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November 30, 1962 - Image 21

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1962-11-30

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

"LETTER BOX"

Offers Facts on Study
of Jewish Day Schools

Editor, The Jewish News
Last Friday The Jewish News
printed a very lengthy J.T.A.
report about the 31st general
assembly of the Council of Jew-
ish Federations and Welfare
Funds. One of the highlights of
this conference . . . was sum-
marily disposed of by the J.T.A.
in the following words:
"Reports were submitted on
the status of the Day School
movement and on the progress
made in Jewish educational ef-

Sisterhood's First
Meeting in New SZ
Sanctuary Dec. 10

MRS. BERT SMOKLER

Congregation Shaarey Zedek
Sisterhood's' first meeting in the
new building, 27375 Bell Rd.,
Southfield, will be held Monday,
Dec. 10, 12:30 p.m., and will
feature a program of Jewish
humor, Mrs. Bert Smokier, chair-
man of the event, announced
this week. A dessert luncheon
will be served.
The• program will feature Mes-
dames Abe Katzman, moderator,
Henry Berris and Meyer Shuger-
man. Mrs. Samuel Benavie will
give the invocation.
Mrs. Davis Benson, recently
re-elected president, urges all
members to participate in this
meeting.

forts in American Jewish com-
munities."
I believe that our community
has the right to know what lies
behind this cryptic reference.
Last year the American Asso-
ciation for Jewish Education
was asked by the C.J.F.W.F.
to prepare a study of Jewish
Day Schools. After assembling
a veritable mountain of data,
the A.A.J.E. submitted its re-
port at the recent C.J.F.W.F.
conference. Here are some of
the conclusions of this report:

1. "The typical Jewish Day School
. . . outside of New York is spon-
sored by a local group of citizens
representatives of the various re-
ligious groups, although predom-
inantly Orthodox oriented. Its stu-
dents (are) similarly drawn from
all sectors of the Jewish commu•
nity." (p.3)
2. "The Day School .differs from
the Afternoon and Sunday Schools
qualitatively as well as quantita-
tively" (i.e. not only offers more
hours of instruction but is educa-
tionally superior). (p.3)
3. "Apparently parents regard
the Day School as a desirable in-
strument for educating both girls
and boys and not merely as a
`training for future Rabbis.' This
reflects an important change . . .
as distinguished from the old time
Yeshiva.' (p.5)
4. "The average per pupil cost
for Day School Jewish studies per-
weekly-hour is a little more than
$16. . . . The per-weekly- hour cost
per-pupil in the Afternoon Schools
is about $36. If one were to use
I total per-pupil costs in the Day
I School, the average per-pupil week-
ly-hourly cost would be about $32."
(i.e. superior education is provided
by the Day School at lower per-hour
cost even if we include the cost of
the secular studies.) (p.8)
5. "Both the present study and a
previous informal survey made by the
Executive Director of the A.A.J.E.
reveal a growing tendency to regard
the Day School as an integral part
of the Jewish community's educa-
tional system and a legitimate part
of the American scene." (p.15)
6. "The number of communities
which refuse allocations to Day
Schools on ideological grounds is
small. It becomes increasingly im-
portant therefore for communities
to review their total responsibility
for Jewish education and to assess
qualitative achievement in this
feild . . " (i.e. to give adequate
recognition to the Day School's su-
perior educational contributions).
(p.16)

It was reported that the
A.A.J.E., in presenting its re-
port, warned against seeking
Federal support for Jewish edu-
cational enterprises but stressed
that Jewish communal support
of private sectarian schools was
"as much part of the democratic
idea as is our obligation to
maintain a vigorous free public
school system." The discussion
clearly brought out the fact
that Day School financing is im-
possible without either Federal
or Jewish communal aid. With-
out it "the day school move-




ment has been staggering under
a financial crises" even while
providing a more comprehen-
sive and intensive Jewish edu-
cation for the community.
From my knowledge not only
the Alit of the Detroit situation but also
the national scene, as president
This Week's Radio and
of the National Conference of
Television Programs
Day School Principals, I can
THE JEWISH HERITAGE"
only urge that adequate atten-
Time: 11:30 p.m. Sunday.
tion be given to these consid-
Station: WCAR.
erations.
Feature: "Jewish Heritage in
Rabbi Joseph Elias
English Translation," a discus-
sion of the role of the Jewish
Publication Society, will high-
light the appearances of Lesser Sid Shmarak's
P. Zussman, executive director
of the Society, and Philip Slomo-
vitz, editor and publisher of The
Jewish News.
* * *
PERRI'S DELICATESSEN
TO DWELL TOGETHER
RESTAURANT, located in
Time: 9:15 a.m. Sunday.
Northwood Center, Woodward
Station: WJBK (radio and tel- at 13 Mile and Coolidge, just
evision simultaneously).
remodeled and enlarged, is of-
Feature: "American Youth and
fering this Sunday, Dec. 2, one
Palestine," a discussion with the
Wilno or Vienna Brand Salami
author of the newly publishe.d
book, "Streams in the Wilder- weighing an average of one
ness," will present Chayym Zel- pound with a guest check of
dis and Joseph Edelman, direc- $3.50 or over, and the coupon
tor of the Jewish Community appearing on the where-to-dine
page in this issue, from 12 noon
Council Culture Commission.
to 10 p.m.
* * *
*
*
COUNCIL-ALTMAN HOUR
R
e
c
e
n
t.l
y
established,
the
Time: 10 p.m. Saturday.
BON BON CATERING, Inc., is
Station: WJLB.
Feature: Rabbi Mordecai Hal- offering food and tray service
pern, a Seminary graduate and for all affairs and office parties
a member of the committee plan- prepared by Eugene, winner of
ning the Jewish Theological Sem- seven awards at the recent Cobo
inary reception in honor of Dr. Hall food show. They also have
Louis Finkelstein, Chancellor a private dining room available
the Seminary, will discuss this for weekends. For information,
call LI 8-2730, or DI 1-9065.
event.

.41.1

04•10.0

1•10

111.0 MIN

0lIMHIAMW0MMat11110140••••1,411•11

ewry

On

Business Briefs

7,NOW4'"wmsea

Sheruth League will hold its
16th annual donor luncheon
12:30 p.m. Wednesday at Ma-
sonic Temple, announced Mrs.
Phillip Kaplan, chairman of the
event.
A noted house of fashion will
present a show in a setting cre-
ated by professional interior
decorators. Music - will be pro-
vided by the Frankie Paul Or-
chestra.
Assisting Mrs. Kaplan are
Mesdames Isadore Epstein, Ber-
nard Barack and Sam Cowen.
Table decorations were created
by Mrs. Raymon. Newman and
Mrs. Leonard Silber. ,Special
projects chairmen are Mrs.
Harold Gross and Mrs. Arthur
Schreier.
Proceeds from the luncheon
will help finance the League's
camping program, which in-
cludes scholarships and clothing
for needy children at Camp
Tamarack.

Sheruth League plans to ex-
pand its camp services, particu-
larly in the areas of camping
for handicapped and emotion-
ally disturbed children, accord-
e r. President Mrs. Max
isncgto
Schafer.
For tick(2.ts, call Mrs. Barack,
356-4446.

There is a time to keep sil-
ence and a time to speak. —
Ecclesiastes 3.

MRS. RAY KUDISCH
Florence Rosenthal became
the bride of Ray Kudisch in a
ceremony Nov. 3 at the Rainbow
Terrace.
Parents of the newlyweds are
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Rosenthal
of W. Outer Dr. and Mr. and
Mrs. Joe Kudisch of Brooklyn,
N.Y.
The newlyweds will reside in

Brooklyn, N.Y.
• EXPERTLY FITTED ••

15850 W. 7 MILE RD. •

Columnist Sympathizes
With Plight of Mayor
Naftalin of Minnesota

Dr. Arthur Naftalin,• Jewish
mayor of Minneapolis, Minn., is
strongly dissatisfied with his
city's system of government.
His comments are contained
in a recent interview with Don-
ald McDonald, on behalf of the
Center for the Study of Demo-
cratic Institutions, which is in-
terested in the "American City."
The interview was disclosed in
a column by W. K. Kelsey in
The Detroit News.
Referring to Minneapolis as a
city with a "tangled form of gov-
ernment," Naftalin bemoans his
"figurehead" position as merely
proposing ideas to a 13-member
council.
"The council has all the
power," he says. "They can dis-
pose of any ideas in this weak
mayor system.
Kelsey reports that Naftalin,
45, became state commissioner
of administration - when he left
his post as assistant professor of
political science at the Univer-
sity of Minnesota in 1954. He
was elected mayor of Minne-
apolis in June, 1961.
Sympathizing with Naftalin's
predicament regarding the limi-
tations of Minneapolis' mayor-
alty, Kelsey commented in his
column: "Brains without power,
but a fine public servant none-
theless."
Naftalin is the cousin of Ben-
jamin Wilk, 20125 Canterbury,
Detroit.

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21 — THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS -- Friday, N ovember 30, 1962

I

Sheruth League's 16th Donor Event
Features Fashion in Unique Setting

Kudisch-Rosenthal
Vows Solemnized

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