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August 16, 1991 - Image 66

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1991-08-16

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

TRAVEL immasi

FOR NURSES ONLY!

For one day only we'll put your
diamond in a beautiful new setting,
while you watch!

Choose from our except-
ional array of settings,
and let our specialists
create the ring of
your dreams with a
dazzling diamond
from our collection
of fine-quality loose
stones. Or trade-in the
diamond you presently
own fora new, larger one.
An expert appraiser will
also be available.

IF YOU WANT TO KNOW MORE ABOUT-
NUrsing and the Jewish Connection
IF YOU ARE CONCERNED ABOUT —
The Status of Nursing in Israel
IF YOU WANT TO BE AN ADVOCATE FOR —
The Nursing Profession

'WY

AWA.

'Call for your appointment today:

Join Us At The First Meeting Of
The Detroit Chapter of Hadassah Nurses Council
Wednesday, August 28, 6:45 p.m.
Hadassah House

Somerset, August 17

5030 Orchard Lake Rd., W Bloomfield

Be our guest for dinner and learn more about
Hadassah and this exciting new group.

For reservations please call: 683-5030 or 357-2920

SOLID SALE

ANNOUIVCIN

BLEU MOON

HAS RELOCATED

A Solid 20% Off
of our already discounted prices
on solid color products

Includes:
• Gift bags • Tissue paper • Streamers
• Paper and plastic plates • Napkins • Flatware
• Paper hot/cold cups • Table covers

Begins Aug. 2nd

Ends Aug. 18th

4 DOORS DOWN INSIDE THE STADIUM
featuring
7-14 and Preteens

All New Fall Merchandise
Arriving Daily

It's all you need to celebrate!

28946 Orchard Lake, Farmington Hills

855-3636

TRUE FAL X

Hunters Square
Orchard Lake Rd at 14 Mile

626•5888

Fine Fashion
Jewelry Reproductions

MARGUERITE'S

THE AFFORDABLE
LUXURY

PERFECT FOR
THE HIGH HOLIDAYS!
FALL MERCHANDISE ARRIVING DAILY

280 N. Woodward
Downtown
Birmingham

Sizes 4-16, 14W-24W

ON THE BOARDWALK

66 FRIDAY, AUGUST 16, 1991

932-5252

(Across From Jacobson's Children's Shop)

433-1150

Tours

Continued from Page 64

ronment, and how to appre-
ciate it, and that is very im-
portant."
Knowing that the Arab
sector had to be introduced
to touring and land ap-
preciation differently from
Jewish Israelis, the society
approached Israeli Arabs in
a new way. Instead of ap-
pealing directly to the peo-
ple, the society, together
with the Ministry of Edu-
cation, decided to offer the
courses to Arab teachers,
who would in turn pass what
they learn on to their pupils.
The courses are free of
charge, but still involve
some expense on the part of
the teachers.
"But it is worth it," said
Sadequ Jibarim, who is now
taking his third course. "I
can now see how the modern
society has influenced the
nature around me, and
sometimes ruined it, but I
have also learned how to
prevent the serious
damage."
Five years ago, the Society
for the Protection of Nature
opened its Baka al-Gharbiya
Information and Counseling
Bureau, the first such office
in an Arab area. After the
success of the bureau, where
local citizens can receive
general information about
the area, help with planning
tours and excursions, and
even assistance in ordering
rooms in hotels or field
schools, the society opened
two more this year — in
Sakhnin and Taiba - and has
plans for another two, in
Shfaram and Nazareth.
Samir Darwish, in his se-
cond term as mayor of Baka
al-Gharbiya, says he is very
happy with the bureau in his
town, and says he can see a
great difference in his con-
stituents' way of traveling.
"Before, we used to go on
tours, but the important
thing then was the goal, not
the tour itself," he said.
Now, however, even though
the goal is still important,
"we emphasize also the
route we take, and what we
see on way," he explained.
But the Society for Protec-
tion of the Nature has addi-
tional subjects on its agenda
for the Arab population of
Israel. The environmental
dangers of today, which have
become such big political
and social issues in the
Western world, have not
taken root yet in Israeli
society, especially in the
Arab sector, said Gazawi. "We
have to stop the environmen-
tal damage done by the
residents, and teach them
how to take care of the
beautiful land and nature
around them." 0

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