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The University of Michigan Library provides access to these materials for educational and research purposes. These materials may be under copyright. If you decide to use any of these materials, you are responsible for making your own legal assessment and securing any necessary permission. If you have questions about the collection, please contact the Bentley Historical Library at bentley.ref@umich.edu

April 05, 1991 - Image 18

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1991-04-05

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

Own A
Piece of
History!

MICHAEL ZIPSER

Rare Coin Investment Specialist

Zip's Investment Pick of the Week:

1818 $5 GOLD PIECE

PCGS Graded Mint State 61. This coin is an investor's dream!
Along with being extremely rare, we were able to buy this coin
at a substantial savings which we are going to pass on to you.
Current Coin World Trends price guide lists this piece at $21,500
in Mint State 60 and $57,500 in Mint State 63.

Our Current Price $18 500

IC

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s of 3-20-91

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— -

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for your car problems

'Based on $10,000 deposit Some minimum deposit requirements may be lower.
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Monthly check may be issued or reinvested to another
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4,4 04"4/
-ter

Exercis e
regularly.

WERE FIGHTING FOR
YOUR LIFE

American Heart
Association

Continued from page 6

porate practice of drawing tal-
ent from a nationwide pool,
thereby bypassing local men
and women who wish to rise
to and have a clear capacity
for top-level agency positions
that become available in their
own communities.
Astonishingly then, we not
only inhibit opportunities for
women, but also demand that
families continually uproot
themselves if either husband
or wife aspire to professional
communal leadership.
We need rigorous and heal-
thy debate of perspectives on
gender roles and the values
we implicitly endorse in light
of the different Jewish tradi-
tions in our community. I
hope that we can look forward
to a recognition of gender-
based inequity as contrary to
our ability to nurture robust
family and communal life.

Elaine Zaks
Royal Oak

Hunger Effort
Is Appreciated

On behalf of the board of
directors of Forgotten
Harvest, I wanted to thank
The Jewish News for bringing
our anti-hunger effort to the
attention of its readers.
Your paper has been ex-
tremely supportive of not on-
ly Our cause but the cause of
hunger in general. Metro
Detroiters should be fully
aware by now that hunger is
a crisis in our community.
Fortunately, there are a
number of fine agencies fill-
ing many needs to ensure
that no one goes without food.
It is our hope that The
Jewish News will continue to
educate its readers about
hunger and that the public
will continue to respond and
help bring an end to this
scandal.

Nancy Fishman
President, Forgotten Harvest

Remember
The War Vote

Michigan's senators (Carl
Levin, Donald W. Riegle) and
most of its representatives
- (David Bonior, Bob Carr, Bar-
bara Rose Collins, John Con-
yers Jr., William D. Ford,
Dennis M. Hertel, Dale E.
Kildee, Sander M. Levin, Bob
Traxler and Howard E.
Wolpe) voted against author-
izing the use of force against
Iraq on Jan. 11.
Senator Dan Quayle, long a
butt of jokes, saved the
Patriot.
To whom should we be
grateful?

Ralph Slovenko
Detroit

Family Service
On Resource List

Thank you for providing the
space for the Special Needs
Community Resource List in
your March 15 L'Chayim. Due
to an oversight, the following
information about Jewish
Family Service was not
submitted.
JFS has a strong focus on
mental health for children to
older adults from a social
work orientation. There is
also a .licensed out-patient
psychiatric clinic.
The agency runs individual
and group therapy as well as
case management for clients
with mental illness. These
cases are coordinated with
Kadima and JARC. In-
dividual and family therapies
as well as a sibling support
group are offered for families
who have a member with a
disability. JFS can be con-
tacted at 559-5000 or
737-5055.

Carol Kaczander
Director,
Jewish Information Service

Program Defamed-
Ukrainian People

The program "Gabriel's
Fire," aired by the American
Broadcasting Company
March 7, offended and
angered the Ukrainian com-
munity. The story implied
that the Ukrainians were
responsible for the destruc-
tion of the six million Jews in
the Holocaust.
We find these allegations
historically inaccurate, pre-
judicial and counter-
productive to the promotion of
positive inter-ethnic relations
in this country and elsewhere.
The indisputable fact is
that a small percent of the
population in all countries oc-
cupied by Nazi Germany was
engaged in anti-Jewish ac-
tivities. We unequivocally
condemn their acts, but at the
same time believe that their
criminal conduct does not
justify branding an entire na-
tion or ethnic community as
anti-Semitic.
The identification of the
criminal in this story as
Ukrainian subconsciously in-
fluences a viewer to transfer
the guilt from a fictitious
character in a make-believe
situation to the real, existing
community from which he
supposedly came.
We, the members of the
Jewish-, Polish-, and Ukrain-
ian-American Council of
Metropolitan Detroit,
recognize the painful history
our three groups experienced
in Eastern Europe and have
united to work for a recon-
ciliation among ourselves so

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