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April 01, 1966 - Image 34

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1966-04-01

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

Adas Shalom. Youth Tuning Up
for Fiddler On The Roof

The combined United Synagogue
Youth groups of Adam Shalom Sy-
nagogue will present a full pro-
duction of the hit musical "Fiddler
on the Roof," entirely in Hebrew,
8 p.m., April 17.
Many affiliated groups of the
synagogue will be working with
the staff on the production, di-
rected by Rabbi Cahan and Marvin
Berris, with piano accompaniment
by David Marwil and orchestrations
by Steven Goldsmith.

Starring roles will include Dan-
iel Shevitz as Tevye and Michele
Sinkoff as Golde.

Tickets may be obtained through
the youth education office, men's
club, sisterhood or USY members.
* * *

Collegiate Dinner at U-M

Staff and leadership of Adas
Shalom Synagogue will travel to
Ann Arbor April 14, to be hosts at
a dinner for graduates of Adas
Shalom who attend the University
of Michigan, Eastern Michigan and
Michigan State.

The 5:15 p.m. dinner at Hillel
House, will be followed by a discus-
sion program led by Rabbi Jacob
E. Segal and Rabbi Leonard Cahan.

'outfit Pal e

Temple Israel's Debaters Out-Talk
Pittsburgh Team on Federal Aid

The Temple Israel High School the federal government should
debating team, consisting of Rick provide financial aid to all paro-
Oppenheim, Bobbi Tobias, Janice chial schools. Teams took turns de-
Schaefer and Susan Shapiro, were bating both sides.
victorious in two debates with the
Coached by Manuel S. Simon,
team from Rodef Shalom Temple, supervisor of Temple Israel High
Pittsburgh, March 20 at Pitts- School and counselor at Mumford
burgh.
High, Temple Israel's team will
The subject was: Resolved, that host Rodef Shalom in Detroit April
24 in a return engagement.

They Made
the Grade

JERRY OLENSHANSKY, 20236
Glastonbury, a member of Beth
Aaron Synagogue and guard for
the Burton Title hockey team,
helped his teammates win the Na-
tional Amateur Hockey Association
Juvenile Division (age 16-18)
Championship Trophy at Sault Ste.
Marie recently.

The team this season won the
Gordie Howe Christmas Trophy,
Detroit City Trophy, Lower Penin-
sula Trophy and State of Michigan
Trophy prior to taking the national
trophy.

Center Omnibus Series
to Conclude April 10

The Jewish Center will present
its final program of the Children's
Omnibus series, 2 and 3:30 p.m.
April 10 in the Aaron DeRoy
Theater.
This program, "Passover — A
Festival of Freedom," stars Roz
Flax, artist, and Vivien Richman,
folk singer, who will combine
animated illustration with song.
During the performance, the chi)•
dren will he able to join in a com-
munity sing-song. Tickets at Center
cashier's office.

Hebrew U. Dedicates
`Founders Wall,' Chair
Named for Late Envoy

Vocational Agencies
Raise College Service

NEW YORK (JTA) — Progress
has been made in the past year
in the fields of Jewish vocational
guidance, employment, placement
and rehabilitation work, it was re-
ported here by the Jewish Occupa-
tional Council. The advances were
recorded by the individual agencies
around the country, which are
members of the JOC, as well as on
the national level.
The JOC reported that a start
has been made in compiling a
college information clearing
service through the participation
and cooperation of local agen-
cies. The purpose of this service
will be to improve and update
material available to Jewish
youth counselors.
Under its national scholarship
program, the JOC during the last
year awarded scholarship loans to
22 applicants from 11 communities.
The funds had been provided by
the Baron de Hirsch Fund.
According to the JOC, it has
applied to the Vocational Rehabil-
itation Administration of the U. S.
Department of Health, Education
and Welfare for continuation of a
previous federal grant for research
and a demonstration project on the
influence of follow-up counseling
on the rehabilitation of disabled
workshop trainees.
This project is being carried on
in 11 Jewish vocational service
agencies around the country and
is being coordinated by a JOC re-
search team.
Detroit reported plans to ex-
pand its youth service program
for the year 1965-66. The ex-
panded program calls for in-
creased educational and career
counseling; part-time summer
job placement as well as full-
time placement; and guidance
of youth and parent groups.

JERUSALEM (JTA) —The He-
brew University Tuesday dedicated
its "Founder's Wall," forming part
of the facade of the administration
building. Names of contributors
who gave $25,000 or more for the
university campus were inscribed
Samuel S. Greenberg of Detroit
on the wall.
Nathaniel Goldstein, of New is chairman of the JOC board.
York, president of the American
Friends of the Hebrew University,
told the gathering that the wall
would serve to "unite men instead

of separating" them.
Also dedicated by the univer-
sity here Tuesday was a chair in
American history in the name of
the late James G. McDonald, the
first American ambassador to
Israel. McDonald's widow was

Model Sedarim
Set for Sunday

The model seder for students
of the Hayim Greenberg School
will take place 12:30 p.m. Sunday,
in the Labor Zionist Institute. The
school and nursery will be closed

Monday through April 12. School
present at the ceremonies, along will re-open Wednesday, April 13th.
The Temple Beth Am, Gemiluth
with the present United States am-
Chassodim and Bnai David relig-
bassador, Walworth Barbour.
ious schools and youth groups will
THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS
each mark the festival by conduct-
ing model sedarim on Sunday.
34—Friday, April 1, 1966

Gemiluth Chassodim

to Send Delegates to Dayton, Ohio, `Shabbaton'

cial and recreational elements agers to join in bi-weekly activi-
Fifteen teen-agers from Cong.
ties. For information, call Traison,
Gemiluth Ch a s s od im will be and features, panels and discus-
among the 200 synagogue youth in
sions on current Jewish issues, 831-3837.
guest personalities and work-
attendance at the annual National
shops in leadership skills—pro-
Conference of Synagogue Youth
Shabbaton for the Central East graming, song and dance.
area, April 15-17 in Dayton, it was
Shabbatons sessions will be held
and his ORCHESTRA
announced by Rabbi Joel Litke and at the Beth Jacob Congregation,
"Music at Its Best
Youth Director Michael H. Trai- Dayton.
for Your Guests"
son.
The
Gemiluth
Chassodim
Youth
The event, under the sponsor-
ship of the Yeshiva University's Group invites any interested teen-
youth bureau, will draw teen-agers
from more than 15 major cities in
the area.

FRANK PAUL

EL 7-1799

The program, with the theme
"Sabbath, Day of Delight," com-
bines educational, religious, so-

LI 8-1116
LI 8-2266

Photographers — Specializing in
Color Candids and Movies

Soviet Embassy Rejects
Petition Bearing 30,000
Names of Students in Paris

A BEAUTIFUL CARPET and FURNITURE CLEANING




PARIS (JTA)—A delegation of

the Jewish Students World Union
decided Sunday to send a petition
on behalf of Soviet Jewry directly
to Moscow, after an official of the
Soviet Embassy here refused to
accept the petition.
The delegation was received at
the embassy by a Soviet official
but, when he was told of the rea-
son for the visit, he said he could
not accept the message because
the embassy in Paris was "not
entitled to receive such petitions."
The petition included photostats
of 30,000 signatures of Jewish and
non-Jewish students gathered
throughout Europe.
The petition, like similar pro-
tests and appeals in various other
western countries, asked equality
of cultural and religious rights
for Soviet Jews, efforts by Soviet
authorities to combat anti-Semit-
ism in the Soviet Union and per-
mission to Russian Jews to emi-
grate if they wished to do so. The
group said it would continue its
efforts.
The signatories included some
from Communist students as well
as professors from many European
universities.

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Boys Town Students
From 83 Communities

NEW YORK — Eighty - three

cities, towns, villages, develop-
ment areas, and kibbutzim
throughout the length and breadth
of Israel are represented by the

630 students receiving academic,
vocational, and spiritual training
at Boys Town Jerusalem, Israel's
largest comprehensive high school,
it was reported by Ira Guilden,
president.
Less than one-third of the stu-
dent body comes from the three
major cities of Tel Aviv, Jeru-
salem (where BTJ is located) and
Haifa, Guilden noted.
He announced that BTJ's Tech-
nical Training Center, embracing

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