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June 02, 1989 - Image 46

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1989-06-02

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

SPORTS

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Lessee has no obligation to purchase vehicle at lease end. Lessee has option to purchase at lease end
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cessive wear & tear. 1st paymnt. in advance & S450.00 refundable sec. dep. for units shown. To get total
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AN IMMEDIATE APPOINTMENT

• Adults
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• Children

Dan ie l M. Rose n

354-3300

Candy Bousquet, left, and Theresa Fulgenzi check construction progress in the Rosenberg facility.

Center's New Phys-Ed Facility
To Boost Sports Usage Area

RICHARD PEARL

Staff Writer

PROGRESSIVE COUNSELING

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JIM FLEISCHER

44. FRIDAY, JUNE 2, 1989

H

ow does the Jew-
ish Community Cen-
ter spell "relief"?
R-O-S-E-N-B-E-R-G. As in
Rosenberg Recreational Com-
plex, the new, all-purpose, all-
weather facility at the
Maple/Drake Building that's
expected to be open by the
end of July.
"It will help immensely
with the overload on our in-
door track," said Candy Bous-
quet, physical education
director at the West Bloom-
field facility. "On any given
day, we'll have up to 300 peo-
ple using those tracks."
But the walking-jogging-
running contingent among
the Center's 9,500 members
aren't the only ones who'll
benefit from the addition of
the approximately
51,000-square-foot Rosenberg
Complex, Bousquet said.
Besides adding a 1/10th-
mile indoor track to the ex-
isting 1/16th and 1/19th-mile
courses, the new $1.75
million structure — which
replaced the 13-year-old in-
flated tennis bubble — will
enable the Center to con-
siderably expand its physical
education program.
The Rosenberg facility's
floor will have five indoor ten-
nis courts, two with a Tartan
multi-purpose coating, enabl-
ing them to be used as three-

quarter-sized basketball
courts. The added space
means more basketball, ten-
nis, volleyball, floor hockey
and table tennis, according to
Bousquet.
The new facility also will
enable the Center to expand
its after-school sports pro-
gram and its program for
developmentally disabled
youngsters.
"Right now, we run about
55 kids every afternoon" in
the after-school program for
3-to-13-year-olds, Bousquet
said. "We'll be able to in-
crease that number by 50
kids because of the new facili-
ty."
This summer, she said, the
Center will offer, for the first
time, two full weeks of day-
long sports training camps for
youngsters grades 5-12.
Camps will be for basketball,
tennis, soccer and gym-
nastics, and videotaping will
be used to help participants
learn.
The youngsters' fall-winter
basketball program will be
expanded, too, thanks to the
additional space, Bousquet
said.

`There definitely will be
junior-varsity basketball" to
go along with the Center's
popular varsity program for
9th through 12th graders, she
said. The new JV program
"will be for kids who don't
make the varsity — 9th, 10th
and possibly 8th-graders," she

said, noting that 18 juniors
and seniors are expected to
return to the varsity team. A
middle-school league, for
youngsters age 10-12, also is
possible.
But the kids won't be the
only ones to benefit from the
new playing area. "The beau-
ty of it will be that no longer
will adults come to the main

The facility will
enable the Center
to expand its after-
school sports
program and its
program for
developmentally
disabled
youngsters.

gym to play and see a sign
saying, 'Courts in use — Go
swim' because of league play,"
said Bousquet. The leagues
will continue, but there will
be more space for others.
However, she cautions,
although "we realize there is
a want and a need to play
basketball, we don't want peo-
ple to be scared away by
thinking the Center's a
`basketball-only' place.
"We want people to unders-
tand they can come to the
Center for alternative types
of recreation," including
volleyball for teens and adults
on Tuesday and Thursday

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