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June 17, 1988 - Image 126

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1988-06-17

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

SINGLE LIFE

Happiness

Continued from preceding page

immoral or fattening and
treat yourself to at least five
of them in the next month.

FIN"

GEM/DIAMOND SPECIALIST
Established 1919

‘6fr 642-5575

30400 TELEGRAPH RD., SUITE 134

Daily 10:00-5:30, Thursday 10:00-7:00. Saturday 10:00-4:00

Advertising in The Jewish News Gets Results
Place Your Ad Today. Call 354 6060

-

Turn a frown upside down.
You could be unhappy
because you're harried, says
the founder of San Francisco's
Carol Osborn Superwomen
Anonymous. Give yourself a
do-nothing day. Make a
checklist of 24 things not-to-
do today. To make it stick,
tike off your watch and start
and end the day with a long
soak in a soapy tub.
Keep a journal. Think of it
as your best friend and record
all your thoughts and feel-
ings. It takes about three
months of bookkeeping to see
happy results.
Fight that sad-sack feeling.
Volunteer your services as a
social worker. Being commit-
ted to something constructive
is the biggest blues-buster
there is, says the Voluntary
Action Center (VAC).
National Cheer Up the
Lonely Day is July 11. But
why wait? To get in touch
with an unhappy soul who'd
like to hear from you, write

the C.U. Club, 66 Maryland
Dr., Battle Creek, Mich.
49017.

`After _Divorce'
Lecture Topic

Beverle Versele of Oakland
Community College will give
a lecture followed by a ques-
tion period on the problems
and challenges faced by the
single parent after a divorce
in the auditorium of the Far-
mington Hills Branch library
on Thursday at 7:30 p.m. Ad-
mission is free.
For reservations, call the
library, 553-0300.

Singles Meet
For Discussion

B'nai B'rith Michigan
Singles will have coffee, con-
versation and discussion on
Monday at 7 p.m. in the home
of Stella Rives, 16248 Mt. Ver-
non, Southfield.
Light refreshments will be
served. There is a nominal
charge. Everyone over 50 is
welcome.

!NEWS I

East Germany Ready
To Pay Reparations

SUMMER SALE

BEGINS JUNE 17
SAVE UP TO 40%
ON SELECT MERCHANDISE

90 FRIDAY JUNE 17. 1988

Bonn (JTA) — East Ger-
many has expressed its will-
ingness to pay reparations to
Jewish victims of Nazi perse-
cution, a move that appears to
stem from the Communist
Germany Democratic Repub-
lic's belief that the good will
of Jews is the road to better
trade relations with the West,
particularly the United
States.
Heinz Galinski, leader of
the West German Jewish
community, expressed this
view last Monday following
his unprecedented meeting
with East Germany's Com-
munist Party boss Erich
Honecker.
The meeting made clear
that the East German govern-
ment sees world Jewry as a
key factor in obtaining the
"most-favored-nation" trade
status it has been seeking
from Washington. However,
the State Department last
week again rebuffed East
German efforts for mfn
status, despite its stated
readiness to make available
some 100 million marks ($58
million) in reparations to
Jewish survivors of the
Holocaust.
Speaking with reporters in
Potsdam, East Germany,
Deputy Secretary of State

John Whitehead said that the
United Sates links most-
favored-nation status in trade
relations to a country's record
on human rights. Whitehead
said it remains up to East
Germany to tear down the
Berlin Wall.
In a shift of its long-
standing policy, East Ger-
many made known last year,
and confirmed at the meeting
with Galinski, it was ready to
compensate Jewish survivors
of the Holocaust.

I YOUTH

I

Essay Contest
Winners Picked

Amy Finkelstein and Noah
Krugel, 11th graders at
Southfield Lathrup High
School, were first and second
place award winners, respec-
tively, in the State Board of
Education Bicentennial Ad-
visory Committee Essay
Contest.
The topic of the contest was
"The U.S. Constitution Is 200
Years Old — What Does It
Mean 'lb Me?"
Bicentennial medallions
were presented to the award
winners.

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