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June 19, 1992 - Image 20

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1992-06-19

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

N EWS

FREE

INSPECTION

JPM Expansions

•EXHAUST • BRAKES
•SHOCKSISTRUTS
•SUSPENSION
•FREE TIRE ROTATION

Continued from Page 1

I

a

(Balance Extra)

MOST CARS AND LIGHT TRUCKS

Offer good with coupon only at participating
Midas dealers. Expires 7-31-92

50% OFF*

SECOND SHOCK
OR STRUT

Choose from a complete line of shocks
or struts. All designed for extra-quick re-
sponse, improved handling and comfort,
reduced in-car noise. Your car will ride
better. Labor not included.
*Off regular price.

MIDAS°

N

Strut installation extra to which discount does not
apply. Alignment and additional parts and services
are often needed at substantial extra cost.
Offer good with coupon only at participating
Midas dealers. Expires 7-31-92.

od yeeat tifi v e s

SAVE SOWN UPI:RICAN

LUBE,
'LAE] 1,1
OIL, FILTER
$995

MUFFLERS
BRAKES

ffica

fiouddy
peat
Mid

et,

r.

SAVE ON
EXPERT
CAR CARE

SAVE ON
MIDAS EXPERT CAR CARE

SOUTHFIELD

26939 Greenfield
559-0929

Offer good with coupon only at participating
Midas dealers.
Expires 7-31-92.

11 MILE

Mobil

MIDAS

Mountain
Jacks







ROAD

allAN33E10

MOST CARS AND LIGHT TRUCKS
DIESEL CARS EXCLUDED
Service includes:
• Up to 5 qts. 10W30 Mobil Oil
• New oil filter • Lube chassis fittings

1 N

THREE REASONS TO BUY A NEW
CAR FROM US!

FREE

Loane s

FREE

First
Oil Change

Lowest Lease Rates On All Makes & Models In Town

Sheldon Weisman

Phil Schostak

NIC E

Plus the best
service at our
brand new 21st
Century Dealership

THINGS HAPPEN

400 N. Main
at 11 Mile
Royal Oak, MI
547.6100

Don't Clip That Coupon!

You Won't Need It At

One

PRICE

Cleaners

All items are only $2.79*
each and everyday!
Highest Quality Cleaning!
Shirts .99c everyday!

SILVER COINS ANTIQUE JEWELRY
GOLD COINS
POCKET WATCHES
TIFFANY
COIN COLLECTIONS
FRANKLIN MINT ROLEX WATCHES
STERLING SILVER
STICK PINS
SILVER DOLLARS
BROACHES
ANTIQUE SILVER
HUMMELS
FLATWARE SETS
SILVER BARS
CANDLESTICKS
DIAMONDS
PAPER MONEY
GEMSTONES
PATEK PHILLIPE
SCRAP GOLD
VACHERON
OBJECTS D'ART
TEA SERVICES BOWLS & TRAYS
CARTIER
COIN WATCHES
VAN CLEEF
RINGS
POSTCARDS
PIAGET
PENDANTS
10-24 KARAT GOLD
ROYAL DOULTON
CHAINS
EARRINGS

We are interested in serv-
ing you or your client in
the appraisal or liquida-
tion of your coins, jewelry.
collectibles or an entire
estate. PLEASE CALL OR

STOP IN!

(hangers only)

Same Day Service ■ Price Subject To
Advance Payment ■ 2-Piece Minimum.
31217 14 Mile Road ■ 932.3222

at the Triangle at 14 Mile and Orchard Lake Rd.
(next to Office Max) *No household items or fancy
garments, some restrictions apply.

20

FRIDAY, JUNE 19, 1992

1393 S. WOODWARD AVE.,
BIRMIA1011AM. MI 48009
(3 1 3) 644-8565

Monday to Saturday. 9 am to 6 pm

Metro Dealer for Over 35 Years

d

JCC Executive Director
Mort Plotnick said the JPM's
new look is expected to more
than double the number of dai-
ly users to 700.
Supporters of the project be-
lieve the new facility will en-
hance the entire 10 Mile Road
Corridor and act like a mag-
net.
"This is a real neighborhood
center," Mr. Aronson said. "It's
going to be a place where you
can go with your family and
spend a day, you can use the
pool, you can use the health
club, you can sit and visit with
people."
"It's the greatest thing. I'm
so excited about this," said
Adrienne Stamell of
Huntington Woods, who at-
tended the parlor meeting at
the Feldman home.
"It's quite a schlep to Maple-
Drake (the Jewish Com-
munity Center in West
Bloomfield)," said Brenda
Friedman, who lives in
Huntington Woods. "I'm look-
ing forward to the expansion
here."
To some, the culmination of
the campaign to upgrade the
10 Mile facility comes as a
complete surprise.
People have been hearing
about this for 13 years, but for
several reasons it never got the
full attention of the communi-
ty until about three years ago,
Mr. Aronson said.
For one, the sprawling 17-
year-old Maple-Drake JCC
took energy, money and focus
away from the JPM propos-
al. The project also took a back
seat to Operation Exodus and
Passage to Freedom cam-
paigns, which required a con-
centrated effort by the
Federation to deal with the
massive immigration of Soviet
Jews.
Neighborhood activists are
quick to point to a significant
revival in the area, thanks in
part to the masses of new
Soviet arrivals. Two thousand
new Americans already have
moved into Oak Park and
Southfield in the past sever-
al years, Ms. Feldman said.
"It's going through a resur-
gence because while everybody
else was moving and schmooz-
ing and running around, that
neighborhood has been re-
vived by the Jewish commu-
nity itself," Mr. Aronson said.
He cited the Neighborhood
Project, which offers interest-
free loans to Jewish home buy-
ers in the area, the Yeshiva
Beth Yehudah and Yeshiva
Gedolah, as well and numer-

ous synagogues and temples.
Two other elements which
refocused interest in the JPM
were the opening of I-696 and
the Federation's purchase of
the former B'nai Moshe at 10
Mile Road and Church.
Yeshiva Beth Yehudah took:,
over the property, which is
now occupied by its Sally Allan
Alexander Beth Jacob School
for Girls.
Then came the construction'
in 1989 of the Teitel apart-
ments, the last of three feder-
ally subsidized apartment
buildings in the immediate I
area. Following that, in 1990;'
the roadways to the JPM were
upgraded, the parking lot ex-
panded, and air conditioning
was installed in the JPM gym.
Fund-raisers on the JPM
project got a jump start inc, I
December when the Kresge
Foundation of Troy approved
a $400,000 matching grant.
Plans for the new Center also
were boosted by 52 donors who
contributed $10,000 each, and
five supporters who con-''
tributed donations of $50 000
each.
But even while these large
donations make up a majori- ,
ty of the money raised, Mr. H
Aronson was quick to charac-
terize the campaign as grass-
roots.
"It really emerged from the
people in the neighborhoods,'
he said. "We don't do that very
well in Detroit or anyplace be- 11
cause we've become too reliant
on the major gift. We don't get
out into the homes. This cam-
paign includes new names and:-
new money." ❑

,

,

Oz Gets
Writer's Prize

Bonn (JTA) —
1
internationally famous au-
thor and peace activist Amos
Oz has been named recipient
of the 1992 Peace Prize
awarded by the German
Association of Book
Distributors.
The association said that
the prestigious award was in
recognition of his literary
contributions and his <
struggle for peace between
Israelis and Palestinians.
The presentation of the
prize, worth some $16,000,
will take place Oct. 4 at St.
Paul's Church in Frankfurt,
during the city's giant „,
International Book Fair.
According to the associ-
ation, Mr. Oz has been at the
forefront of political efforts
to resolve the Israeli-
Palestinian dispute.

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