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August 27, 1993 - Image 16

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1993-08-27

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

bed, bath,
windows,
walls...
and more

drapery boutique

101 1 111 , 10 S.

! DICK SHII - Pg

VERTICAL 4K MINI BLINDS

CUSTOM
VERTICAL
BLINDS

"Designer" C-Curve p.v.c.
•Line •Streamline •Ridges
•Seiect from 3 patterns .In white or More

stz... urs to

36°

25'

37 °

20_80

26.00

Sleek traverse
track system

SO°

62'

74°

85°

30.80

35.00

42.00

45.60

48.80

48"

21.60

27.60

32.40

37.80

44.40

60°

23.20

28_80

34.40

40.20

48.00

50.80

72°

24.80

30.00

36.40

42.80

84'

49.80

26.40

54.80

31.20

38.00

45.00

62.60

58.80

Sen. Riegle Stumps
In Jewish Community

FAST DELIVERY

Somp4e patterns,
& price.

Disc

24' x 36'1 30' x 42'

Ball Doublec*II

68%

40.96 I 51.20

63.04

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80.00

Duaths 3/8' Cksssic

68%

53.12

64.00

78.72

81.92

98.24

70%

49.20

59.10

72.60

75.60

90.60

45%

124.30 I 147.95

175.45

182.60

212.85

ArCIOU00

Debut 3/8'

Silhouette

36' x 481

42' x 42'

48' x 48'

•Top quality •40 colors • Fast 10 day delivery

wit-Alt- Is tcp, 1 20"

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SAVE UP TO

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42"

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48"

17.10 19.95 21.28 23.75 29.26
18.4.3 21.85 23.18 26.22 32.30

0
-4--
(,)
_c.
(i)

48"

ia)
_c

54"

19.95 23.56 24.89 28.50 34.96

60"

21.66 24.89 27.17 30.21

38.00
_

I
Charts reflects net price offer discount. Deltvery Is to store and begins dcry attar date of purchase and applies to In-store orders only.
Quick Ship delivery excludes: acts of God, weekends, holdays, freight damage. backorders, 'hikes, clerical effcxs and specialty shodes and colors.

NOVI
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SINAI HOSPITAL

AMY GOLDFADEN, M.D.
and
GENISE E. KERNER, M.D.
welcome their new associate

LISA B. ELCONIN, M.D.

to their practice in Internal Medicine
effective September 7, 1993.

Sinai Health Center
6450 Farmington Rd., Suite 105
West Bloomfield, Michigan 48322
(313) 661-9490

;1 ,tinal

16

Fashion With
Value Always!

db

Mollie Weinman greets Sen. Riegle.
en. Donald Riegle got
a quick lesson in

Jewish community
history on Monday.
"The seniors adored him,"
said Federation Apartments
Executive Director Marsha
Goldsmith, who escorted the
senator through the Teitel
and Prentis senior housing
facilities in Oak Park dur-
ing a daylong visit to
Detroit's Jewish communi-
ty. "He got lots of hugs and
kisses."
During his three-week
Senate break, Mr. Riegle,
now beginning his cam-
paign for a fourth six-year
Senate term, has been
meeting with constituents
throughout the state.
Most of Monday was
devoted to schmoozing and
discussing the issues of the
day with members of the
Jewish community.
His day included a
speech in Southfield before
150 lunch goers at the
Jewish Federation's
Economic Forum, a tour of
Jewish businesses and
Federation facilities in the
Oak Park-Southfield-Royal
Oak corridor and some
casual chats about health
care reform with seniors liv-
ing in the Federation
Apartments in Oak Park.
It has been several years
since Mr. Riegle, 55, an out-
spoken supporter of Israel,
spent so much time courting
members of the local Jewish
community - a clear indi-
cation that the campaign for
the November 1994 Senate
race is about to enter full
swing.
For the first time since
he was elected to the U.S.
Senate in 1976, the chair-

man of the powerful Senate
Banking, Housing and
Urban Affairs Committee -
a 26-year Washington veter-
an who has been politically
troubled by the savings and
loan industry crisis, for
which he was vindicated -
will face competition from
other Democrats.
This month, state Sen.
Lana Pollack, D-Ann Arbor,
announced she would enter
the race to be the
Democratic candidate for
U.S. Senate. Over a year
ago, Macomb County
Prosecutor Carl Marlinga
made an early entry into
this political battle.
"People keep asking me
why I am doing this," Ms.
Pollack said. "People also
tell me to run a positive
campaign. Yet questions in
interviews are always lead-
ing with, 'What is wrong
with Riegle?' "
Ms. Pollack cites several
political polls over the last
three years that show Mr.
Riegle carrying just 30 per-
cent of the vote. She
believes he can't win any-
more.
"I am running for the
Senate because I am a dif-
ferent kind of senator," Ms.
Pollack said. "Washington is
essentially controlled by the
lobbyists, and we need legis-
lators who are independent
of all interest groups."
The Republican Party is
convinced this next election
will mark a win for the
party in the Senate. The
GOP has been eyeing Mr.
Riegle's seat, hoping to
unseat the vulnerable sena-
tor.
Deadline to file for the
race is nearly a year away,

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