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

October 09, 1987 - Image 20

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1987-10-09

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

.1

1 UP FRONT I

HERALD Tal
WHOLESALE Tal

EVERYTHING FOR YOUR HOME.

20830 COOLIDGE HWY.
JUST NORTH OF 8 MILE RD.

U-M Hillel

Continued from Page 5

398-4560

SERVICES

* Custom framing or foam board mounting
* One hour film developing
* Next day Ektachrome developing
* Same day enlargements

(cropping and dodging available)

* Copy negatives made from old photos
* Video Transfer-movies, prints, slides to tape
* 4x6 color prints also available
* Camera repairs
* Proof Sheets

HITE ONSITE PHOTO

7385 Orchard Lake Road
West Bloomfield (313) 851-6340
(2 blocks north of 14 Mile Road)

..•••••.•

New Center One Building
Detroit (313) 873-4330
(Next to GM & Fisher bldgs.)

.

414§55W, / ' G%<'/•
Y
,

SLEEK AND SENSUOUS, IT MOVES
WITH A SILENT RUSH OF V-12 POWER.
THIS IS THE STUFF OF LEGENDS.

THE 1988 JAGUAR XJ-S

A true thoroughbred, the XJ-S is powered by
Jaguar's overhead cam, fuel-injected V-12, an
engine proven in international endurance racing
and millions of highway miles.
The XJ-S is also a truly elegant Grand Touring
car, built to Jaguar's highest standards of hand-
crafted luxury. Its interior is graced by seats covered

with supple top grain leather, rich polished burl
walnut in the dashboard, console and door panels
and a wealth of thoughtful amenities.
The 1988 V-12, Jaguar XJ-S is truly the stuff of
legends. It is covered by an extensive three year/
- 36,000 mile warranty and Jaguar's new Service-
On-Sites"' Roadside Assistance Plan. For details on
this uniquely comprehensive plan and Jaguar's
limited warranty, applicable in the USA and
Canada, see your Jaguar dealer.

ENJOY TOMORROW BUCKLE UP TODAY.

JAGUAR XJ-S

BIG BEAVER

1815 MAPLELAWN. TROY

20

FRIDAY, OCT. 9, 1987

BETWEEN CROOKS AND COOLIDGE
OPEN MONDAY AND
THURSDAY UNTIL 9 P.M.

At Sunday's groundbreaking are Jeffrey Schwartz, Nate Rubinstein, Dr.
Conrad Giles, Samuel Frankel, Mandell Berman, Joel Tauber and
Stanley Frankel.

necessitating a new building.
Hillel had been on the site
since the early 1940s, Brooks
said, and leased space at 1429
Hill Street to Beth Israel Con-
gregation until the congrega-
tion moved to its own
synagogue in the mid-1970s.
Approximately 100 persons
attended Sunday's ground-
breaking ceremonies and a
subsequent reception hosted
by University of Michigan
President and Mrs. Harold
Shapiro. Mandell Berman
mounted a tree stump in front
of the old Hillel Foundation
and called the ceremonies
"the beginning of a realiza-
tion of a dream." Other
speakers included Hillel stu-
dent president Jeffrey
Schwartz, Detroiter Nathan
Rubinstein of the Interna-
tional B'nai B'rith Hillel
Commission, and Detroit
Jewish Welfare Federation
President Dr. Conrad Giles.
Giles said the new building
expands the commitment of
the Detroit Jewish communi-
ty to U-M Hillel. "This main-
tains and guarantees the
Jewish future of our children
and the future of our Jewish
community," he said, pointing
out that 4,000-5,000 of U-M's
6,000 Jewish students are
from the Detroit area.
The Jewish Welfare Federa-
tion provided $118,000
towards U-M Hillel's budget
this year, and the new
building and the land will be
owned by Federation's United
Jewish Charities.
Speaking at President
Shapiro's home, Samuel
Frankel told fellow fun-
draisers that the Hillel pro-
ject "was our first good deed
of the new year." Dr. Shapiro
recalled his and his wife's ac-
tivities at Hillel at McGill
University in Montreal. He
credited Michael Brooks for
the excellence of the U-M pro-
gram and said "it ties in nice-
ly" with the enhancement of

U-M's Judaic studies
program.
Tauber told the audience
that the Hillel campaign is
investigating the possibility
of obtaining a challenge grant
from the Kresge Foundation
to help complete the fundrais-
ing project.
The final speaker at the
program was Bob Reisman of
Rhode Island, a classmate of
Mandell Berman's at Har-
vard and a member of the
board of the Harvard-Radcliff
Hillel. Recalling their stu-
dent days at Harvard before
World War II, Reisman
described his feelings of isola-
tion during Kristallnacht
1938, when the Nazis
destroyed Jewish homes,
businessses and synagogues.
In urging the completion of
the U-M Hillel fundraising,
Reisman said, "It is too easy
to take Israel for granted. It
is too easy to take Hillel for
granted."

""mil OPINION

Him'

Remembering

Continued from Page 7

life involved in interests
regarding the war. I thought
of myself as well-read and in-
-volved. But, the experience of
my trip left me stunned and
overwhelmed with what anti-
Semitism can do.
Anti-Semitism still remains
in Poland and attempts to
portray Jews as villains and
in a negative light were
witnessed in recent paintings
sold in the Polish square, and
comments made by Poles to
Jews when speaking about
Jews in general. These pain-
tings depicted Jews as
usurers who horde gold and
they emphasized anti-Semitic
"Jewish" features.
As we in America celebrate
the 200th anniversary of the

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan