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September 30, 1994 - Image 34

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1994-09-30

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

Rabbi Moshe Tutnauer
Slates October Talks

Monogram presents the first
36", 42", and 48" cabinet-friendly built-in refrigerators.

Giving custom kitchen design-
ers greater freedom of choice is
one of the blessings of the
Monogram' line for 1994.
Nowhere is this more apparent
than in our three new built-in
refrigerators.
All offer the sleekness of flush
design with innovative customized
features. For example, they each
accept a 3/4 inch decorative
panel on the door with no trim or
overlapping edges. Custom door
handles can he mounted on the
panel to match the handles on
the cabinets for a totally

integrated appearance. Even the
decorative panel on the freezer
door can he customized to fit
snugly around the dispenser
recess.
The shallow case makes the
entire unit flush with the cabinet s .
A decorative panel runs across
the upper grill area, and because
there is no bottom vent, the toe-
kick panel can extend from the
cabinet across the base of the
refrigerator. The interior is
designed for the flexible space
adjustments, efficient storage,
and easy cleaning.

SPECIALTIES SHOWROOM

Division of Management Specialties Cap.

The -new refrigerators also
come with the assurance of the
industry's most extensive network
of factory service professionals, as
well as the extraordinary GE
Answer Center® service on duty
24 hours a day every day of the
year at 800.626.2000. Please call
and let us send you a brochure.

Monogram.

Kitchen & Bath

Appliances and Plumbing Fixtures

2800 West Eleven Mile, Berkley, MI (Between Greenfield and Coolidge) (810) 548-5656

Veit thollgh
1110St of her 56
years were sport /If
illstitiftiolls and groll,
//v/itg sit- Hat/offs,
Manly,/ Ohekter
a/ways dreamed of
living OH her 014/11,

THE DETROIT J EWISH NEWS

Living at the JARC Pitt Home
in Southfield during the last
two years helped Marilyn gain
the skills and confidence to
become independent, and
recently she moved into her
own apartment. With the sup-
port of dedicated volunteers
and staff members, Marilyn's
dream is coming true. ?e, You,
too, can help fulfill dreams. m ,
Send a $25 Silver Anniversary
JARC tribute. m, Attend our
annual fundraiser. ?s, Become a
JARC volunteer.

34

A Jewish Association for Residential Care for persons with developmental disabilities
28366 Franklin Road, Southfield, Michigan 48034

Rabbi Moshe Tutnauer, area-
wide scholar in residence, will ad-
dress issues of importance to
contemporary Jewish living at
Conservative synagogues in Oc-
tober, under the joint auspices of
the congregations, educational
institutions and the Max M. Fish-
er Community Foundation.
Beth Shalom topics on Oct. 1,
2 and 5 are: "Families in Crisis,"
"Judaism in Foreign Lands,"
"Four Ferocious Females " and
"Jewish Life in Israel Today."
At B'nai Noshe, "Social Action
and Jewish Values" will be the
topic at a city-wide Singles Ser-
vice on Oct. 7 at 8:30 p.m.; on Oct.
8 the sermon will be on "An Ex-
perience in Conservative Jewry
in Israel, Ethiopia and Russia,"
followed by a luncheon (reserva-
tions needed) on "Have Torah:
Will Travel," and a 6:30 p.m. ses-
sion on "A Jew's Connection to
the Land of Israel."
On Oct. 9 at 10 a.m., Congre-
gation Shaarey Zedek/B'nai Is-
rael Center will host a brunch
(reservations needed) for the
Michigan Branch, Women's
League of Conservative Judaism
on "Families in Crisis — Some
Biblical Models."
At Adat Shalom Synagogue on
Oct. 15, the sermon topic is
"Whose Territory is it? Gaza, Jeri-
cho and Golan," followed by a lun-
cheon at 12:15 p.m. (reservations
needed) on "Experience as a Con-
servative Pioneer in the Promised
Lan;" and on Oct. 16 at 9 a.m. for
religious school parents and
youth on "Talith and Tephillin."
Congregation Beth Abraham
Hillel Moses will hold three 7:30
p.m. study sessions on "Conser-
vative Judaism Around the
World." Oct. 6, 13 and 20; a din-
ner at 6:30 p.m. Oct. 28 on "So-
viet Jewry in Israel Today"
(reservations required). The
Shabbat sermon will feature
"War and Peace" on Oct. 29, fol-
lowed by a luncheon at noon and
evening session at 6 p.m. focus-
ing on "Gaza Negotiations."
Congregation Beth Achim will
hold a Friday evening service at
8:15 p.m., Oct. 21 on "Whoa, Woe!
Religion and Secularism...Living
Together in Israel Today;" and
Oct. 23 at 10:30 a.m. on "The
Conservative Movement, Getting
to Know You — Past, Present and
Future" for religious school par-
ents.
The sermon topic at Congre-
gation Shaarey Zedek on Oct. 22
will be "Russian Revisited." There
also will be an evening session for
Tapestry (reservations needed)
at 8 p.m. on "Gaza, Jericho and
Golan: In The Bible and In the
News."

A concluding event for the en-
tire Jewish Community will be
held at Hillel Day School on Oct.
27 at 7:30 p.m.
For information, call the schol-
ar in residence office, 258-0055;
or the congregations where
events take place.
The Dimona, hanita/Israel and
_Sharona Chapters of
Na'amat/USA will meet Oct. 4 at
1 p.m., in the Crown Pointe build-
ing.
The speaker will be Rabbi Tut-
nauer, who will speak on "Living
- in the Jewish World Today, Re-
vival of Jewish Life in the For-
mer Soviet Union."
Refreshments will be served.
There is no charge.
The business of professional
Chapter of Women's American
ORT will meet Oct. 10, at 1 p.m.,
in the ORT Meeting Room, the
lower level of the Woodcreek
Building, 31275 Northwestern
Highway, Farmington Hills.
The speaker will be Rabbi
Tutanuer, who will speak on
"Living in the Jewish World To-
day, Ethiopian Jewry Comes
Home."
Refreshments will be served.
There is no charge. Respond to
Evelyn Noveck, 661-1642; or Gert
Brainin, 788-1635.

Couples Club
Plans Party

Temple Israel Couples Club will
hold their opening membership
event, "Bourbon Street Parti-
Gras," on Oct. 15, at 7:30 p.m. at
the temple. The evening will in-
clude cocktails, hors d'ouerves,
dinner, dancing and entertain-
ment. Costumes are encouraged,
and prizes will be awarded!
There is a charge for the
evening. Please direct questions
to Temple Israel, 661-5700.

Kishon AZA
Mitzvah Day

Kishon AZA, a non-profit BBYO
organization, will sponsor a fall
clean-up day Oct. 16. Members
will come to your home to do mis-
cellaneous yard and household
work. Contributions are re-
quested to support the Interna-
tional Service Fund (ISF), a char-
itable fund supported by BBYO.
To obtain information or to set
up an appointment, contact
David A. Rosen, (810) 489-5721.

do

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