING ISRAELI STOCKS
TRADED ON U.S. EXCHANGES

Change

Symbol Name

Exchange

July 29

Aug. 5

SCIXF

Scitex

NASDAQ

'20.19

'18.88

ECILF

ECI Telecom

NASDAQ

'18.25

'17.00

TEVIY

Teva Pharm

NASDAQ

'28.00

'28.00

I EC

PEC Israel

NYSE

'27.25

'26.88

ELBTF

Elbit Computers

NASDAQ

'21.00

'24.50

ELT

Elscint LTD

NYSE

'2.63

'2.25

ELRNF

Elron Electronics NASDAQ

'10.00

'11.25

+51.25

TAD

Tadiran

NYSE

'19.63

'19.38

-'0.25

CMVT

Comverse

NASDAQ

'9.00

'13.75

+$0.13

LANTF

Lannet Data

NASDAQ

'8.25

$9.13

+'0.25

ISL

First Israel Fund NYSE

'13.88

'14.25

+s0.38

$0.00

+$3.50

Source: Allen Olender, Prudential Securities,
West Bloomfield.

REPUBLIC
BANK

MENIEll FDIC

uwoin

• Annual Percent2ge Yields (APT) is accrnte as of June 6, 1994. Subnantial Penalty for early withdrawal.

Limited Time Offer. Not bill with any other offer.

QUESTION, EXPLORE AND EXAMINE OUR GIFTED PROGRAM

Because that's what Gibson's Middle School students do everyday!

The Middle School years are a time when students develop a concrete vision of their abilities. They
develop attitudes toward learning and knowledge. And, they form ideas about how the world-at-large
feels about education and intellectual ability.

At Gibson School, Middle School students delve deeply into their subjects. Creativity, questioning, ex-
ploring, reexamining - all allow students to study a question from many angles, revealing the com-
plexity of an issue. Students use research, hands-on learning, or group presentations - whatever
technique is appropriate - to fully explore a subject.

Gibson students realize that learning requires organization and thought. They discover that there is a
real connection between subject areas. And they know that what they learn through a Gibson Edu-
cation can be applied outside of school as well as in the classroom.

At Gibson School, everyone encourages gifted students to pursue intellectual gifts. No one is pressured
to hold back, to hide their academic Boys and girls encourage each other to succeed. And,
each student is respected for his or her special abilities. Gibson students venture out in their learning,
since they know they will have the support of classmates and teachers.

Gibson's supportive atmosphere provides a strong academic home for Middle School students dur-
ing an awkward time in their lives. And, Gibson's small size lets teachers work with students in a
way no larger setting can allow. Gifted students at Gibson set high personal standards - and they
have the freedom to reach for their goals. This prepares them for the rigors of high school and beyond.

Gibson School offers pr arms for gifted students aged four through 14. For more information on Gib-
son School, please call (313) 537-8688.

GIBSON SCHOOL

A Quality Environment for The Gifted Student

1 2 92 5 Fenton Rd., Redford, MI 48239

(313) 537-8688

541/4

Open to all regardless of race, colon religion, national or ethnic origin.

Compiled by

THIRTEEN NEW showcase
homes will be open to the public
Sept. 1-18 at Homearama 1994
sponsored by the Builders Asso-
ciation of Southeastern Michigan
(BASM). The 12th annual Home-
arama will be held in the Brent-
wood subdivision in White Lake
Township, located on Cooley Lake
Road just west of Bogie Lake
Road.
Homearama will spotlight
steel-frame homes, energy effi-
cient features and golf course
living. Homes are priced from
$250,000 to $325,000 and
run from 2,300 to 2,900 square
feet.
Hours for Homearama are 3-
10:30 p.m. Monday through Fri-
day and noon to 10:30 p.m.
Saturday, Sunday and Labor
Day. Admission will be charged,
but discount coupons good Mon-
day through Friday (except La-
bor Day) will be mailed to
homeowners in their Consumers
Power and Detroit Edison bills
and Standard Federal Bank
statements. All three of these
companies are Homearama co-
sponsors. For further information
on Homearama, call BASM at
737-4478.
GORMAN'S is one of two furni-
ture retailers in the country se-
lected by the Home Furnishings
Council and Modern Bride mag-
azine to participate in a pilot
bridal registry program. The oth-
er retailer is Gabberts in Min-
neapolis.
Gorman's registry includes fur-
nishings and accessories at the

Steve Stein

company's four locations in Dear-
born, Grand Rapids, Southfield
and Troy. The new Gorman's
store in Novi will join the list
when it opens in September.
"Many of today's brides and
grooms are a little older," said
Gorman's President Bernie
Moray. "They often are merging
two households which have plen-
ty of basics but lack the kind of
furniture people want to buy un-
til they set up a permanent home.
"And younger couples are be-
coming more and more realistic
about what they might need in
the future."
A JUDGE, two attorneys and a
records clerk will familiarize
new attorneys with the functions
and fundamentals of practicing
in Oakland County district,
circuit and probate courts in a
Sept. 13 seminar. The "Introduc-
tion to Practice in Oakland Coun-
ty Courts" seminar will be held
from 1:30-5 p.m. in Judge
Thomas Brookover's courtroom
at the 48th District Court in
Bloomfield Hills.
Oakland County Bar Associa-
tion (OCBA) President Wendy
Potts will be the moderator of the
seminar, which is being present-
ed by the OCBA's continuing le-
gal education and young lawyers
committees. Instructors will in-
clude Judge Brookover, Oakland
County probate counsel William
Bartlam, OCBA director Kelly
Allen and Oakland County Cir-
cuit Court records clerk Toni
Cooperrider.
Pre-registration deadline for

K

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