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

March 31, 1995 - Image 23

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1995-03-31

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

I the news that fits

COMPILED BY STEVE STEIN

Pass The Hollow Bread, Please

nita Samuelson, a Jewish
News reader who has
oved north to Suttons
Bay, spotted a humorous mistake
in a recent
edition of the
Traverse City
Record Eagle.
A
Record
Eagle reporter
did a story about
Marifil's Bakery,
a new business
opening on 14th
Street in Tra-
verse City in the
former Hickory
Stitches embroi-
dery and crafts
store. In the
following para-
graph, the re-
porter described
a few of the
items which will Hollow or challah?
be available at
the bakery:
"Marifil's will offer a variety of
European-style pastries, includ-
ing tarts, tortes, napoleons and
opera cakes, as well as specialty

Am

breads, such as focaccias, French
baguettes, hollow loaf Jewish
egg bread and other gourmet
loaves."

F

Ms. Samuelson said she called
the paper to point out the chal-
lah faux pas "and suggest they
have a Judaic source to avoid
such things."

Don't Fore-Get This Story

T

he Men's Club of Adat
Shalom Synagogue and
the Greater Detroit Inter-
faith Round Table have sched-
uled fund-raising golf outings.
The third annual Golf
Classic sponsored by the
Adat Shalom Men's Club
will be held Wednesday,
June 21, at the re-designed
Rackham Golf Course in
Huntington Woods. Includ-
ed in the day will be a kosher
lunch, gifts, prizes and the pos-
sibility of winning a 1995 auto-
mobile.

Mush! 'Jewish
Guy' Wins
Dog Sled Race

For further information on
registration and business spon-
sorships, call outing chairmen
Jeffrey Tackel, (810) 353-8800,
or Gary Graff, (313) 222-5390.
The fifth annual Holy
Strokes Golf Tournament
sponsored by the Interfaith
Round Table is scheduled
for Tuesday, Aug. 22, at
Shenandoah Country Club
in West Bloomfield.
Participants are invited to
bring members of the clergy. For
further information on this out-
ing, call (313) 869-6306.

rank Turner, a former
Toronto social worker
who has lived in White-
horse, Yukon, for nearly 18
years, won the annual 1,000-
mile Yukon Quest dog sled race
from Whitehorse to Fairbanks,
Alaska. Mr. Turner, 47, earned
$15,000 in U.S. funds for his vic-
tory.
Just after arriving in Fair-
banks at 4:40 a.m., Mr. Turn-
er phoned his parents in
Victoria, B.C., to tell them "that
I'm the first Jewish guy to win
the race," says a report in the
Canadian Jewish News.
Mr. Turner made the gruel-
ing trip in a record 10 days and
16 hours, beating the old mark
set in 1991 by five hours. He
was 50 minutes ahead of this
year's runnerup. This was the
12th Yukon Quest, and Mr.
Turner has entered each one.
A social worker in White-
horse, Mr. Turner raises and
races dogs as a hobby. He has
38 dogs, mainly Siberian
Alaskan Huskies. Mr. Turner
began the Yukon Quest with 14
dogs and he finished with 12 af-
ter two dropped out because of
fatigue.
While the prize money was
nice, the race cost Mr. Turner
an estimated $14,000 to
$20,000. His expenses were off-
set somewhat by Whitehorse
sponsors.
Mr. Turner's wife, Anne, a
teacher at Whitehorse College,
said there are a few Jewish fam-
ilies in Whitehorse. They get to-
gether for the High Holy Days
and other holidays, but there is
no synagogue.

He's Donated Gallons And Gallons

nly a few
people in
the history
of Arizona have
given more blood
than uniform
salesman Hy Fle-
genheimer.
Since moving to
Phoenix from Long
Island, N.Y., near-
ly 30 years ago
with his wife and
three children, Mr.
Flegenheimer has
donated blood
every eighth week
except for a three-year lull be-
cause of a serious back injury.
United Blood Services of Ari-

zona recently presented a plaque
to Mr. Flegenheimer for being a
30-gallon blood donor.

Mr.
Flegen-
heimer's donations
are especially ap-
preciated because
he has the rare B-
negative blood type.
Only 2 percent of
the population has
that type.
"I get a wonder-
ful feeling every
time I give blood,"
Mr. Flegenheimer
told the Jewish
News of Greater
Phoenix.
"Even
though I don't
know whom I'm helping, I'm
helping someone who needs it
more than I do.

Donations to JNF can earn discounted flights on El Al planes.

Some Gifts For The Givers

T

he Jewish National Fund
(JNF) has launched what
it calls a unique concept in
charitable giving: The Frequent
Funder Awards Program.
Patterned after similar mar-
keting concepts in the for-profit
world, the JNF's version allows
program participants to earn
points toward discounted air
travel, hotels, car rentals, restau-
rants, long-distance telephone
calls and other goods and ser-
vices.
Points are earned for dona-
tions made to the JNF. Partici-
pants will receive a newsletter
which will include a statement
of their accumulated points.

Corporate partners in the pro-
gram include El Al Israel Air-
lines; American, United and
Carnival airlines; Hyatt Hotels
and Budget Rent A Car.
"The gift of giving is a reward
in itself, but now there really is
a gift in giving," said Michelle Co-
hen, creator of the campaign and
a national fund-raising consul-
tant to the JNF.
The JNF is an organization
devoted to global ecology and en-
vironmental research as it per-
tains to water, arid lands and the
nation of Israel.
Enrollment in the Frequent
Funder Program is free. Call
(800) 76-AWARD.

His Name Is Worth S1 Million

I

srael launched its Gurwin-1
TechSat satellite Tuesday,
March 28, at the Baikonur
Cosmodrome in Kazakhstan, a
region 540 miles southwest of
Moscow.
The satellite is named for
Joseph Gurwin of New York,
who contributed $1 million to the
Technion's Norman and Helen
Asher Space Research Center.
It's believed that Mr. Gurwin

is the only living person for
whom a satellite is named.
The Israeli government says
the Gurwin-1 has no military
purposes. It is strictly for remote
sensing, communications and sci-
entific projects.
The satellite is part of a grow-
ing scientific bond between Israel
and Russia. The Technion plans
to be a partner in a 1996 Mars
exploration mission.

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan