Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options


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

August 20, 2009 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 2009-08-20

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

E WISSif 14

Front Lines



Advertising Sales

Managing Your Money


ou may have heard that "A
fool and his money are soon
parted." But these days, one
does not have to be foolish to come to a
parting of the ways with one's cash. Here
are some of the things I've heard.
Have you ever
been offered a
penny for your
thoughts? Well,
many of us would
still be poor since
there is so little
thinking going on.
If you are wait-
ing, as the old
song suggests, for
Sy Manello
"pennies from
heaven," I urge you
to find a differ-
ent way to spend

Kadima Well Rated
Kadima, a Southfield-based mental
health service agency, has earned a three-
year CARP accreditation through June
2012 for its Out-Patient Mental Health
program that serves adults with serious
and chronic mental illness.
The accreditation is the second con-
secutive three-veal accreditation that the
international, independent accrediting
body has awarded Kadima.
A CARF accreditation represents sub-
stantial conformance to CARE standards
and that Kadima has "an established pat-
tern of practice excellence." Kadima com-
pleted a rigorous peer review process and
demonstrated to CARF surveyors that its
programs and services are of the highest
quality, measurable and accountable.
Kadima is a nonprofit organization
with 24 residential homes in Oakland
County. It has provided programs and
services to adults with chronic and seri-
ous mental illness for twenty-five years.

—Robert Sklar, editor

Coexistence Camping
More than 100 Palestinian and Israeli
children came together for a soccer camp
aimed at fostering understanding, build-
ing friendships and creating a new gen-
eration of youth advocates for peace.
In its second year, the camp was run
jointly by the Sports Department of

your time. There is enough trouble
with what is already dropping from the
skies. Remember that 'A penny saved is
a penny earned," but since most items
today cost "A pretty penny," you have a
long collection time ahead of you. If you
stop to put your two cents in, you may
risk having your say rejected as well as
losing two precious pennies; be more
sparing with your opinions and you are
on your way to savings.
Some of us remember that when times
get tough some folks squeeze a nickel so
hard the buffalo hollers. Of course, today
that is harder to do since the design on
the nickel is changed.
The great Depression spawned the
question, "Buddy, can you spare a dime?"
Now, with many items a dime a dozen in
quality (in reality costing much, much
more), we find ourselves able to stop on a

dime if we see a true bargain.
There are few expressions using the
half dollar — who has such wealth?
There is, however, a rapper named 50
Cent. Enough said.
Were you ever so sure about something
that you would bet your bottom dollar?
Once we get to this denomination, lots of
expressions are based on the sure thing,
maybe because that is a lot of cash. (You
can tell I am from a different era!) The
certainty seemed so great that you bet
on it "dollars to doughnuts." Be careful,
especially when betting, that you are not
caught a "day late and a dollar short."
I am now working on my second
million; I gave up on the first since it
was too hard to come by. I do not look
forward to having money to burn even
though money talks and I am an avid

the Peres Center for Peace
(Israeli), together with the
Al-Quds Association of
Democracy and Dialogue
(Palestinian). It is funded
by Ireland's Department of
Foreign Affairs.
"Our mission is to build
an infrastructure of peace
and reconciliation that
promotes socio-economic
development and advances
Israelis and Palestinians enjoy sports together at
mutual cooperation and
the Peres camp.
understanding between
Palestinians and Israelis,"
an 11-year-old boy from Jericho in the
said Carly Wayne of West Bloomfield, a
Palestinian Authority.
2009 University of Michigan graduate
Kusai's sentiments were echoed by
now interning at the Peres Center.
Liron, 12, from the Israeli town of Kiryat
In October, Wayne will begin a master's Gat: "When I came to the camp, I didn't
program in diplomacy and conflict reso-
think I would get along with Arabs; but
lution at Israel's Inter-Disciplinary Center in the end, it worked out. I played soccer
Herzliya, a private school.
Ivith them and it was fantastic?'
At the soccer camp, 10- to 12-year-
"The Peres Center for Peace has
olds from underprivileged communities
brought thousands of Israeli and
in Israel and the Palestinian Authority,
Palestinian children together through
played, learned and lived together
a wide range of programs with sports
— enjoying soccer, swimming and other
as their central platform," said Tamar
sports, educational and cultural activities Hay-Sagiv, director of the Peres Center's
and peace education Is'orkshops.
Sports Department.
"We won't forget this camp. We didn't
The August camp is held in the Shfeya
know anything about Israeli children;
youth village near the northern Israeli
but now, after this encounter, we got to
town of Zichron Ya'akov in two one-week
know them more as people and human
beings. We can live together," said Kusai,
—Robert Sklar, editor

Our JN Mission

The Jewish News aspires to communicate news and opinion that's useful, engaging, enjoyable and unique. It strives to reflect the full range of diverse viewpoints while also
advocating positions that strengthen Jewish unity and continuity. We desire to create and maintain a challenging, caring, enjoyable work environment that encourages creativity
and innovation. We acknowledge our role as a responsible, responsive member of the community. Being competitive, we must always strive to be the most respected, outstanding
Jewish community publication in the nation. Our rewards are informed, educated readers, very satisfied advertisers, contented employees and profitable growth.


uc. just


Publisher/President Arthur M. Horwitz
Sales Director: Keith Farber
Account Executives: Ann G. Abrams, Jan Haskell,
Melissa Litvin, Heidi Martin, Rick Nessel, Marlene Norris
Senior Sales Assistant: Kim Metzger

Business Offices

Customer Service Assts.: Maya Brodsky, Jan Shain
Billing Coordinator: Pamela Turner
Collections Analyst: Hazel Bender

Creative Services

Creative Director: Deborah Schultz

Production By VERT'S INC.

Site Manager: Scott Drzewiecki
Designers: Jeffrey Meyer, Pam Sherevan, Michelle Sheridan


Staff Photographers: Angie Bean


Editor: Robert A. Sklar
Associate Editor: Alan Hitsky
Story Development Editor: Keri tauten Cohen
Arts Editor: Gail Zimmerman
Senior Writer: Shelli Liebman Dorfman
Senior Columnist: Danny Raskin
Columnists: George Cantor, Robin Schwartz, Steve Stein

Copy Team:
Senior Copy Editor: David Sachs
dsachs©. theiewishnews.com
Copy Team Assistant: Sy Manello

Editor: Lynne Konstantin
lkonsta ntinC , - -)thejewishnews.com
Executive Editor: Gail Zimmerman

Young Adult Advisory Board

Gayle Friedman Gold, Jordan Glass, Robin Schwartz,
Brad "Bubba" Urdan

Published by: Jewish Renaissance Media
Chairman: Michael H. Steinhardt
President/Publisher: Arthur M. Horwitz
Chief Operating Officer: F. Kevin Browett
Controller: Craig R. Phipps
Editorial Director: Robert A. Sklar
IT & Circulation Director: Deanna Spivey


Customer Service Manager: Zena Davis


General Offices: 248-354-6060
Display Advertising: 248-354-6060
Fax 248-304-0032
Circulation: 248-351-5174
Classified Advertising: 248-351-5100
Fax: 248-304-0049
Deadline: Monday, 4 p.m.: Editorial
Fax: 248-304-8885

Deadline: All public and social announcements must
be typewritten and received by noon Tuesday, nine
days prior to desired date of publication.

1 year
2 years
3 years
1 year out-of-state
2 years out-of-state


Detroit Jewish News
29200 Northwestern Highway
Suite 110
Southfield, MI 48034

©copyright 2009 Detroit Jewish News

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan