LEBARO\ GTC COWERTIBLE
ence of birth order,
the "inferiority com-
plex" and the impor-
The book recalls
with Freud and Jung,
as well as his friend-
ships with such fig-
ures as Leon Trotsky.
In 1929, Adler
made plans to settle
in New York, where
he worked at Colum-
bia University. In
1930, Mr. Hoffman
notes, Adler made a
lecture tour in Michi-
gan, where he spoke
with educators. On
Jan. 13 of that year,
Adler provided teachers with a
basic overview of individual psy-
He emphasized the importance
of helping children cultivate a
sense of social feeling and com-
mented that, 7 would urge all (of)
you to ban entirely the heredity
idea. It is too easy to hide behind
so-called 'hereditary influences'
when we cannot otherwise explain
a child's actions. The marked dif-
ferences we find among children,
even among those of the same fam-
speaks to hundreds of women
throughout the United States.
She considers motherloss at dif-
ferent stages, from childhood to
early adulthood. She also takes
a look at a woman's relationship
with her father and siblings, and
her ability to create romantic re-
lationships and friendships.
Among her findings: mother-
less women often feel they have
lost a "significant, yet undefin-
able part of themselves"; they
both fear and crave motherhood;
and they worry they will
die at the same age as
Ms. Edelman lives in
Alfred Adler anti the Founding (1
New York City.
lfred Adler was a
German, a Jewish
convert to Chris-
tianity (most like-
ly for social rather than
religious reasons), and
the founding father of In-
dividual Psychology (the
basis of modern psychol-
The professional and
personal life of Adler is
the focus of the new
The Drive for Self: Al-
fred Adler and the
Founding of Individ-
ual Psychology (Addi-
Written by clinical psy-
D WARD HOFFMAN
chologist Edward Hoff-
Fore. word trylY urt A. Adler, 4.1.1),, PhD.
man, The Drive for Self is
the first full-scale biography of ily, could not have been made by
Adler (1870-1937), who popular- heredity. Only living humans
ized such concepts as the influ- could make so many mistakes." 0
New Site Found
For YIVO Headquarters
Corner of Pontiac Trail & S. Commerce Rds.
WALLED LAKE • 669-2010
lease tesed on approved credd. 12,003 miles per year maximum with no penalty:15( per mile over 12.000 mffes. Lessee responsible tar excess wear and tear. Total c payments, tike moray payment, With!), by nurriaerot paynents. Plus 6% use tax and
Oates. No (OW to purchase at termination. $250 disposition tee. Vehicles shown may have additional optional equipment. Plus tax, title, Wes, delinalian, includes rebate. ReqUilES 52,010 dam paimentSecuftly deposit equats payment. Lessee has ncoOlip-
ation to purchase vehicle at lease end. —Plus tax, title and destination, includes rebate. Some extra equipment sham in photo nay affect cost ol venicies.
To all of our friends and customers . .
our sincerest wishes for peace,
health and prosperity in the New Year
from the Weintraub family,
D A.NNYVETT A. WEINTRAUB , -BRUCE and SOLO' 11OFFNIAN
"SUNSET STRIP" 29536 NorthvvesternI-lighvgay , Southfield, MI 48034
HOURS: Monday - Saturday 10:00 arn -5• pm
. 1•111•1•111111 •1111111 MMI111111 ■11 • 1 ■ 1 111111 11■ 11111111111111 ■■ •• ■ 1111 ■ 1111•1
WISH ALL OUR CUSTOMERS
A VERY HAPPY and HEALTHY
New York (JTA) — After 39 years signed a contract to buy a set of
in a former Upper East Side landmark structures at 15 West
mansion facing Central Park, the 16th Street between Fifth and
YIVO Institute for Jewish Re- Sixth Avenues, near Union
search is moving downtown.
YIVO, which studies Jewish
There was no room for YTVO's
32440 Franklin Rd.
civilization in Eastern Europe, ever-growing collections in the el-
Yiddish-language culture and the egant Louis XIII-style mansion \i 626-8700
Jewish labor movement, has at the corner of Fifth and 86th.
5839 W. Maple
1424 S. Woodward
Two Lone Pine Rd.
C ■ J