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August 12, 1988 - Image 83

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1988-08-12

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

Detroit Gallery of Contemporary Crafts

ANNUAL
AUGUST
SALE

sitt tucks his copies of these
poems, together with his
other writings, back in their
folders and notebooks and
sets them in a dark green file
cabinet in the corner of the
room.
Nearby are photographs of
Lipsitt's late wife, Betty, his
children and grandchildren.
And sitting on his dresser are
books on poetry and
literature and prayer books
stacked seven and eight deep.
In the day, the poetry books
are frequently opened to
pages that provide a rhyme
with "gold" or "new," the
prayer books to a page on
which Lipsitt may comment
at the next Shabbat service.
And at night they are all
shut tight, the dark blanket
of night closing over their
weary covers. ■

Senior Olympics
In Southfield
Next Week

The 1988 Michigan Senior
Olympics for men and women
age 55 and over will take
place Monday and Tuesday at
the Southfield Civic Center
Complex.
The many events range
from swimming,diving, cycl-
ing, track and field, volleyball
and archery to competiton in
arts and crafts, baking, soft-
ball, shuffleboard, golf put-
ting, checkers, basketball
free-throw, dancing, and
frisbee accuracy. Host of the
Senior Olympics is the city of
Southfield.
For information, contact
Marye Miller, 656-1403.

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Gets Results

Place Your Ad Today.
Call 354-6060

CHIROPRACTIC HEALTH HINTS

Seniors Seeking
Volunteers
At JPM Center

The Jewish Community
Center, senior adult depart-
ment has a volunteer pro-
gram, "With an Open Hand"
at the Jimmy Prentis Morris
Building of the Center.
Retired professionals, who
volunteer their services, offer
assistance • with medical
forms, Medicare counseling,
notary services, legal counsel-
ing and translation of
Hebrew, Yiddish, Polish, Rus-
sian and German into
English.
The Center can use
volunteers in the following
areas: hospitality, library,
newsletter, gardening, indoor
plant care, child development
center, entertainment, craft
classes, study groups.
For information, contact
Diane Sands at the senior
adult department, 967-4030.



I wish to thank my friends and relatives
for their concern and good wishes dur-
ing my illness in Sinai Hospital.
Harriet Stewart

Health News...

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Chiropractic's Answer To
Muscle and Joint Pain

BY DR. STANLEY LEVINE, D.C.
Doctor of Chiropractic

Back pain, which sometime during their lives strikes an
estimated 8 out of 10 people, can seemingly develop overnight and
with no apparent cause.
Yet for every effect (in this case backache) there is a cause or
group of causes. You needn't fall down the side of a mountain or
try to lift an elephant one-handed to injure your back. In fact, a
great many of the back pain cases treated by Doctors of Chiroprac-
tic are the result of seemingly inconsequential events.
Stepping off a curb unexpectedly may precipitate back pain.
Unexpected, awkward and off-balance movements can cause back
pain and sciatica. I can even cite one case in which
a husky individual threw his back out of align-
ment picking up a six-pack of beer. It wasn't the
weight or the condition of his back that caused
the injury, it was the way he leaned over to pick
it up.
Back pain may appear almost immediately
following such an incident. In another case, the
pain might not appear for hours, days or even
weeks. Such a delay tends to hide the specific in-
. cident that was responsible for the injury and the
victim may blame their pain on damp weather or
DR. LEVINE
some other aggravating condition.
Unfortunately, many victims of back pain are content to settle
for relief rather than a solution to the problem. They will take an
aspirin or apply liniment to the painful area. If pain persists, they
resort to more aspirin or more liniment.
In contrast to the "relief now and again tomorrow when the
pain comes back" approach, the Doctor of Chiropractic seeks to
eliminate the pain by correcting its cause. He knows that as long
as the spine is out of alignment, irritated nerves will continue to
send their message of pain to the brain no matter how much aspirin
or liniment the victim uses. The message may be masked by "tem-
porary relief," but the problem will still exist.

,

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Dr. Robert W. Levine

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