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December 25, 1987 - Image 78

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1987-12-25

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

I BIRTHS 1

Certified

ACT-SAT Testing

MOHELim of Detroit

Thinking about taking the ACT or SAT test?
Individualized instruction is now available so
you can improve your score.

Rabbi Leo Y. Goldman
542-4444

Call 398-0116 after 4 P.M.

Also tutoring in all subjects (your home)

MY IPLACI

th
"se17 0
1)0'0
smci

just for kids

Quality, hourly drop-in child care
`where kids can have fun."

1 \

KIDS'
A NEW
YEAR'S
EVE
OVERNIGHT

Your children can have their
own celebration with party
favors, a pizza dinner,
munchies and breakfast!

Cantor S. Greenbaum
855-0628

Reb. Hersh! Roth
557-0888

Cantor Sidney Rube
358-1426

Rabbi S. Zachariash
557-9666

DEC. 4 — Burton and Patti

DEBBIE PARTRICH'S

All Children 3-12 Yrs. of age
are welcome.

32875 Northwestern 3610 W. Maple (at Lahser)
• 540-5702
• 737-5437

NexttoA&P•
(S. of 14 Mile)•
Birmingham
Farmington Hills
M-Th 8 a.m.-10 p.m.; Fri. 8 a.m.-1 a.m.;
Sat. 9 a.m.-1 a.m.; Sun. 12-8 p.m.

3 Yrs. to 12 Yrs.

Basketball • Gymnastics • Karate • Racketball • Soccer
Softball • Squash • Swimming • Table Tennis
Tennis • Track • Volleyball • Wrestling

MACCABI DETROIT

announces
our participation
in the

1988 NORTH AMERICAN
MACCABI YOUTH GAMES
August 18 through 25 in Chicago

PARTICIPANTS NEEDED:

Jewish Boys & Girls ages 13-16 by 8-1-88

Call 661-5240

NAIL & SKIN
CARE SALON

In Cal & Koehler Hair Salon
31435 Northwestern Hwy.
Farmington Hills

851-0200 or 851-6240

Sam
Barnett

Big or small, we custom
the music to your needs

968-2563

`BEST WISHES"
* Invitations *

SUPER SELECTION! SUPER IDEAS!
— Weddings-
-

25% DISCOUNT

S helley Wish Chaness

661-8226

MAGICIAN

Exciting
entertainment for
your organization,

club or private party.

PERFECTION

Stage Shows

Close up magic

LIMOUSINE SERVICE

- SUPER STRETCH CARS -







ROMANTIC EVENINGS
BOYS NITE OUT
BIRTHDAYS
WEDDINGS
PUB CRAWLS

• CONCERTS
• GIRLS NITE OUT
• ANNIVERSARIES
• PROMS
• ANY OCCASIONS

474-2103

1—

FREE LIMO

ONE HOUR FREE
With 3 Hours PAID

$40 Value

with coupon only

7R

FRIDAY DECEMBER 25. 1987

AIRPORT PACKAGE

TOAST YOUR TRIP
WITH
LIMO TO AIRPORT
& CHAMPAGNE

95

With Coupon

(Kahn) Aaron are delighted to
announce the birth of their
daughter, Nicole Felice.
Thrilled grandparents are
Betty and D. Dan Kahn of
Birmingham and Carole and
Stanley Aaron of Southfield.
Great-grandparents are Ber-
tha Aaron and Harry Stone.
Nicole Felice is named in lov-
ing memory of her maternal
great-grandmother, Fannie
Koss, and her paternal
great-grandmother, Molly
Stone.

Music by

Bar/Bat Mitzvahs
Shower & Announcements
Party Accessories
& Calligraphy Available

ABSOLUTE

DEC. 9 — Former Detroiter
Jeffrey and Judy Kopleman of
Miami, Fla., are delighted to
announce the birth of their
third child, Esther Fayge,
sister to Devorah and
Eliyahu. Proud grandparents
are Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Kopleman of Silver Spring,
Md., formerly of Livonia.

. Audience
Participation

Mel Eisenberg
547-2464

MENTALIST

MAGIC
1. MEMORIES 11

1

,

VIDEO PHOTOGRAPHY

by DAVID CITRIN

• weddings•bar/bat mitzvahs•sweet 16
', household inventory•insurance video ------'

471-1235

NOV. 23 — Scott Silver and

Janice Kepes of Tarzana,
Calif., (formerly of Oak Park),
happily announce the birth of
their twins, Gabriel Joseph
and Alyssa Ruth. Proud big
brothers are Joshua Moshe,
Ariel David and Banjamin
Aaron. Grandparents are
Evie and Jerry Kepes of West
Bloomfield and Sid and Vi-
vian Silver of Farmington
Hills. Gabriel Joseph is nam-

ed in loving memory of his
great-grandfather, Joseph
Kepes. Alyssa Ruth is named
in loving memory of great-
grandmother, Ruth Mitz.

NOV. 20 — Patrick and Tam-
my Gladney (Tammy Singer-
man) of Brighton announce
the birth of their daughter,
Lauren Nicole. Grandparents
are Herb and Marlene
Singerman. Great-grand-
mother is Goldie Singerman.

OCT. 17 — Mr. and Mrs.
Monte Schloss (Marla Magy)
of Southfield elatedly an-
nounce the birth of their son,
Matthew Barrett (Mordechai
Betzalel), brother to Miriam
Aliza. Thrilled grandparents
are Ben and Rose Magy, also
of Southfield. Matthew is
named in loving memory of
his paternal grandfather,
Milton Schloss, and his
paternal great-grandmother,
Bessie Schloss.

OCT. 15 — Stanley and Deb-
bie Schlesinger of Detroit an-
nounce the birth of twin
daughters, Rebecca Louise
and Heather Marie. Proud
grandfather is Eugene
Schlesinger of Oak Park.
Great-grandmother is Hilda
Feldman of Southfield. Rebec-
ca and Heather are also the
granddaughters of the late
Betty Schlesinger.

I TRENDS 1

Reform Judaism Day
Schools On The Rise

New York — Just two years
after Reform Judaism endors-
ed the concept of full-time
Jewish education, Reform day
schools are flourishing
throughout North America,
according to a survey releas-
ed by the Commission on
Jewish Education of Reform
Judaism.
The survey offers a
demographic profile of the
2,146 elementary school
students in ten Reform day
schools in the U.S.
The growth of these schools
reflects a dramatic reversal in
Reform policy, which had
historically opposed full-time
Jewish education. At its bien-
nial convention in Los
Angeles in 1985, the Union of
American Hebrew Congrega-
tions reversed this long-
standing policy, voting to sup-
port the development of
Reform day schools. This sup-
port in no way, however,
diminished Reform Judaism's
support of public education
and its commitment to the
separation of religion and
state according to UAHC.
Of the students, 68 percent

are affiliated with the
school's sponsoring Reform
synagogue; 2.6 percent with
other Reform congregations;
16 percent with Conservative
or Orthodox synagogues, and
13.4 percent have no
synagogue affiliation.
A low student-teacher ratio
is maintained, with the
schools surveyed reporting an
average of one teacher for
each 10.9 pupils. These
teachers earn a mean star-
ting salary of $17,260,
somewhat below the $20,980
mean starting salary of
public school teachers in their
respective communities. On
the other end of the spectrum,
however, the mean high
salary of $26,791 compared
favorably with that of the
their public school counter-
parts, who averaged $25,300.
Almost all of the schools
studied require that teachers
of "secular" subjects be cer-
tified by the state department
of education; but only half in-
sist that teachers of Judaic
studies be. licensed by the
local bureau of Jewish
education.

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