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September 27, 1963 - Image 19

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1963-09-27

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

Southfield
High
School
Newsline

.

By RANDY ZUSMAN

Enrollment of participants in the annual Zionist Organiza-
tion of Detroit Balfour Concert commenced last Sunday morn-
ing, at a brunch. Photo shows Carmi M. Slomovitz, chairman of
this year's concert (left), with Judge Ira Kaufman (right), ZOD
president, and Philip Slomovitz, who was the morning's speaker.
Harry Cohen gave the invocation. Fifty Balfour concert workers
attended the brunch. The annual concert, to the held Dec. 1 at
Ford Auditorium, will feature Isaac Stern, world famous violin-
ist, and the Detroit Symphony Orchestra under the baton of
Valter Poole.

Jewish Meals

By MILDRED GROSBERG

BELLIN

(Copyright, 1963, JTA, Inc.)

STUFFED ZUCCINI
5% lbs. zuccini
3 thin slices toasted white bread
1 tablespoon parve margarine
1 medium onion, minced
1 8-oz. can tomato sauce
Salt and petter to taste
Select zuccini of the same size.
Wash, and lightly scrape the skin,
but do not peel. Cover with boiling
water and cook, covered, for 15
minutes. Drain and cool to luke-
warm. Remove the stem end, and
cut each of the zuccini in half
lengthwise. Scoop out the centers,
leaving a rim about a quarter-inch
thick. Place the scooped-out pulp
in a mixing bowl. Dice the toast
small and add. Saute the onion in
the margarine over low heat until
soft but not brown. Add to the
pulp. Mix to blend. Add salt and
pepper to taste, but do not season
highly. Place • the shells; cut side
up, side by side and close together
in a shallow baking dish. Fill with
the pulp and bread mixture, and
spoon the tomato sauce evenly over
the tops. Bake uncovered for 30
minutes at 350 degs. F. This amount
serves 6.
* * *
BANANA SPONGE CAKE
6 eggs, separated
1 cup fully ripe, mashed bananas
1 cup sugar
1 teaspoon grated lemon rind
1 teaspoon lemon juice
Iz teaspoon salt
11/4 cups sifted cake flour
1 teaspoon double-acting
baking powder
1/4 teaspoon ground allspice
1/4 teaspoon ground nutmeg
Ii teaspoon cream of tartar
Remove the eggs from the refrig-
erator an hour before beginning to
bake. Place the yolks, mashed ba-
nanas, 34 cup of sugar, and the
lemon rind and juice in a large
mixing bowl. About 2 medium bana-
nas will be sufficient. Beat the
mixture in the bowl until light and
thick. Sift together the flour, bak-
ing powder, allspice, and nutmeg,
and stir into the batter only
enough to blend. Wash the beaters
thoroughly, then beat the egg
whites, salt and cream of tartar
until stiff enough to stand in peaks.
Gradually add the remaining 1/4
cup sugar and beat until the mix-
ture resembles a meringue. Fold
the banana mixture into the egg
whites just enough to blend thor-
oughly, but no more. Pour into an
ungreased 10x4 inch tube pan.
With the blade of a silver knife
cut in an ever-widening circle
through the batter, beginning near
the tube. Bake at 325 degs. for 1
hour, until a cake tester inserted in
the center comes out dry. Invert
until cold, then carefully remove
from the pan.

In recent years the role of
Sukkots as a harvest festival
has reacquired more -of its
original importance and many
of us like to emphasize the
connection between this observ-
ance and the American holiday
of Thanksgiving. With this in
mind, during the festival we
prepare one meal Moe that
;served at Thanksgiving.
Yet, even in ancient days
Sukkots was much more than
a joyous • harvest celebration.
For a time the harvest aspect
of Sukkot was almost com-
pletely eliminated. We, in re-
viving it, become one in spirit
with the forefathers who dwelt
in ancient Eretz Yisroel, as we
express thankfulness for our
God. A thanksgiving dinner is
therefore true to this aspect of
Sukkot. But just as Sukkot
has in addition all these other
distinctly Jewish meanings, so
too our meal should include
distinctly Jewish customs and
traditions. Instead of being
exactly like our late November
feast, this one should combine
the roast turkey and cranberry
sauce with our own special
holiday delicacies. We would
have the wine for Kiddush, the
challos, and the bowls of honey.
As we do at many of our other
simchas we might begin with
chopped herring spread on
kichel. Kichel comes in many
forms, from plate-sized sheets
to dainty cookies. The one we
are serving is just large
enough to be a generous base
for a canape, and is not at all
sweet. Since stuffed vegetables
are traditional for Sukkot, we
prepare zuccini, also a favorite
in Israel, in this manner. Also Northville Hospital
tradtional for Sukkot are pas- Will Present 11th
tries of fruit, such as strudels
or a delicious Banana Sponge Annual Patients Fair
Northville State Hospital will
Cake delicately flavored with
hold its 11th annual Patients
spices.
Fair on Tuesday and Wednesday
MENUS FOR SUKKOS
Wine for Kiddush
Challos
at the hospital, 41001 Seven
Bowls of honey
M i 1 e, Northville, announced
Chopped herring on kichel
Vegetable soup
Roast turkey
Louis J. Schuldt, director of
Candied sweet potatoes
community relations and chair-
Stuffed zuccini
Waldorf salad (apples, celery, nuts, man of the event.
and raisins with mayonnaise)
Among the committee heads
Mixed sweet pckles

Cranberry sauce
Banana sponge cake Fresh fruits
Black coffee or tea
*
*
KICHEL (EIRKICHEL)
FOR APPETIZERS
7 /8 cup sifted all-purpose
, A teaspoon double-acting
baking powder
tablespoons sugar
'1/4 teaspoon salt
1/2 cup-vegetable oil
3 eggs
Place all ingredients in a mixing
bowl and beat with a rotary beater
or an electric beater at low speed
for 15 minutes. Using a half-tea-
spoon of batter for each cake, drop
some distance apart on greased
cookie sheets. The batter will
spread. Bake at 350 degs. F. about
15 minutes, until the edges are a
light brown. Be careful not to 'over-
bake. Cool on racks. The kichel are
puffy but thin and crisp. If sugar
is spread on the batter before bak-
ing, they may also be used as plain
cookies. This makes about 35.

Over 900 sophomores opened
the 1963-64 school year on
Sept. 4 with Sophomore Orien-
tation Day. Sophomores were
acquainted with the rules and
regulations at Southfield High
and allowed to go to their
classes without the juniors and
seniors.
Southfield is going to change
its high school arrangement to
what is called the "campus
plan." Two of the prospective
buildings are now either fin-
ished or in the closing stages.
The material, center, which will
house the library, department
offices, conference rooms and
paperback book store, has been
completed. House A, or the
first of a series of small high
school buildings, will be ready
for occupancy Oct. 3.
At this time, students who
are supposed to have classes in
the new building are holding
them in the library, materials
center foyer and the audito-
rium.
Southfield High School has
been selected for a -two-year
comprehensive study of Eng-
lish programs, sponsored by
the National Council of Teach-
ers of English. The Southfield
school is one of 110 across the
country to take part in the
national project, financed by
the U.S. Office of Education.
Purpose of the study is to
identify and describe current
practices of highly regarded
English departments. By a va-
riety of methods, including
questionnaire, interview and
observation, staff workers will
collect data to discover what
characteristics of schools pro-
mote success in English among
their students. James Shippee

is English department chair-
man.
Among those students from
Southfield visiting Europe dur-
ing the summer months were
Ron Tauber, Exchange student

to Holland, and Dave Gold-
stein, a member of the Michi-
gan Chorale.

chairman; and Young Women's
Bicur Cholem Organization, Mrs.
Morris Golden, chairman.
Games, prizes, 17 booths, a
puppet show to be presented by
Mrs. Walter Ruessmann and
Eddie Schick and his orchestra
will highlight the fair.

Community Council d e 1. e -
gates, committee members and
officers of affiliated organiza-
tions have been invited to the
Council's Institute on Church,
State and Religious Freedom.
The two-day series discussion
meetings will be held at the
Jewish Center Saturday, Oct.
12, 8 p.m., and on Sunday, Oct.
13, starting at 9 a.m.
Zeldon Cohen, chairman of
the planning committee, said
that "while they have been
overshadowed in recent months
by other domestic develop-
ments, the issues connected
with the separation of church
and state are of commanding
importance to the American—
and to the Detroit-Jewish com-
munities."
The recent Supreme Court
decisions outlawing the use of
the Regent's Prayer, Bible read-
ing and the recitation of the
Lord's Prayer in the nation's
public schools, have been sig-
nificant milestones, Cohen said,
"However," he added, "many
unsettled problems remain af-
fecting the relations between
church and government and be-
tween religion and the public
schools."
Philip Jacobson, program co-
ordinator of the National Com-
munity Rela-
tions Advisory
Council (NC-
RAC), and
Rabbi Morris
Adler will
keynote t h e
Saturday eve-
ning meeting
with a discus-
sion of "The
Background
Separation —
Jewish Com-
munity Views
and Actions."
After a
continental
Jacobson b r e a k f a s t
Sunday morning, those attend-
ing the Institute will view a
locally produced telecast on
"Religion and the Public
Schools," in which the partici-
pants are Rabbi Adler, Rev.
Malcolm Boyd and Father Jo-

seph Walsh. Concurrent work-
shops will then discuss specific
problems. At the concluding
session, a panel will comment
on the reports of the workshop
chairmen.
The panel will be moderated
by Sidney M. Shevitz, Commu-
nity Council president. Other
members will be Dr. Norman
Drachler, Deputy Superintend-
ent of the Detroit Public
Schools, Rabbi Max Kapustin
of the Bnai Brith Hillel Foun-
dation, and Jacobson.
Advance registrations can be
made through the Community
Council office. Registration
should be accompanied by a $1
fee.

Israel's Citrus Crop

Israeli citrus groves during

the past year produced 17,500,-
000 crates of fruit, of which 12,-
600,000 crates were exported.

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J. J. CLARKE

CALL MR. ROSEN 341-4141

"The A.P.A. Story" will be
featured at the Center Theater
meeting 8:15 p.m. Tuesday at
the Jewish Center.
Also on the agenda is a "Cap-
sule Class," using audience par-
ticipation to demonstrate the
techniques used in Center The-
ater's course on Acting, which
begins 8 p.m. Oct. 7.
On the Center Theater pro-
gram will be scenes from the

A.P.A. productions of "School
for Scandal," "The Sea Gull"
and "The Tavern," starring
Rosemary Harris and George
Grizzard. The Association of
Producing Artists is the Profes-

sional Resident Theatre Com-
pany affiliated with the Univer-
sity of Michigan. The meeting
is open to the public.
The Center Theater acting
class of 20 lessons will provide
training and experience in all
phases of acting, under the di-
rection of Mrs. Harold Orbach.
The course is open to non-mem-
bers and registrations will be
accepted at the first class meet-
ing. The fee to non-members is

A gentile, Warder Cresson, got,
an appointment from President
Tyler as Consul to Jerusalem, so
that he might facilitate the re-
building of the Jewish Home-
land. Cresson, who later became
a convert to Judaism, helped es-

tablish the first Jewish agricul-
tural colony in Jerusalem's Val-
ley of Rephaim.

1

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AMT>t*MiWait'VKX•ZIKAIKIEWSM

Center Theater
Plans Meeting,
Opening of Class

planning the fair are Mesdames
Louis Pearlman, Sol Goldfarb
and Rose Fine. Among the
groups providing assistance are
the Bnai Brith Women's Coun-
cil, Mrs. Dorothy Lieberman,
chairman; David Horodoker $20. For information, call LI
Young Women's Organization, 4-8836.

Mrs. Jack Friedman, chairman;
Jewish House of Shelter Ladies
Auxiliary, Mrs. Morris D o r n,

Jewish Council to Hold Institute
on Church, State, Religious Freedom

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19 - THE DETRO IT JEWIS H NEWS — Frid ay, Sept. 27, 1963

Balfour Concert Activities Set
Into Motion at Workers' Meeting

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