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December 28, 1990 - Image 26

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1990-12-28

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

DETROIT

YEAR END
CLEARANCE

ALL '90 FURS AND LEATHERS
MUST BE SOLD

REDUCTIONS FROM

40 % to 60

0;

Many Items
At Cost

or Below

Neighborhood Project

Continued from Page 1

Despite fears that Southfield
— which embraces an
estimated 27,500 Jews —
will lose its Jewish identity
to massive migration to the
northwest suburbs, they are
determined to improve the
program.
"The perception is that it
is working. It-is not too little,
too late. It doesn't mean
people won't continue to
move further northwest,"
Federation Executive Direc-
tor Robert Aronson said.
"Our commitment is
substantial and we want it
to continue.
"We can't guarantee that

this will remain the way it is
in 20 years, but we have
substantial reason to believe
that the Neighborhood Pro-
ject will have positive
results. The community is
making a commitment and
saying that we don't have to
pick ourselves up and
leave."

Since 1986, the majority of
those receiving loans were
couples with children whose
family incomes were bet-
ween $30,000 and $59,000.
Sixty-one percent were pro-
fessionals; 83 percent were
under age 40. ❑

HALTER FURS

IN CROSSWINDS MALL

Orchard Lake Road, Corner Lone Pine Road
West Bloomfield
626-0811

Monday, Wednesday, Thursday 9:30-8:00; Tuesday, Friday 9:30-6:00
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'Riding Hood' Opera
At Temple Beth El

DOV LISNER, D.V.M,
IS PLEASED TO
ANNOUNCE THE
OPENING OF

CO

REHENSIVE VETERINARY SERVICES AND GROOMING

Lisner Animal Hospital

3480 WEST MAPLE ROAD, WALLED LAKE, MICHIGAN 48390
Located on the corner of Haggerty and Maple in Walled Lake

9 6 0 - 0 2 0 0

26

FRIDAY, DECEMBER 28, 1990

The Civic Youth Chorus of Detroit and Wayne State University faculty
and students last week performed the Holocaust opera "Brundibar" at
WSU and Temple Israel. The opera, originally produced in the
Thereisenstadt concentration camp, was under the auspices of the
Holocaust Memorial Center and may be performed in other cities in the
Photo by Glenn Triest
coming year.

Seymour Barab's opera Lit-
tle Red Riding Hood will be
presented at 1 p.m. Jan. 13 at
Temple Beth El.
The presentation, free and
open to the public, is the se-
cond in a series of three pro-
grams underwritten by the
Loren B. Fischer Cultural
Arts Series for Children and
Their Families.
Mr. Barab's Little Red
Riding Hood could be aptly
sub-titled, "fear-free," for he
has diminished the frighten-
ing aspects of the wolf by hav-

ing the character appear
before the audience as a per-
son who dons the wolf's
clothing in front of the young
theater goers. The tale also
serves as a teaching tool.
Through its presentation, the
audience absorbs such
valuable lessons as "Don't
talk to strangers" and "Do as
you are told."
Following the performance,
Mr. Barab will greet the au-
dience and answer questions
at a reception in the Temple's
Handleman Hall.

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