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July 31, 1959 - Image 15

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1959-07-31

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

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS — Friday, July 3 1, 1 959 -- 22

Agency Educational Activities Grow Danny Raskin's
in Size, Scope; 800 Now Participating

The department of education
and c u l t u r e of the Jewish
Agency has neither faculty nor
campus. Yet this summer, some
800 students from high school
juniors to university professors
and from communal workers to
laymen in many walks of life
are participating in educational
programs sponsored by or in
cooperation with this depart-
ment.
Its far-flung, informal class-
rooms range from New York
to Los Angeles and from the
hills of Galilee to the shores
of the Red Sea.
"This year, for the first time,
our program runs along the
full length of the academic
ladder," reports Dr. Samuel M.
Blumenfield, head of the De-
partment. There are Is r a el
study tours and seminars for
high school students, college
students, teachers on the ele-
mentary and high school level,
graduate students and univer-
sity lecturers. A considerable
number of non-Jews have join-
ed in the activities.
The department, in coopera-
tion with other institutions or
organizations, has made avail-
able the following Israel pro-
grams:
A traveling workshop in

UJA Film Wins
Top TV Award

"Face of the Land," a half-
hour television film produced
by the national office of the
United Jewish Appeal for use
in the 1959 campaign, has been
selected among the top 50 docu-
mentaries shown on TV during
the past year, "Variety," the
show business weekly trade
newspaper, reported in a recent
issue.
Variety p o 11 e d television
program directors of major TV
stations in all parts of the na-
tion in making its survey. Se-
lections were made from public
service films produced by busi-
ness, industry and community
organizations.
The film, which was shot on
location in Israel, is narrated by
Rabbi Herbert A. Friedman, ex-
ecutive vice-chairman of the na-
tionwide UJA. Israel's 2,000,000
population, more than half of
whom arrived in the last 10
years as penniless immigrants
from 70 different nations, pro-
vide the cast for this moving
portrayal of a growing nation.
In the course of the film
Rabbi Friedman interviews a
teacher, a hospital director, an
agricultural director, a famed
archaeologist and many others.
Through his conversations with
these typical, yet different Isra•
elis, the viewer gains a warm in-
eight into the young democracy,
of the problems of its people,
their achievements and their
hopes for the future.
Produced by the UJA publici-
ty department, the script was
written and edited by Bernard
Evslin and Paul Kresh, and Rolf
K n el 1 e r, Israeli cameraman,
filmed the story. The film was
technically completed in Holly-
wood with the cooperation of
the Warner Brothers Studios,
with David DePattie serving as
. production supervisor for the
Hollywood company. The proj-
ect was supervised by Raphael
Levy, UJA publicity director.

First Shipment of Clay
Leaves Eilat for Japan

JERUSALEM (JTA) — The
first shipment of flint clay
mined in Israel left for Japan
from Eilat. Orders have also
been received from Italy and
Germany for 1,000 tons of the
clay which is considered par-
ticularly suitable for the manu-
facture of bricks for high tem-
oerature furnaces.

-

the Land of the Bible, the
first such workshop to be
sponsored in cooperation
with the department of He-
brew and Semitic studies of
the University of Wisconsin.
The majority of the partici-
pants - are clergymen.
A graduate workshop open
to teachers of Hebrew, Bible
and allied subjects in Amer-
ican institutions of high e r
learning. This workshop, now
in its sixth year, is sponsored
in cooperation wit h the
school of education of New
York University and the Na-
tional Association of Profes-
sors of Bible and Hebrew.
A workshop for educational
personnel, which will enable
persons engaged in Jewish
education to study at first
hand the dynamics of Jewish
life in Israel so as to equip
themselves for more effective
service in their profession.
This workshop is sponsored
in cooperation with the Amer-
ican Association for Jewish
Education.
A workshop for profession-
als in social and communal
service, sponsored in coopera-
tion with the National Con-
ference of Jewish Communal
Service.
A seminar for high school
students, sponsored in co-
operation with the Hebrew
Culture Service Committee.
In the United States, the
department is sponsoring two
summer seminars for personnel
in Jewish education; one on
the campus of Cornell Univer-
sity, Ithaca, and one in Los
Angeles.
These three week seminars
offer a program of intensive
study in the fields of Hebrew
literature and modern Israel;
refresher courses in educational
theory and practice; and lec-
tures and discussions on sub-
jects of contemporary Jewish
interest.
Along the lines of the Amer-
ican Ulpan methods—develop-
ed in the course of last year
by the well-known Israel edu-
cator, Dr. Mordecai Kamrat,
who currently serves as ad-
visor to the department -= an
intensive summer course in
Hebrew language is offered in
New York City in cooperation
with the school of education
of Yeshiva University and the
Jewish Education Committee.
Other Hebrew c our s e s on
various levels are offered in
cooperation with Bnai Brith,
the school of education of the
Hebrew Union College — Jew-
ish Institute of Religion, the
Teachers Institute of the Jew-
ish Theological Seminary, and
the Leadership Training Pro-
gram of Massad.

LISTENING

IT WASN'T TOO long ago
that a musician at a night club
in Brooklyn heard a little
rotund girl singing her heart
out . . . He sent her to see a
personnel manager, who liked
the way she sang but said she
was too fat . • .she'd have to
lose some of her 150 pounds be-
fore he'd handle her. . . Today,
lovely songstress Kathy Keegan
who appeared at the Club Ala-
mo last week, is a petite 95
pounds . . . and the personnel
manager she had gone to see
that day, Tommy Russell, is now
also her husband.
TRYING TO LEARN Yiddish
expressions has been quite a
chore for Kathy, what with her
cockney accent, but Tommy
hasn't given up, and the mix-
ture of Yiddish with a deep
English brogue is cute as can
be whenever she is out among
the public.
KATHY HAS BEEN singing
in niteries around America for
nine months since coming here
only two years ago . . . when
World War II broke out back in
England, she was only seven
years old, but was soon called
"England's Sweetheart" as she
sang in canteens, factories and
hospitals, even while Nazi
planes zoomed overhead . . .
As the years went by, with
Kathy growing older, show busi-
ness had imbedded itself deep-
ly into her blood as she sang in
pubs, at Greyhound and race
tracks and even in boxing rings.
BUT ALL THAT IS past now
. Kathy is fast becoming one
of America's top singing stars,
with a poise and style that
makes her a big hit wherever
she appears . . . In the short
time Kathy has been in Amer-
ica, she has become one of the
country's most wanted song
birds, and will appear on the
George Gobel TV show in Oc-
tober . . . The brilliant future
assuredly ahead for Kathy is a
credit to her determination to
make good.

*

*

4'

Form 2 Commissions
of Historical Society

3-Way Trade Brings
Israel Sugar for Jeeps

Two commissions have been
formed by the Jewish Historical
Society of Michigan. They are
the Jewish Historical Sites Com-
mission, headed by Irving Katz
of Temple Beth El; and the
Historical Map of Jewish Insti-
tutions in Greater Detroit Corn-
mission, headed by Frank Bar-
cus, author of the Michigan
Historical Map.
Other members of the map
commission are Maxwell Nadis,
director of the Children's Thea-
ter of the Adas Shalom reli-
gious school, and Prof. Leonard
Moss, of Wayne State Univer-
sity.
Arthur Lang was appointed
the Society's legal counselor,
a n d Richard Leland elected
treasurer. Members elected to
the Board of Directors are Rab-
bi Emanuel Applebaum, Frank
Barcus, Richard LeLand, Irving
Katz, Dr. Leonard Moss, Arthur
Lang, Maxwell Nadis and Allen
Warsen.

TEL AVIV, (JTA) — Foreign
trade isn't always a matter of
selling wares against payment
in dollars, pounds or other cur-
rency as the Kaiser-Frazer auto-
motive assembly plant in Haifa
proved again this week.
The plant delivered 325
Willys Jeeps, assembled here, to
Haifa for shipment to Co-
lombia. The vehicles were the
first consignment under a con-
tract calling for delivery of
more than 900 jeeps valued at
about $1,500,000.
Colombia will make payment
in the form of coffee — 1,500
tons of it. Israel will barter
1,200 tons of this coffee to an
East European country, receiv-
ing sugar - in exchange.

MUSIC! ENTERTAINMENT!

Sammy Woolf

And His Orchestra

UN 4-3174

UN 3-8982

UN 3-6501

Classified Ads bring results!

COMPLETE DINNER SERVICE DAILY

We Are Celebrating Our

1st ANNIVERSARY IN OAK PARK!

Thanks . • •

you wonderful
people — for helping us over the hump!

Specials This Week

By POPULAR DEMAND
We Will Extend Sale

Fresh Pickled

of

41111 elk

Sliced Roast

TURKEY

C

TONGUE AV lb

49 c

tie

to Monday, Aug. 3!

Home Made PICKLES . 39c jar
SHORT SALAMI
89c lb.
CORNED BEEF LUNCH ROLL
89c lb.
FRESH SMOKED CHUBS
69c lb.

LIBERMANS

13821 W. 9 MILE

LI 1-2888

WHERE TO DINE

AL GREEN'S

15301 E. Jelterson at Beaconsfield

INTERVIEWING A NEW
VA 2 4118
maid last week, Marilyn Fisher
Luncheons 11 to 3 — Dinners 5:00
to 10:30. Suppers 10:30 to 2 a.m.
asked her if she had any religi-
ous views . . . The girl hesi-
3020 GRAND RIVER. Free Parking. TE 3-0700. Pri-
vate Banquet Rooms for wedding parties. Serving
tated, then replied, "No, but I
the World's Finest Steaks, Chops -and Sea Foods for
have some good pictures of the
more than 26 years. All Beef aged in our cellars.
Great Lakes and Niagara Falls." CHOP HOUSE
* 4' *
LITTLE AUDREY SCHARF, ROBIN HOOD'S serving the finest and most delicious of foods, Steaks,
7-year-old daughter of Ben and Chops, Chicken Club Sandwiches. Short Orders. Delicious Hamburgers.
Lola Scharf, had been given a "Served as you like it."
Open 24 Hours
Charles Jordan
ring as a birthday present, but 20176 LIVERNOIS AVE., 11/2 blks. S. 8 Mile Rd.
much to her disappointment,
Inspects Operations
MARIA'S PIZZERIA BANQUET FACILITIES
none of the guests at dinner
noticed it ... Finally, unable to
Specializing
in Pizza Pie and Famous Italian Foods
of JDC in Brazil
stand it any longer, she ex-
Parking Facilities . . . Carry-Out Service
BUENOS AIRES, (JTA) — claimed, "Oh, dear, I'm so warm
7101 PURITAN—Open 11 a.m. to 3 a.m.—UN 1 3929
Charles Jordan, general direc- in my new ring !"
tor of overseas operations of the
CLAM SHOP and BAR
TR 2-8800
Joint Distribution Committee,
Serving: Oysters, Clams, LOBSTERS, Steaks and Assorted Sea Foods
said on his arrival here that the
Music by Muzak
2675 E. GRAND BLVD.
purpose of his visit was to look Sid Shmarak's
into the work of Latin American
Prime Beef at its Very Best! Pies baked on prem-
offices of the JDC.
ises. Special Luncheons and Dinners. Menus changed
daily. Open 11 a.m.-8 p.m.
He said that he would also
examine Latin American pro-
19371 W. 8 Mile, 1 Blk. E. of Evergreen
BEEF BUFFET
Due to a regrettable error in
grams of the Jewish Claims Con-
ference. He reported that in LIBERMAN'S advertisement
DUBBS BEEF BUFFET
visits to Mexico, Peru, Bolivia, last week, the price of sliced
• PRIME BEEF • SHRIMP • LOBSTER
and Chile, he had observed the roast turkey was quoted at 49c
• DELMONICO STEAK
• CHICKEN
13300 W. 7 MILE cor. LITTLEFIELD
programs of many Jewish insti- per pound. It should have read
OPEN DAILY 11 • 8:30 P.M.; SAT. & SUN. to 9 P.M.
tutions assisted by funds from 49c a quarter of a pound. We
r e g r e t any inconvenience
the Claims Conference.
As co-chairman of the Inter- caused. To add to the embarrass-
national Committee for the ment, Liberman's sold out its
Grosse Pointe Farms
123 Kercheval
World Refugee Year, he will corned beef lunch rolls on Sat-
Reservations — TO 4-5015
contact non-governmental organ- urday. The Libermans however,
DINNER.
LUNCHEON
izations here and also will talk have doubled their order of the
with local - United Nations offi- Corned Beef Lunch Roll so that Serving Wonderful FOOD, Wines & Liquors . . . at Moderate Prices
the incident will not recur.
cials.

-

CARL'S

-

Business Briefs

London East

q.

, 4 ;



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