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May 13, 1960 - Image 14

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1960-05-13

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

THE DETROIT JEW ISH NEWS — Friday, May 13, 1960 —

14

The Suburban Community

Future for Youth: a Glance
at the White House Parley

By the Oak-Woodser
The major needs of youth
today are a sense of values and
stability.
These two broad requirements
for our nation's young people
were unanimous choices of
three local citizens who attend-
ed last month's White House
Conference on Children and
Youth in Washington, D.C.
The trio—Norbert Reinstein,
program director of the Tuber-
culosis and Health Society; Sam
Rabinovitz, executive secretary
of the Michigan Youth. Com-
mission; and Mary Ravitz, a
senior at Cody High School—
were joined by Mary's dad, Dr.
Mel Ravitz, associate professor
of sociology at Wayne State
University and a member of the
Detroit Planning Commission,
in stating this opinion.
The occasion was a panel
discussion on the White
House Conference, presented
Monday evening under the
auspices of the Bnai Moshe
37..en's Club. Dr. Ravitz sub-
stituted for Harold Silver,
of the Jewish Family and
Children's Service, who was
unable to participate.
As a sidelight, the Men's Club
presented honorary member-
ships to Dr. Abraham Brickner
and Gerson Lacoff, members of
the Oak Park Board of Educa-
tion. Maxwell M. Lowe, the
evening's chairman, made the
presentations.
The major business of the
evening was the difficult task

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of condensing a week's work
and some 1.600 recommenda-
tions into a period of less than
two hours.
Admittedly playing the role
of "devil's advocate," Dr. Ravitz
asked the panel if, after all
1,600 recommendations were
down on . paper,. the delegates
didn't leave for home satisfied
and smug?
Rabinovitz, who had also been
to the 1950 conference, was first
to take up the gauntlet. He said
that the work actually started
some two years before the con-
ference, when President Eisen-
hower asked each Governor to
appoint a committee.
With representation from all
segments, levels and strata of
society, something specific and
definite came from the confer-
ence.
Miss Ravitz listed several
guides for youth that must be
adopted in the next year or
two. Among these, she cited
elimination of segregation in
the schools; increased aid to
education on federal, state and
municipal levels; a more im-
portant role for teachers and
'a higher status for educators;
and more assumption of respon-
sibility by the mass media, par-
ticularly television, for provid-
ing educational experiences.
Reinstein, who is also a mem-
ber of Cong. Bnai Moshe as
well as a professional worker,
called attention to the fact that
during the next 10 years, some
5,000,000 professional workers
will need to be trained to keep
up with our growing youth
population.
A consensus of the panel-
ists was that there was a
willingness to dig in on
solving problems, that the
delegates saw things as a
totality. In the words of
Rabinovitz, "What happens to
the kids down South, affects
us in the North as well."
The panel's conclusion?
It's up to all of us, not only
to those who attended the con-
ference, but government offi-
cials, clergymen, professional
workers, teachers, businessmen,
lay leaders and parents, to ac-
complish the goals that are yet
to be established.
Of the 1,600 recommenda-
tions adopted, about 20 or 30
will be sifted out of the total
to receive top priority in Michi-
gan. The rest will come in time.

Young Israel of Greenfield
Sets Daily Minyan Service

A daily minyan service has
been inaugurated by Young
Israel of Greenfield at . 6:45
a.m., in its building, 15140 W.
10 Mile. David Tanzman, vice-
president of the congregation,
is in charge of the daily service.

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,40

O-W Young Israel
Re-Elects David Berris

David I. Berris was re-elected
president of Young Israel Cen-
ter of Oak-Woods at the annual
election meeting of the congre-
gation last
week.
Other offi-
cers are David
Greenbaum
and Morris
Goldenberg,
vice-presi-
dents; Sey-
mour Ribiat,
treasurer;
Benno Levi
Berris and Morris
Trager, secretaries. Goldenberg
also will serve as gabbai.
Elected to three-year terms
on the board of directors were
David S. Bodzin, Jack Ginsburg,
Isaac Knoppow, Samuel Platt
and Joseph Rodd.

Youth Group Seeks Chores on `Toivah Day'

' Shelly Barak, president; Ellen
Sue Morges, Judy Siegel and
Mickey Berger, vice-presidents;
Paul Lessem, treasurer; Gary
Cohen and Stevie Schwartz, sec-
retaries.

"Toivah Day," when members
of the Beth Shalom Youth
Group do such household
chores as cleaning • garages,
washing windows, straightening
up basements and attics and
baby-sitting, will be held this
Sunday.
Funds raised go into the
Youth Group's "Building Spiri-
tual Bridges" fund, a project
of the United Synagogue of
America to construct an Israel
youth center for Israeli and
visiting American students.
To obtain the services of a
Youth Grou.p member, call
Judy Siegel, LI. 3-3400.
Recently elected to carry
out the program of the group
were the following officers:

fi

II



New officers of the South
Oakland County Chapter of
Hadassah will be installed at a
dessert luncheon to be held
Tuesday afternoon, at Temple
Emanu-El, 14550 W. 10 Mile,
Oak Park.
Mrs. Oscar Band will be in-
ducted as president, along with
the following other women:
Mesdames Sander Hillman,
Stanley Waxenberg, Charles
Braun, Gerald Schumer and Al-
bert Newman, vice-presidents;
Arthur Winer, treasurer; Ed-
ward Narens and Merle, Harris,
secretaries.
The afternoon's pr o gram,
called "Presidential Portraits of
the Past," will introduce all
past presidents of the SOC
Chapter who served since 1944,
and will review world events
during those years.
In the case of the skit are
Mesdames Norman Steinberg,
Arthur Winer, Sherwin David-
son, Herman Prady, Joe Ellis,
Oscar Band, Harvey Barnett,
Maurice Schiller, Reuben Bien-
stock, Rita Goren, Al Margolin,
Larry Trager, Louis Cooper and
William Marcus.
There also will be a special
presentation of an oil painting
by a talented local artist.

B eth Shalom

Elects 0. Kanat

Elected to office by Cong.
Beth Shalom at its recent
semi-annual membership meet-
ing was Oscar Kanat, who will
serve as president for the year
1960-61.
Other newly-elected officers
are Seymour Tarnoff, executive
vice-president; Edward Gordon
and Hal Marks, vice-presidents;
Walter Nussbaum, treasurer;
and Milton Brand and Mrs.
Fred Krauss, secretaries.
Trustees are Hal Eisenberg,
Ralph Freeman, Roland Gottes-
man, Edmund Kahn, Louis Law-
son, Mrs. Marvin Lubin, Albert
Rosenblum and David Silver-
man.
Milton Brand, chairman of
the planning commission, pre-
sented detailed reports on pre-
liminary plans for the syna-
gogue's sanctuary, which is
being designed by Percival
Goodman, noted New York ar-
chitect.
The congregation will hold
its fourth polio clinic from 6
to 9 p.m., Thursday, at the
synagogue, 14601 Lincoln, Oak
Park. Persons needing any of
their four polio and booster
shots may receive them at $1
per innoculation.

ALLAN BRONFMAN, of To-
ronto, was named to head the
1960 general appeal of the
World University Service of
Canada .

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