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January 21, 1994 - Image 18

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1994-01-21

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New '94



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. ment is $2,106. Vehicle selling price is based on a survey of contracts by Pontiac dealers duirng the 1992 calendar year. Your monthly payment, cash down payment and/or trade
allowance and vehicle selling price may be different. Tax, license, title fees and insurance extra. Purchaser may refinance the final payment or with 30 days advance written notice sell
the vehicle to GMAC at end of term and pay $250 disposal fee plus any excess mileage and wear charges. Dealer financial participation may affect consumer cost.

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13 Mile

KORNWISE page 16

man said. "No one has the an-
swer to the Jewish continuity
question, so why not throw it
out toward the kids?
"There is so much we can co-
operate on, so what if we have
different levels of observance or
beliefs? If we let differences get
in the way, we're defeating the
Teens are now working with

rabbis and youth directors
to plan the Feb. 18-20 week-
end named for Robert Korn-
wise, who was killed in a car ac-
cident at age 16. Its theme is
Am Echad: The Power of One.
Each youth group will plan a
service; and Stan Beiner,
director of the Denver, Colo.,
AjE, will act as scholar-in-res-

Russian Radio
Premieres Here



n Sunday, Irma Fiksman
of Southfield was able to
turn on her radio and lis-
ten to something she has
not been able to hear for as long
as she has been living in Michi-
gan — a Russian language ra-
dio show.
On Sunday, she and other
Russian-speaking Detroiters
had the opportunity to tune into
New Life Broadcasting, Co., a
Chicago-based company that
produces Russian-language pro-

airs live in Chicago and local-
ized taped versions are sent to
stations in St. Louis and Mil-
waukee and will soon air in Mi-
"Detroit happens to be a city
that does not have much in the
way of Russian-language pro-
gramming and the community
is so strong here," Ms. Litas
said. "It's about time Russians
here had music, news and
something fun to listen to —
something that makes them



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Radio co-hosts Alexander Khazdan and Nataly Altman.

gramming for stations around
the country. The show, featur-
ing a variety of news, culture
and music, premiered in Detroit
on Sunday and is scheduled to
air every Sunday at 4 p.m. on
WNZK 690-AM.
"We need this here," said Ms.
Fiksman, who is the local con-
tact person and helps sell local
advertising for the show. "Even
though I've been in the area for
a while, it's still nice to keep in
touch with what's going on.
There are a lot of people who
don't understand English, es-
pecially those who are older,
and there is a lot of information
they can't get anywhere else.
"It's also nice for the young
people because it gives them an
opportunity to hear some of the
newer Russian music and it
keeps them informed."
Martha Litas, program di-
rector and founder of New Life
Broadcasting, said her show

feel good on a Sunday."
Ms. Litas receives news and
information for her shows di-
rectly from the communities,
TASS and other news wire ser-
vices and from a correspondent
in Israel.
Elizabeth Orman, owner of
Minsk, an international food
and beverage store in South-
field, distributed fliers in Russ-
ian to publicize the new show.
"I am excited about this and I
think it will be good for the com-
munity," she said.
Ms. Litas founded New Life
Broadcasting in 1979 after she
realized there were many Russ-
ian-speaking immigrants, yet
no form of mass communication
for them.
"So many people come to this
country not knowing how to do
everyday things like cashing a
check," Ms. Litas said. "The
show gave them the chance to
learn about those things."

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