100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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

April 20, 1984 - Image 69

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1984-04-20

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

Friday, April 20, 1984-- 69-

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

..1/1/1vc; News?

Bessie Winick

Bessie Winick, who was
cited by Cong. Ahavas Is-
rael and its sisterhood as
their "woman of achieve-
ment" last year, died April
12 at age 73.
A resident of Grand
Rapids, Mrs. Winick was
the secretary of the United
Jewish Appeal there for 25
years and a life member and
past president of the Grand
Rapids branch of Hadassah.

She is survived by her
husband, Isaac; two daugh-
ters, Mrs. Edward (Leanne)
Miller of Southfield and
Mrs. Michael (Ruth) Smilg
of Streamwood, Ill.; a
brother, I. A. Robbins of
Grand Rapids; two sisters,
Mrs. Harry (Pauline) Rodin
of Milwaukee, Wis., and
Mrs. Lou (Anne) Mack of
Los Angeles, Calif.; and four
grandchildren.

Walter Herz

Walter Herz, founder of ment Service of the Jewish
Walter Herz Interiors, died Family Service and was
April 14 at age 93.
given an honorary board
Born in Germany, Mr. .position with the RS in
Herz lived 43 years in De- 1980.
troit. He founded his com-
He leaves his wife, Erna;
pany in Detroit in 1944. He two'daughters, Mrs. Henry
was the former chairman of (Margaret) Demant and
the business, but still active Mrs. William (Ellen) Kahn;
in its daily activities.
a brother, Kurt of Brazil; a
He was a member of Tem- sister, Mrs. Herta Rosing of
ple Beth El, past board Los Angeles, Calif.; and four
member of the Resettle- grandchildren.

Max Gerstman

Max J. Gerstman, adver-
tising director of the Detroit
News from 1932 to 1958,
died April 16 at age 93.

Born in Buffalo, N.Y., Mr.
Gerstman was a member of
the Economic Club of De-
troit, life member of the Ad-
craft Club, a member of
ANTA and Temple Beth El.
He was a resident of Ft.

.
A student writes . . . and is
nswered with scholarships

Education: bring

Lauderdale, Fla., at the
time of his death.
He leaves a daughter,
Mrs. George (Jane) Golanty
of Southfield; three
brothers, Edwin, Irving and
Sidney, all of Buffalo; a sis-
ter, Mrs. Philip (Bernice)
Kreger of California; two
grandsons and two great-
grandchildren. Interment
Detroit.

The joy of learning
a life-long experience



believe it."
Mary Ann Maxin, Execu-
14#49r:,:o. Olic Student
, said that
hundreds
nts have
s ranging
0:000 a year
OtScholarship

Education is a life-long process, not something which can
contained within the wails of any school, however distinguis
It is as much a territory for adults as children — there is n
limit on curiosity. Pity the person who truly believes that
she has nothing more to kam, because that person has ce
grow!
People learn by a variety of methods. Book-learrUti
course, chief among them — as is the interchange of
facts among people, teacher to pupil. pupil to W 24
.
mostly, people learn by opening themselves to..
them, by allowing their senses to interpret .
leaving their pores open, metaphorically
that nature and art and erudition have
Whether your interests lie in ori
specific areas, or whether you
are enthralled by everything
the world has to offer, there's
one precept alwais to keep in
mind: There is nothing so
small it's not worth learning,
nothing so large, it's not worth
tackling.

of awards

000 computer-
- gido bank con-
,. .i:etanor awards.
ly- funded
At) sources
Oti$i..trust funds,
.religious
txs:ai and social
unions,
Wito,,;:i3.tfeiaSkt.ital- and

:1#t.15k 4;sf#44.

Perfect Pic

Capturing the spirit of suru.
mer in photographs can be
easy as frolicking in the sun
when you follow a few simpl
tips on picture-taking.
No matter how ideal t
lighting and other conditio*
ultimately the quality of
pictures depends on the : #
you handle your came
Although many o
new cameras are e
what appears in the
is the result of how y
pose the shot.
One of the greatest adv
tages of an instant camera
that you can see your results
immediately. You can tell
right away when you took the
time to compose a shot in the
viewfinder or when you need Is•k
to try again. tract
The new Kodamatic 970L
11*-.

OcaI4arY-
rOt then
Ltd

civic money sources. A modest
additional computer process-
ing fee is required at the time
the student sends in his or her
application form.
Applicants can often qualify
for privately-donated college
funds in the Scholarship
Search data base, because cer •
taro eligibility factors are im-
portant, such as: religion, eth-
nic background, career
interest, college majors, extra-
curricular school or civic ac-
tivities, parents unions, mili-
tary service, etc.
She said, "Millions and
millions of dollars of school
aid have gone unclaimed and
unused in the past 10 years,
because the money was not
claimed. Computers are es-
sential to find the myriad of
vailable scholarships.
atching a high school
r or senior with a scholar-
manually would be virtu-
impossible, especially
dealing with hundreds
thousands of students,
each one very, very dif-
t "
0. said the Council has
4idedrifoit than 100,000 stu-
dents in the 1*--12 years. lo-
catit.g....itortfres of college

for information
rmation and assist-
0 tracking down money
Stu-
. roi%iillege, write to .
06vei First `de
nt Assistance Council Col-
. handling lege Funds at their new ad-
011ie dress, 800 Huyler Street,
flit- Teterboro, NJ 07608, enclos-
ing 51.00 to cover postage and
e for
handling.
"Cole wrote. And he was
guar-
answered . . . good!!". Maxin
5 spe-
smiled.

:

for fall '82

Welcome to the wide

Museum ho

y per-
before,
tistics,
tem up by
friihionable
armcrs for

Rough and rugged, alway
ready, the American cowboy
is a "superhero" unique to
American culture. With th
wide open. western plains
his proving ground, he is
nowned for his courage
fortitude in the face of danger
To preserve the memory o
these western champions o
the past and honor the heroe

Penney is
ollection of
possible
hal need
color pai-
r tones.
voltage

brights to blend with
sportwear.
You'll also find the newest
stripes. Fair Isle and jacquard
sweater patterns in both
acrylic and wool blends.
Different lengths in legwar-
mers are also at JCPenney.
The classic over-the-knee
dancer style is joined this sea-
son by a shorter version that
stops at the knee and may be
cuffed over the top of your
boots.

Pearl Miller

Pearl Miller, a member of
Jewish women's organiza-
tions, died April 17 at age
80.
Born in Chicago, Ill., Mrs.
Miller was a member of
Brandeis Chapter of B'nai
B'rith, Hadassah, Jewish
War Veterans the Jewish
Community Center senior
groups and was on the board

of directors of Cong. Beth
Abraham Hillel Moses and
its sisterhood.
She is survived by her
husband, Sidney S.; a son,
Lee D.; two sisters, Belle
Kaplan and Sydelle Bur-
dick, both of Chicago, Ill.;
and three grandchildren.
Services 10:30 a.m. today at
Hebrew Memorial Chapel.

`News' means different things to different people and the one
place where all the people will find all the 'news' they're looking
for . . . is in the newspaper! It's business and sports, coupons
and classifieds, and much, much, more. This week and through-
out the year, take advantage of the many facts and features that
the newspaper has to offer. It's for you!

Soviets invoke scare tactics

Jerusalem — Soviet pub-
lic opinion has changed
drastically in the past year,
and the Soviet people for the
first time are now "scared to
death" of the Americans,
according to a Michigan
State University professor
who lectured at the Hebrew
University of Jerusalem re-
cently.
Prof. Vladimir Shlapen-
tokh spoke on Soviet public
opinion as the guest of uni-
versity's Soviet and East
European Research Center.
Prof. Shlapentokh emi-

Jakub Berman

Jakub Berman, a jour-
nalist who played a major
role in establishing com-
munist rule in Poland after
World War II, died in Po-
land at age 83.

grated to America from the
Soviet Union in 1979, and
now teaches sociology at
MSU. But he has kept his
academic eye trained on the
eastern superpower. He
said his studies show that
until Yuri Andropov came
to power in the Soviet
Union, the Soviet people
demonstrated little interest
in foreigie policy. Their
government-controlled
press contained stories of
Russia's military prowess,
the people assumed, said
Prof. Shlapentokh, that no
one would dare provoke the
Soviet Union. America,
they were told, was pacifis-
tic, weak.
"The (Soviet) people are
scared to death," said Prof.
Shlapentokh. Only a
change in both government
policy and the real situa-
tion, he said, can have any
calming effect.



In MB Rte III•

11•

op am mg am ow

No

EN NM NM OM MB • ON MO UM OM MO • MI On NO VIM

The Jewish News
17515 W. 9 Mile Rd., Suite 865
Southfield, Mich. 48075-4491

Gentlemen:

Please send a (gift) subscription to:

NAME

ADDRESS

CITY

STATE ....ZIP ....

From

$18 enclosed

If gift state occasion

In MI III EN MI OM •1111 MO MB NW NW =I MI EN BO • GM I•11 NM MIS In MEM1=1 MI MO MB

--

IN NM MN II•B MB • 111111 all Mt

.1

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan