100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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

January 07, 1994 - Image 16

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1994-01-07

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

D el*

PaineWebber asks:

Which stocks will
go the distance on the
information highway?

PaineWebber's seminar targets the
next great growth industry of the 1990s.

Nearly everyday we hear about new developments in the building of an "infor-
mation highway" reaching into homes and businesses. Just as the fax machine
revolutionized business 7-8 years ago, today's technological advances will drasti-
cally change the way we gather and use information. We're rapidly moving
toward exciting new applications: 500 channel cable TVs; Home Shopping
Malls and Univer-sities; Customized Newspapers; Interactive Television.
Now that these concepts are becoming reality, how can investors participate?

Join us at one of our free seminars and find out:

• What developments to expect over the next five years.
• Which industries should benefit; which will lose.
• Which specific companies will lead the Highway's evolution.

AJE Library
Expands Focus

LESLEY PEARL STAFF WRITER

S

ifting through the piles of
books and periodicals at
the library at the Agency
for Jewish Education
(AJE), Julie Solomon found a
Detroit Central High School
yearbook from 1942.
After enjoying the different
hairstyles and clothing, she
found a book about the Holo-
caust, discussing the very same
year.
"It's amazing, all that is
here," Ms. Solomon said.
Ms. Solomon, a library sci-

known as the Midrasha, are
students, teachers, rabbis and
retirees.
Several books have been
written, at least in part, in the
library. Ms. Solomon would like
to bring the authors back to dis-
cuss their writings.
In addition, she wants to ex-
pand activities and is consider-
ing book clubs or small chamber
concerts.
The library is now open on
Tuesday from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
and 5-9 p.m., Wednesday from

Tunes: Wednesday, January 12, 7:30 PM

Wednesday, January 26, 12:00 Noon
Wednesday, February 2, 7:30 PM

Place: Birmingham Athletic Club
4033 West Maple Road

Speaker: Scott T. Uffelman

Account Vice President, PaineWebber

For reservations call Bonnie at (810) 645-6400.

PaineWebber
We invest in relationships?

210 South Woodward Avenue, Suite 250, Birmingham, MI 48009

0 1993 l'ainc\N'ebber Incorporated. Member SIPC

The Warmth of Family
The Elegance of Mansion Livin

You don't have to choose
between the two if you
join the Bortz family at
"The Mansion."

Julie Solomon: Making space inviting.

ence graduate of Wayne State
University and former employ-
ee of libraries at Hillel Day
School and the Jewish Corn-
munity Center, has recently
taken over the books at the
AJE.
She follows a 25-year tenure
by Sarah Bell.
"I want to continue the work
Sarah did and expand upon
it," Ms. Solomon said. "I want
to bring more people in here,
make it feel warm and attrac-
tive."
Most users of the AJE Corn-
munity Library, formerly

noon until 2:30 p.m. and Thurs-
day from 9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m.
Expanded hours are a hope of
the AJE, however; its library,
like most others, is affected by
budget constraints.
Other plans include a larg-
er fiction and youth collection
and a computerized system that
could be linked with other Jew-
ish libraries.
"Our main focus will always
be maintaining the finest Ju-
daica information in the state,"
Ms. Solomon said. "We get calls
for information from every-
where." 0

Group To Protest
Revisionist Letters

7).

RUTH LJTTMANN STAFF WRITER

Call 363 4121 for our limousine
to pick you up fora personal tour
of our facility. Ask for Harriet Sarnoff Schiff

-

Bortz
Health Care

of Green Lake

Family owned and operated for over 33 years. Medicare approved.

6470 Alden Drive, Orchard U3ke

(Less than 20 minutes from Maple &Orchard Lake Roads)

La'Asot, a local Jewish orga-
nization monitoring anti-Se-
mitic and unbalanced views in
the media, has embarked on a
new program to reprimand
newspapers that print letters
by Holocaust deniers.
When a newspaper prints a
"revisionist" letter to the editor,
La'Asot members will call its
advertisers and ask them to

launch a boycott.
"It's not a matter of freedom
of the press," said La'Asot
founder Berl Falbaum. "It's a
matter of responsibility. We're
not questioning a newspaper's
right to print 'revisionist' ma-
terial. They certainly have that
right. We're saying that they

REVISIONIST page 18

Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan