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April 24, 1987 - Image 28

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1987-04-24

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

WRI R ADDING MA HINE OPIER REPAIRS—OUR SPECIALTY

GREAT AMERICAN DESK SA E

PURELY COMMENTARY

FACTORY BANKRUPT

II

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0 •

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>-

Typewriters

20% TO 75% OFF $49.95
IBM' S $119.96

-0

Money Vs. Academia

t .t , m
WOOD OFFICE DESKS & CREDENZAS $249.96 Reg. 5900
rn
BRAND NEW IBM SELECTRIC III 5495.00
cn
rn
OFFICE PARTITIONING 549.96. WERE TO 5200. MANY SIZES AVAIL.
I
z
USED
BANQUET TABLES 5', 6', 8', BEGINNING AT 49.96
-.1
NEW CORRECTING TYPEWRITERS $169.96
COMPLETE COMPUTER FURNITURE DEPT. BIG DISCOUNTS FROM
5
IBICO BINDING MACHINE 5269.96 Big discounts on binding supplies
EXEC. CHAIRS USED 549.96, NEW 579.96• SECRETARY DESKS W/CHAIA5149.95 t )
DECOLLATORS $349.95 • CHAIRS 59.96 • DESKS 549.96 • FILES $ss.sa

,

$59.96






-n
O
SHREDDING MACHINES • 5 FT. EXECUTIVE DESKS • NEW OVERHEAD 'i;
(HEAVY DUTY)
GREY & OAK
PROJECTORS PR
S399.96
DEMOS $149.96
$249.96
m
ADJUSTING
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Reg. $279 . 00
Re
D li
Available
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TABLES

framing
custom designing
instruction
finishing

BETTER BUSINESS EQUIPMENT

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—J

Korotkin, Schlesinger and Associates, Inc.
Insurance
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has joined our agency sales staff

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AND FURNISHINGS!

CINDY & SHEILA CAN HELP YOU SELECT GREAT
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Inside Franklin Savings Centre

28

Friday, April 24, 1987

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Continued from Page 2

The evolutions in our ex-
perience are well known in
the processes of having
reached maturity as an
American Jewish experience.
We began as struggling im-
migrants. There were the
sweatshops, the peddling —
and always the aspirations
for improvement. Then came
the age of the merchants,
with the children soon rebel-
ling and refusing to follow in
parents' footsteps. That's
when there were the aspira-
tions for the arts and the sci-
ences, the trend toward Hol-
lywood — and popularly the
academia.
How will youth respond to
an analysis by Prof. Shapiro,
admonitions about escapes
from Jewish commitments by-
Prof. Bernstein?
Confronting the facts and
the professional self-analysis
are already blessings. They
encourage self-scrutiny. They
encourage blaming the guilty
where there is guilt.
Is the community failing to
provide proper instruction,
therefore resulting in an in-
creasing youth indifference to
the knowledge provided for
them? Are we failing cultur-
ally? Is our educational sys-
tem bankrupting?
We have the challenges.
The present generation is
committed to provide the
solutions.

Holiday Tales
Supplement Texts

Every holiday book aimed
for children serves to sup-
plement textbooks.
The legendary, associated
with the traditional way of
observing a festival, add to
knowledge and inspiration.
During the major holidays,
including Passover, when re-
cipes are included in guides
for the festival's observance,
a new flair is added to the
observance of the festive
event.
When a child is taught how
to prepare for and observe
the seder, and also is taught
how to prepare the food, the
entire procedure is like fol-
lowing a textbook.
The interest created in
Jewish festivals and related
historic experiences is shared
in books specifically written
for children.
For the Passover observed
last week, such a book gained
enthusiasm. Although atten-
tion is given it after the holi-
day, the proof of it is worth
mentioning. The Children's

Jealish Holiday Kitchen

(Schocken) was written with
emphasis on all the festivals.
The idea of it has an entire
year's interest. While the
story and illustrations by
Joan Nathan have the
Passover appeal, the
encouragement to observe the

holiday and to become aware
of its meaning and origin
gain importance.
Because the Nathan book,
which also was inspired with
the participation of her three
children, is a work book for
all the holidays, it suggests
similar studies and participa-
tion in all Jewish holidays,
the Sabbath and important
functions.
It is because Joan Nathan
aimed, in her holiday regula-
tions and the sharing of re-
cipes with her readers, to call
for an entire family joining in
the festival observance, the
theme tackled by her gives
her book educational value.

Sinai Guild
To Have Meeting

Sinai Hospital Guild's an-
nual meeting will take place,
11 a.m. May 7, at Cong.
Shaarey Zedek and will fea-
ture members of the guild
and the hospital's adminis-
trative staff performing the
original music, Side By Side

By Sinai.

This year's guild president,
Bobbie Blitz, will be installed
at the meeting. Other new
officers to be installed in-
clude: Eileen Bleyer, corre-
sponding secretary; Barbara
Chaitin, financial secretary;
Madelon Seligman, vice
president for membership;
and Hope Silverman, vice
president for volunteers.
Also, Leah Snider, vice
president for fundraising;
Carolyn Greenberg, vice
president for programs; Le-
nore Morris, assistant finan-
cial secretary; and Ilene
Chait, recording secretary.
- Nominations for board of
directors include: Vivian
Deutsch Axelrod, Barbara
Chaitin, Lillian Gorov,
Lauren Liss, Karen Marks,
Madelon Seligman, Helen
Shevin.
The meeting is open to the
public. For reservations, call
Sinai, 493-5300 by May 1.
There is a charge.

Acting Program
To Begin Term

Each class in the Actors
Alliance Performance
Dynamics program will have
the opportunity to use video
playback equipment. The new
six-week term of the Per-
formance Dynamics program
will begin in early May with
Divina Cook, Jeffrey M. Na-
han, Patricia Kihn and An-
nette Madias as faculty for
the adult program. The
Saturday Youth Theatre pro-
grams for ages eight to 11
and 12 to 15 will be taught
by Laura Niesen.
To register, call Annette
DePetris, 642-1326.

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