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August 26, 1994 - Image 158

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1994-08-26

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

TIMING BELT REPLACEMENT

TOYOTA QUALITY

FRONT-END ALIGNMENT

• Check cashier, camber & adjust toe-in
if necessary
• Check tire pressure
& tire wear

Needed Every 60,000 Miles

4 Cylinder

6 Cylinder

$185

$249

$3995*

Includes parts & labor for timing belt replacement

• Front-wheel drive & 4-wheel drive
may be slightly higher

GENUINE TOYOTA PARTS

TOYOTA QUALITY

TOYOTA QUALITY

FALL EXHAUST SYSTEM
INSPECTION
$ 9
95

MINOR TUNE-UP

•Install Genuine Toyota spark plugs.
•Check air, fuel & emission filters
•Inspect ignition wires, distributor cap & rotor,
belts, hoses &
PCV valve.

• Inspect front pipe, muffler, tail pipe,
hangers and connections
Expires 9/30/94 JN
• Ask about our Toyota
lifetime Guarantee*
on mufflers & exhaust pipes.
•Toyota mufflers and exhaust pipes are
guaranteed to the original purchaser for
the life of the vehicle when installed by an
authorized Toyota dealer. See us for full details.

/OW • 40 'OW - 30

FAO OR 0 , ,

$3895*

• 6-cylinder slightly higher.
Excludes 60,000-mile platinum plugs

".' 9

Expires 9/30/94 JN

BODY SHOP SPECIAL

OIL & FILTER
CHANGE



Expires 9/30/94 JN

$1 00 OFF*

• Includes up to 6 qts. of oil,
• Oil filter and installation
• Check all fluid levels

$ 18 9 5*

YOUR NEXT MAJOR
COLLISION REPAIR

*Toyota models only, 6 cylinders slightly higher. Expires 9/30/94 JN
Oil Change Completed in 30 Minutes Or Less Or The Next One's 1/2 OFF

'moat must exceed $2500. Toyota vehicles only. This coupon not valid with any other discount.

"I love what you do for me."

Expires 9/30/94 JN

TOYOTA

MICHIGAN'S LARGEST TOYOTA DEALER

PAGE TOYOTA

810-352-8580

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GENEVE

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is

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Mon.-Wed. 10-6
Thurs. & Fri. 10-9
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Advertising in The Jewish News Gets Results
Place Your Ad Today. Call 354-6060

Environmental Group
Begins Its Campaign

New York (JTA) — The Coalition
on the Environment and Jewish
Life wants to weave green
threads throughout the fabric of
the Jewish world.
A year after its formal launch,
the coalition is promoting a ma-
jor campaign to involve people
from all parts of the American
Jewish community — grass-roots
activists, scholars, synagogue
leaders and communal agency
professionals — in environmen-
tal awareness, according to pro-
ject coordinator Annette
Lawrence.
A wide range of Jewish agen-
cies has signed on to the coalition
as participating organizations —
from Shomrei Adamah, a grass-
roots group teaching ecological
ethics, to the Jewish War Veter-
ans of the USA.
The coalition also includes the
American Jewish Committee, the
American Jewish Congress,
Hadassah and the Reform, Re-
constructionist Conservative and
Orthodox movements.
The National Religious Part-
nership for the Environment un-
derwrites the coalition's $200,000
annual budget and similar
groups in the Protestant, Catholic
and evangelical communities.
There is tremendous Jewish
interest in environmental issues
at the grass-roots level, accord-
ing to Jerome Chanes, director
for domestic concerns at the Na-
tional Jewish Community Rela-
tions Advisory Council, and a
founder of the coalition.
"But that interest has not as
yet been translated into pro-
grammatic initiative on the part
of Jewish organizations," he said.
"The sad reality is that there are
very few formal entities of the
Jewish community that have the
environment anywhere on their
active agendas. We're faced with
turning around this inertia."
The environment "doesn't feel
like the kind of parochial issue
that the Jewish community is so
heavily engaged in today," said
Ms. Lawrence. "It's a great chal-
lenge for us" to get Jewish orga-
nizations involved.
The coalition also wants to
bridge the gap between Jewish
grass-roots activists who have
long been interested in environ-
mental issues but devoted their
energy to the Sierra Club and
other environmental defense
agencies, and "professional Jews"
who have the same concerns.
"We want to connect the peo-
ple at the grass roots to Jewish
tradition on this issue. We hope
to bring some of them together to
reinforce their work and learn
from them at the national level,"

said Ms. Lawrence.
"It also communicates to the
Jewish national organizations
that there really is interest at the
grass-roots level," she added.
There are signs of progress at
some Jewish organizations, she
said.
Jewish community relations
councils "are beginning to see this
issue as one around which to do
intergroup, interreligious and in-
terethnic work," said Ms.
Lawrence.
"It ties into social justice for or-
ganizations which are always
looking for issues around which
to approach other groups with-
in urban settings," she said.
The environment "is an issue
around which people can build
coalitions, and the impact will be
greater in coalition. This issue
cuts across all boundaries, cer-
tainly organizational ones," she
said.
The coalition is launching sev-
eral projects which, it hopes, will
catalyze interest among other
parts of the Jewish community.
A "Guide to Jewish Environ-
mental Study and Action" has
been sent to 2,500 synagogues,

The coalition
expects to bring the
participants back
together
periodically to
continue the
discussion.

national and regional Jewish or-
ganizations, campus and youth
groups and schools, among oth-
ers.
It includes essays by rabbis
from all points on the religious
spectrum, ideas for environmen-
tal-awareness programs and a
guide to other resources.
Beginning this fall, the coali-
tion will offer grants of $500 to
$1,500 to synagogue, education-
al and other Jewish groups un-
derwriting projects around
"green" issues.
The money could go for buying
crockery and flatware for use at
synagogue Shabbat kiddushes,
to replace plastic and paper
goods, said Ms. Lawrence. Or the
money could go to hire an educa-
tor to develop an environmental
curriculum or to pay for a day-
long consciousness-raising event.
There is no limit to what can
be proposed, she said. Her coali-

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