41( the I
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arah and Harold Gottlieb
celebrated their 50th wed-
ding anniversary on June 21.
A party was hosted by their
children, David and Lillian, Steven
and Lisa, Carry and Carol.
oR THE WHOLE -
Bar I Bat Mitzvahs-Social-Corporate Events
...Entertainers, Photographers, Planners, Decorators,...
...Gifts, Food... x-
Seminar at 1 1:00 am.
Speak with our panel of representatives from charitable organizations. Past
young adult participants will also he on hand to share - their mitzvah project
experiences! DISCOVER WHAT'S RIGHT FOR MIDI
ou and Joyce (Zalesin)
Tubben of Sun Lakes, Ariz.,
and West Bloomfield,
recently celebrated their
50th anniversary. They marked the
special occasion by taking their family
to Disney World in Florida. The fes-
tivities continued with a party for
family and friends given by their chil-
dren and grandchildren, Neil, Jordan
and Evan Tubben of Novi and Dr.
Robert, Rhonda, Derek and Devon of
coo f okn'' z,*.fit""
"Michigan's Hottest Group"
Voted #1, Best Band
by Crain's Detroit Business
Ask The Orthodontist
"How does playing
a specific musical instrument affect my
son or daughter?"
Parents frequently ask about
rwin and Bessie Stein will cele-
brate their 65th wedding
anniversary on Aug. 21.
Sharing in their joy and wish-
ing them many more years of contin-
ued happiness are their children,
Donald and Marcia Aaron; their
grandchildren, Keith, Jennifer and
Bradley Aaron; and their wonderful
great-grandson Blake Davis Aaron.
While children who play instruments should be encouraged
to play at every available opportunity it should be noted
that, as far as the teeth are concerned, practice might make
less than perfect. The reason is that woodwind instruments
and brass instruments have the potential to push teeth out
of their proper positions to either cause, or worsen, ortho-
dontic problems. Consider the fact that braces move teeth
with 100 grams of pressure, while playing a musical instru-
ment exerts 500 grams of pressure. Trumpets, trombones, and French horns
have a tendency to push the front teeth back, while clarinets and saxophones
can force front teeth out. "To see if playing an instrument poses a problem,
have the orthodontist evaluate your child's instrument's effect upon his or her
teeth while she plays it. If a problem does exist, the orthodontist can possibly
compensate with orthodontic procedures and opposing forces.
It is unwise to leave orthodontic problems of children or adults untreated as
they may become worse over time. Severe orthodontic problems can lead to
loss of teeth, a worsening alignment, discomfort and anxieties over one's
appearance. Teeth are meant to last a lifetime.
VON PETHELY 100TH
dith Sodos Von Pethely, a
longtime resident of Detroit
now living in Paradise, Calif,
recently celebrated her 100th
birthday. The party was held in Las
Vegas, Nev., and was attended by 50 rel-
atives and friends from nine states across
the nation. The party was arranged by
her grandchildren, Susan and Jim
Salisbury, Dr. Helena Satou and Dr.
Alan Satou, Judy and Franz Everschore
and Dr. Glenn Hime. Detroiters attend-
ing the party were Esther Kolovsky, Jodi
Rose, Ruth, Allen and Jennifer
Rosenfeld, Nancy (Rosenfeld) Barber,
Orthodontic problems can affect one's emotional and psychological status, as
well as physical health. When people look better, they generally feel better
about themselves. This enhances self-esteem and self-confidence, which play
an important role in social life and career opportunities. To help you evaluate
your own situation or that of your child, visit an orthodontist specialist for a
Dr. Steven Sandubrae, Shirley
Silverman, Jennie Solomon, Betty and
Arnold Waxman and Sue and Dr. Erik
You may see or write us at our office for any topics you would like discussed
in this biweekly column. The office is located on the border of West
Bloomfield/Commerce Township (360-7700) at 8362 Richardson.
Nelson (Nick) Hersh