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October 31, 1986 - Image 53

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1986-10-31

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

the sense of security to en-
able their children to develop
strong self-reliance, Maureen
• ; believes, the ability to ac-
complish whatever they set
out to do.
Joy believes "a lot of par-
ents are poorly disciplined. So
many paients don't know if
they are coming or going.
1 How can their kids? I really
believe adults have a great

deal of trouble with permis-
siveness, and that a lot of
mothers have a great deal of
trouble leaving their own

/- teen-age years behind them."
On the other side of the
coin, she believes children
need to take responsibility for
their own actions.
"If by the age of 20 or so,
you are still dissatisfied with
your childhood, it's up to you

... ..... ...........

Give A Treat

Persons wishing to do-
nate candy or gifts
through the Candy Lady
can drop them off at the
Laudau home, 24231
Gardner, Oak Park, or call
the Landaus, 541-6884, be-
fore Nov. 15.

to do something about it. No-
body will do it for you."
Still,. both Landaus believe
many parents simply don't
spend enough time with their
children. They maintain
families can have fun and
still follow the rules.
"We've taken many, many
groups of scouts and Camp
Fire- Girls to the circus, to
Boblo, to Cedar Point," says
Joy, and "we've • never lost
While the Landaus are de-
voted to their family — they
now have six grandchildren
— they also fo'cus on other
families through 'Oak Park
Youth Assistance.


7 -)

Both Lou and Joy have
made a tremendous contribu-
tion to the community with
their involvement says Paul
Scobie, Oak Park Youth As-
sistance caseworker spe-
cialist. "They've been particu-
larly helpful to me since I
joined the staff by acquaint-
ing me with Oak Park's his-
tory and lending much in-
sight into the workings and
nuances of the city."
For years, Lou has also
been the affable presence be-
hind Lulu the Clown, a reg-
ular participant in Oak -
Park's annual July 4th
parades. But Lulu has mixed
success at home.
"I get a big kick out of
dressing up and trying to fool
my granddaughters," Lou
"But," says Joy, "Sharon's
oldest daughter, Jennifer,
asked him, 'Why aren't you
ever home when Lulu vis-
its?' " It might be because
he's out collecting more can-
dy. ❑

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