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December 31, 1993 - Image 44

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1993-12-31

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

JEWIS H NEWS

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Auto Protection included. 15,000 miles per year allowed. 10e per mile overage at lease inception. Subject to
vehicle and program availability. Prior sales & leases excluded. •

UWR

UNIVERSAL WATCH REPAIR

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Nat Pernick To Challenge
Sander Levin In Primary

KIMBERLY LIFTON STAFF WRITER

I

n a move that has baffled po-

litical pundits, a young at-
torney is challenging a
longtime Democratic party
favorite in the August primary
for Michigan's 12th congres-
sional district.
The challenger, attorney Nat
Pernick of Huntington Woods,
says he will run against U.S.
Rep. Sander Levin because he

Nat Pernick


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Sander Levin

believes Congress is ineffective.
Mr. Pernick stresses he has no
hard feelings toward Mr. Levin,
and adds he has no plans to en-
gage in personal attacks on the
incumbent's credibility.
Instead, Mr. Pernick is con-
centrating campaign efforts on
some lofty promises. He says his
priorities include enacting a bal-

anted federal budget, institut-
ing a flat-rate income tax with
no credits, exemptions or de-
ductions, reducing the social se-
curity tax rate and mandating
that half its revenue be invest-
ed in accounts like Individual
Retirement Accounts.
Mr. Pernick also believes in
reforming the welfare system
and part-time terms for U.S.
representatives and senators.
"My belief is that social and
economic programs must work
in a measurable way," Mr. Per-
nick said. "Good intentions are
not enough."
An attorney in private prac-
tice, Mr. Pernick also holds a
medical degree. He has ana-
lyzed health-care costs for pri-
vate insurance carriers,
conducted medical research for
the National Institutes of
Health and worked as a volun-
teer mediator in Southfield
Small Claims Court.
For the past five years, Mr.
Pernick has served on the Oak-
land County Community Men-
tal Health Board.

Feminist Joan Israel
Still Fighting Her Cause

Joan Israel says her life "took a
tremendous leap forward" when
she joined the charter Michigan
chapter of the National Orga-
nization of Women in 1969.
Today, she utters similar sen-
timents about Women's Action
for New Directions (WAND), a
group she says is small in num-
bers, yet strong enough to make
a difference.
"Every little bit counts," ex-
plains Ms. Israel, 63, a clinical
social worker who lives in
Franklin. "We live in a very vi-
olent, dangerous world, and
WAND gives us an opportuni-
ty to do something about it."
Earlier this month, Ms. Is-
rael joined more than 100 sup-
porters at a fund-raiser
honoring newly elected nation-
al president Arlene Victor of
Birmingham.
The event, a performance of
the musical Mama's Dream,
traced the plight of a poverty-
stricken woman who became

homeless.
A cocktail
reception
followed
the play.
As a
NOW ac-
tivist in the
1970s, Ms.
Israel was
instrumen-
tal in raising
child-care
standards in
Michigan. She
also lobbied to
pass laws that
allowed
women in the
state for the
first time to
have their own
Joan Israel
credit ratings.
"Things have
changed for women," she says.
"But not enough."
Today, Ms. Israel is focusing
her attention on WAND's mis-

sion of empowering
women to understand the mil-
itary budget. "We want to
change military spending to
move more money into the area
of human needs."

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