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November 13, 1987 - Image 56

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1987-11-13

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

I LOCAL NEWS

MAGIC -
l t MEMORIES

j

Religions

Continued from preceding page

VIDEO PHOTOGRAPHY

by DAVID CITRIN

MICHIGAN SENATE

Iy

Senate Resolution No. 305

Offered by Senators Faxon. Pollack. Cropsey,
DiNello, Kelly and Welborn
A RESOLUTION HONORING
MR. MARVIN TAMAROFF

WHEREAS. It is indeed a pleasure for members of this legislative
body to extend tribute to Mr. Marvin Tamaroff as he is presented the
Golden Torah Award. November 22. 1987 • in recognition of his support of
Jewish education. Marvin Tamaroff is a respected Southfield business-
man whose generosity to Beth Yehudah Schools has continued to grow as
his car dealerships have flourished: and

WHEREAS, Several decades ago, Marvin Tamaroff recognized that
the future of the Jewish people and the survival of their traditions were
dependent on education. He began making small contributions in support
of Yeshivath Beth Yehudah, which today has an enrollment of more than
600 children in day programs on two separate campuses in the Detroit
area. Now offering Hebrew and secular education in grades one through
twelve, the schools owe much of their success to the faithful support of
people like Marvin Tamaroff and others who share his beliefs: and

WHEREAS. We areproud indeed to add our praise as Marvin
Tamaroff receives the Eighteenth Annual Golden Torah Award at
Yeshivath Beth Yehudah's Seventy-second Annual Dinner. May he knov,
of our deep respect and appreciation; now, therefore, be it

RESOLVED BY THE SENATE. That the highest tribute be accorded.
Mr. Marvin Tamaroff in appreciation of his support of Jewish education:
and be it further

RESOLVED. That a copy of this resolution be transmitted to Mr.
Tamaroff as testimony of our gratitude.

Adopted by the Senate, October 20, 1987.

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make their presence known
in American life. "America is
a free country."
Workshops, a people-to-
people session and two addi-
tional addresses by the
speakers rounded out the day.
Rev Oscar Ice, of the Greater
Detroit Interfaith Round
Table which sponsored the
event, said that about 160 dif-
ferent people attended the
various sessions. They includ-
ed about 90 Christians, 25
Jews, 25 Muslims and two
Bahais.
No angry exchanges mar-
red the interfaith conference.
At last year's symposium, a
shouting match broke out bet-
ween Jews and Muslims at a
workshop on the effects of
terrorism.
Rev. Ice praised the will-
ingness this year of the
religions' representatives to
show the "stresses and
strains" within their com-
munities. "My observation is
that it's very hard for the
Muslims to do. There is a
tendency to close ranks and
present a unified voice. I

think the Jewish community
closes ranks in the same way."
At lunch, participants chat-
ted informally. At one table,
Jews and Muslims discussed
having Christmas trees in
their houses and a Christian
described his visits to Israel.
All seemed interested in in-
creasing their understanding
of Islam, a topic elicited by
Imam Shabazz's morning
address.
Why did the participants at-
tend the symposium?
"We're here to learn," said
Ruth Broder. "What we're
learning here is how to share
what we have in common."
"I'm glad I came because
I've always felt that dif-
ferences persist mostly out of
misunderstanding," Ron
Souweidan commented.
"While [the conference] offers
a ray of hope, it's kind of
depressing to think that such
efforts aren't done on a grand
scale."
"I've been doing this for
years," said Robert Amberg.
"You learn something dif-
ferent every time."

I BUSINESS

WEST BLOOMFIELD
CHAMBER OF COM-
MERCE will have its fall,
general membership meeting
on Wednesday at Romanik's
Restaurant in the Orchard
Mall at noon. Leo
Linsenmeyer of the Oakland
County Department of Com-
munity and Economic
Development will speak.
Reservations deadline is Mon-
day. For reservations, call the
Chamber office, 626-3636.

DETROIT CHAPTER OF
THE AMERICAN SOCIE-
TY OF APPRAISERS will
hold its monthly meeting on
Tuesday at 'Southfield
Charley's. Individuals in-
terested in membership in
the Society are invited to at-
tend the 6 p.m. cocktail recep-
tion followed by a 7 p.m. din-
ner. For information and
reservations, call Kathy
Southern, Detroit Chapter ex-
ecutive secretary, 625-2774.

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required and should be made
by calling the Builders
Association, 737-4477. There
is a fee which is payable at
the door.

ASK THE CONSULTANT
will sponsor the consultants
fall network event on Tuesday
at Machus Sly Fox, 725 S.
Hunter, Birmingham at 5:30
p.m. Ruth Ziegler will speak
on "Methods to Maximize
Networking Success." There
is a fee. For reservations, call
Ask the Consultant,
645-2200.

Radio Group
Extends Offer

A new broadcasting com-
pany to be formed by
Detroiter Douglas H. 'ranger
has agreed to acquire the
assets of radio stations
WKXA/WCLZ-FM in
Brunswick, Maine, from
Laurel Groups Ltd., subject to
review and approval by the
Federal Communications
Commission.
Tanger has interests in
WQRS-FM, Detroit.

DETROIT
BETTER
BUSINESS BUREAU is
seeking volunteers interested
in becoming arbitrators.
Volunteers can work as many
or as few hours as desired. For
information, call the BBB,
962-7825 or 962-0550.

Seminar Is
Offered

BUILDING OWNERS AND
MANAGERS ASSOCIA-
TION (BOMA) will meet
8:30 a.m. Dec. 1 at the new
Radisson Plaza Hotel in
Southfield. The breakfast
meeting is open to non-
members. Reservations are

A seminar on "So You Want
to Start a Business - Why?!!
will be presented 8:30
a.m.-4:30 p.m. Nov. 20 and 21
at Troy's Drury Inn. There is
a fee.
For registration informa-
tion, contact Holzschu and
Lenhardt, 443-2429.

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