100%

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

Page Options

Share

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

June 25, 1965 - Image 30

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1965-06-25

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







Midwest Habonim Opens Camp
With New Name Tavor and Pool

The Midwest Region of Habo-
nim announces the opening of a
new camping season with a new
name and the addition of a swim-
ming pool at the camp in Three
Rivers.
Formerly called Midwest Camp
Habonim, the camp will now be
known as Habonim Camp Tavor.
The new 90-foot pool was made
possible mainly by the efforts of
a former Habonim member who
contributed the major portion of
the pool's costs. The remainder of
the cost is being donated by other
former members of Habonim as
well as the many friends of Habo-
nim. Because of the low level of
Michigan's lakes in recent years,
a pool became a necessity for
Camp Tavor.
Fund raising has started in the

Midwest Region of H a b o n i m,
which includes Chicago, Milwau-
kee, Cleveland, Cincinnati, Pitts-
burgh and Detroit.
In charge of the Detroit area
"Pool Project Committee" are
Mrs. Louis Slabosky and Mrs.
Bernard Schiff, who also serve
as camp registrars. Other mem-
bers of the committee are Jerry
Malamud, Doris Dombey Wern-
er and Elliott Rappaport.
Construction on the pool began
earlier this spring and its comple-
tion is expected when the first
campers arrive, June 28 - July
25. A second session will run July
26 to Aug. 22. Limited registra-
tion is still open for the second
session. For information, call Mrs.
Slabosky, DI 1-3814, or Mrs.
Schiff, 548-2788.

out Page

Congregation Shaarey Zedek Lists
Elementary, Junior. High Graduates

Elementary and junior high
school graduates of Cong. Shaarey
Zedek Religious School received
diplomas at commencement exer-
cises Monday at the synagogue.
Following is a list of the gradu-
ates:

Elementary: Randee Beth Adler,
David Lawrence Allender, Richard
Lewis Alper, Daniel M. Appel, Joel L.
Appel, Miriam M. Baruch, Craig Steven
Bassin, Julie Beth Belkin, Michael G.
Bensman, Laura G. Berman, Anne S.
Bonn, Morris Victor Bornstein, Marcy
Lou Brode, Gary Sandy Burstein, Glenn
H. Cantor, Karen Chernick, Wendy
Chodoroff, Craig Michael Cook, David
F. Cottler, Michael Dallen, Keith Scott
Dean, Morris Hugh Deutsch, Frank J.
Ellias, Joshua B. Epel, Wendy Fayne,
Bruce A. Fealk, Joan Susan Fellows,
Brian Paul Fetter, Belle Ellen Fink,
Ellen R. Firestone, Alan Craig Fishman,
Carol Marlene Fishman, Julie Beth
Fishman, Steven H. Frank, Curtis P.
Freedland, Francine Claire Friedman,
Audrey Lynn Garon, Steven Mark
Gerger, Michael S. Ginsburg, Laurie
Beth Glanz, Manny Glazier, Barbara
Diane Glicklin, Robert Glossman, Mike
A. Gold, Inda Ann Goldberg, Robert
M. Goodfriend, Nancy Carol Green,
Jerry Grubnick, Laurence Robert Guns-
berg, Arnold P. Guttenberg, Robert E.
Kahn, Linda Joette Kaplan, Samuel H.
Karbal, Barbara J. Katzer.
Also Lynn Carol Keidan, Norman M.

Jewish Council President
Warns Youth of Apathy
Toward Judaic Heritage

-



DALLAS (JTA)—The American
Jew will not disappear through in-
termarriage or assimilation but he
may disappear because of apathy
toward his Jewish heritage, Louis
Stern of Newark, president of the
Council of Jewish Federations and
Welfare Funds, told the Southern
Young Leadership Regional Con-
ference here.
More than 150 young men and
women from nine states attended
the conference which was co-spon-
sored by the United Jewish Appeal
and the CJFWF. Stern told the
young leaders that the United
States was 'not a melting pot, im-
posing a deadening uniformity
upon all, but rather a pluralistic so-
ciety that thrives only as there is
a full respect for difference and a
freedom for each group to develop
those qualities that represent its
unique potential. "As Jews," he
added, "it is our duty to enhance
the richness of Mosaic Law that is
the basis of our democracy."
Rabbi Charles Shulman of New
York urged the young Jewish lead-
ers to read what is happening on
the contemporary Jewish scene in
this country and abroad and identi-
fy themselves with this scene and
take part in creating a strong and
healthy community.

300 Miles of Roads
Three hundred miles of road-
way will be laid in Israel within
the next four years by the Jewish
National Fund through as yet un-
inhabited development regions.

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS
30—Friday, June 25, 1965

Kline, Stephen Paul Korn, Elyse Hope
Koss, Mark Jeffrey Kriger, Lynn Bon-
nie Kumove, Douglas E. Lachman, Ron-
ald L. Leach, Eugene Barton Leven-
burg, Debra L. Levine, Pamela J: Lich-
ter, Suzanne Beth Lichter, Daniel M.
Liebergott, Nina M. Lublin, Mark A.
Luria, Steven Howard Malach, Gayna
Faye Mandelbaum, Nora Kay Mandell,
Ellen Louise Mattes, Ronald Lewis
Meckler, Lauri Ellen Mendelsohn, Bruce
Alan Migdal, Lynn Susan Milgrom,
Paula G. Milgrom, Steven Michael
Miller, Jane Mogill, Ira Mondry, De-
borah Ann Moss, Gregg Lawrence Or-
ley, Randall Orley, Debra Lynn Ormos,
Glenn M. Phillips, Elyse Marci Pivnick,
Norman G. Plotkin, Daniel Kalman
Podolsky, Kenneth R. Portnoy, Sandra
B. Raimi, Jeffrey Brian Resnick, Nancy
Anne Robbins, Karin Roberts, Joanne
Renee Robinson, J. Steven Rosenberg,
Anita Sue Ross, Jay. Ross, Richard S.
Rubin, Howard Mark Satovsky, Steven
N. Scheider, David S. Schumer, Janice
H.Schwartz, Mark S. Segal, Steven Jay
Segal, Helaine Renee Shatanoff, Bar-
bara J. Siegel, Diane N. Siegel, Jeffrey
Stuart Siegel, Lawrence David Sills .
Also Sheldon Allen Silver, Daniel
Simon, Curtis P. Sklar, David A. Sklar,
Denise Ann Smith, Gloria Ruth Snider,
Carol Ann Sonenklar, Shelley Stasson,
Marcia E. Stein, Lawrence Stewart,
Marcie Strasner, Neal Stulberg, Andrew
Evan Sugar, Leslie N. Taub, Barbara
E. Tilben, Sandra Renee Tobin, Bruce
S. Victor, Ian David Wallace, Sharon
Wayne, Michael D. Waze, Roger J. Wies-
berg, Karen Dianne Young and Geof-
frey Zeldes.
Junior High School: Kenneth R. Apte-
kar, Susan Axelrod, Diane E. Bader,
Linda Faye Baron, Dennis Eric Barr,
Pennie J. Barsky, Enid Esther Brey-
er, Cathy eJan Brody, Howard Bu-
ten, Denise Cohen, Shari Sue Cohen,
Marsha Cooper, Aaron EdelmanDe-
borah Ellias, Naomi C. Epel, -Robert
Feder, Susan Feinberg, Joanne Feld-
man, Barbara Finsilver, Randee Sue
Green, Mona Joy Gubow, Gerald A.
Hoptman, Victor M. Joffe, Laura Kahn,
Joyce Amy Keller, Michele Adrian Klet-
ter, Judith Kay Kriger, Jtidith Naomi
Krohn, Janice Kay Lachman, Joey Adam
Lerner, Suzanne Lezell, Myra Lieber-
gott, Cathy Lifton, Susan Ilene Mer-
son, Rachelle Hillary Meyers, Jeffrey
M. Michlin, Gale Mondry, Abby Moran,
Marilyn Ethel Nusbaum, Jane Susan
Radner, Nancy G. Rosenthal, Marcia
Ross, Steven Burt Rubin, Jerome Sab-
bota, Amy Jo Shulman, Lawrence Sober-
man, Philip Stahl, Karal J. Wasserman,
Debrah Wayne, David Mark Weiner,
Aaron Burton Weisberg, Jeffrey L.
Weisberg, Ellen Hope Wishnetsky, Ar-
nold J. Zuckman and Ralph H. Zuck-
man.

Picnic Plans Prepared

Cranbrook Estates will be- the
location of a picnic planned by
Atid for this Sunday. The group
will meet.at 11:30 a•m. at the home
of adviser Eliezer Silverman, 13259
S. Norfolk.
All college-age students are in-
vited. For information, call Gloria
Kadashaw, UN 1-1646.

Recently elected to the executive
board of the chapter were Gloria
Kadashaw, chairman; Paul Free-
man and Jay Masserman, member-
ship; Marilyn Sitron, program; and
Stephanie Shapiro, recording sec-
retary.

PAUL DRAZNIN, son of the
Dave K. Draznins of Briar Dr.,
Oak Park, and NORMAN NICKIN,
son of the Sidney Nickins of Basil
Ave., were promoted to private
first class at the Roosevelt Military
Academy at Aledo, Ill. Paul was
presented with an award for ex-
cellence in conduct.

UHS Graduation Is He ld at Ford Auditorium

MUMFORD

Joint commencement exercises
of the United Hebrew Schools
were held Sunday at Ford Audi-
torium with speakers Morris Nobel,
principal of the Bnai Moshe branch
of the UHS, and Jack Shenkman,
vice president of the board of di-
rectors.
Representing various branches of
the United Hebrew Schools were
Laurence Eilender, who gave the
opening prayer; Michele Sher and
Marlene Gonik, who spoke on "Our
Responsibility to the Jewish Com-
munity;" Larry Kopelman, "The
Hebrew Language as a Factor in
the Preservation of the Jewish
People;" David Reiner, "Joint
Distribution Committee"; R u th
Goodman, "The Jewish Home;"
and Julius Gardin, "Jewish Edu-
cation—A Vital Ingredient in the
Continuity of Jewish Life."
The graduates piesented a
choral reading, "Simchat Hakat-
zir(The Joy of Harvest), which
was directed by Shlomo Bieder-
man, music director for the
United Hebrew Schools. The
high school dance group, under
the direction of Yael Biederman,

S

BY LARRY DEITCH

. . . And soon now we shall go
out of the house and go into the
convulsion of the world, out of
history into history and the awful
respnsibility of Time."
—Robert Penn Warren

With these stirring words as
their class motto, Mumford's 684
members of the class of June, 1965,
were graduated at commencement
exercises Wednesday.
Because of the large size of the
class ,the graduation was held in
two ceremonies at 9 and 11:30
a.m. The graduates were addressed
by four senior speakers: Del Ap-
pleby, Joel Hencken, Wesley Smith
and Sandra Sucher.
On Wednesday evening, follow-
nig the graduating, over 350 cou-
ples attended the senior prom
"Moonlight and Roses" held in the
fountain ballroom of the Masonic
Temple. The seniors danced till
midnight to the music of the
Counts and Classics Orchestras.
Preceding the graduation and
prom, the seniors were honored at
the Honors Convocation held in the
school auditorium. Various stu-
dents were honored for their scho-
lastic achievements and extra-
curricular activities such as art,
music and student council work.
At the ceremonies '79 students re-
ceived the scholastic honor of cum
laude and 61 received magna cum
laude.
Mumford Principal Miss Helen J.
Delbridge presented citizenship
awards to 13 outstanding seniors.
The awards and their winners in-
clude: Brenda Bloomberg Award,
Donald Aptekar and Babette Kro-
lik; Danforth Foundation Award,
Ellen Jacobowitz and Rodger
Payne; D.A.R. Good Citizen Award,
Sandra Sucher; Detroit Police De-
partment Award, Sherry Suttles
and Harry Winer; Franklin and
Marshall College Award, Gary
Krieger; Lieut. Roy F. Green
Award, Marc Grainer and Phyllis
Rosenbaum; Community Service
Award, Robert Rosenthal; Reader's
Digest Award, James Strom; and
the Harvard Book Award, Howard
Rosman.
On behalf of the Class of June,
1965, I would like to say thank
you to the faculty and administra-
tion of Mumford High School and
wish best of luck and continued
success to the future Mumford
classes.

dance instructor of the schools,
also performed.

In addition to the presentation
of diplomas, scholarships were
awarded by Mrs. Elbert Diamond,
president of the Woman's Aux-
iliary, and Jewish National Fund
tree certificates by the PTO presi-
dent of each school.

ART
CLASSES

Children and Adults

Beginning
JULY

th

JNF Scholarship Fund

A $10,000 scholarship fund,
named after the late Zvi Hirsch
Ehrenreich, one of the founders
of Poale Zion and the Farband
Labor Zionist Order of America,
has been set up for agricultural
students by Farband and the Jew-
ish National Fund.

American Legend:
an Inspiring Story
for Young Reader

"John Henry — An American
Legend," by Ezra Jack Keats, who
wrote the text and drew the pic-
tures for this magnificent chil-
dren's tale published by Pantheon
Books, is both a thriller and an
educational product.
It is an American epic. It is the
story about the American Negro
— "born with a hammer in his 0
hand" — who does not shirk re-
sponsibility, who is not afraid of
work, who goes from task to task
to accomplish his productive pur-
poses.
The hammer is the tool, but the
hero is a powerful man whose
"hammering rang and echoed."
It is a well told story and it is
an account of heroism, fearless-
ness, courage, devotion to duty and
to humanity. John Henry is the
hero, the hammer his tool, Amer-
ica the inspiration. Keats' is an in-
spired and inspiring tale that will
thrill young readers: it also serves
a great purpose for adults reading
it with children in this era of the
battle for civil rights.

Call or Drop in

FIELD'S ART STUDIO

18090 WYOMING

UN. 3-1031

WE RENT

NEW CONTINENTAL MOHAIR

Tony Martin Dress Suits

ALSO FEATURING A FINE SELECTION OF

Men's Clothing
Discount Prices

at

HANDELSMAN CLOTHING

765 1 W. McNICHOLS at Santa Barbara
UNiversity 4-7408

.

Enroll Now for Fall Term

mlooserelt School

Sd#Odif Poefet, Staritiotd, &foe,

50 Minutes From N.Y.C.

CO-ED BOARDING SCHOOL

Grades 9 thru 12

Graduates in Leading Universities

American Jewish Cultural Home Life

Area Code 203-325.2231

Daniel Trutzky, Director

Leading Families of Detroit Select The Roosevelt School

SUMMER CLASSES

GRADES 1-12

Now Accepting Enrollment

• READING INSTRUCTION
• FRENCH
• MATHEMATICS
• SPANISH
• STUDY SKILLS
• RUSSIAN
EXPERIENCED CERTIFIED TEACHERS
ONLY FOUR STUDENTS PER CLASS

MICHIGAN CENTER OF
EDUCATIONAL DEVELOPMENT

L. J. KAPLAN, Director

14300 W. McNICHOLS

PHONE: 864 - 2066

All Young Men
6 to 60
See Us ! !

Elegant
Bar Mitzvah Suits
With the Royal Fit.

IRV

Invited
Charge Accounts

KE 3-4310

SOL

BINCETON

SEVEN MILE AT EVERGREEN

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan