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September 08, 1967 - Image 28

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1967-09-08

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

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

28—Friday, September 8, 1967



'.;;;-.

... . ...........

Youth News

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: ... •-_.





.... .•• •- .

•,,

Habonim's Season Starts With Supper

Ilabonim's activities for the com-
ing year will begin with a Kupa
Supper at the Labor Zionist In-
stitute 6:30 p.m., Sept. 15.
The evening's program will he
directed by Joy Salinger, special
Israeli folk dancing and a hooten-
anny afterward.
Officers for the coming year will
he Benjamin Schiff, rosh ken

They Made
the Grade

SUSAN RITTER, 13-year-old
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Irving
Ritter of Vernon Ave., Oak Park,
recently returned from the National
Music Camp at Interlochen. She at-
tended the All-State Intermediate
Piano session. Forty-seven students
in grades 7-12 from all over Michi-
gan participated in the intermedi-
ate session. Susan was the young-
est of 10 students who were select-
ed to perform in the honors re-
cital. A partial scholarship had
been provided by the Berkley Band
Boosters Association. .Susan, a
piano student of Mischa Kottler,
plays flute in the Norup Junior
High School Band.
• • •
DANIEL SCEILYFESTONE of
Pontiac's Cong. Bnai Israel United
Synagogue Youth has just return-
-ad from a seven-week stay in Is-
rael at Kfar Silver, the Zionist Or-
ganization teen camp. While there,
he was visited by his parents.
• • •
Former Detroit pianist PAUL
SCIIOENFIELD, son of the Gilbert
Schoenfields of Miami Beach, re-
cently won a $200 scholarship as
top entry in the Chautauqua Sym-
phony Award competition. He also
will perform with the orchestra
next season. Former Chautauqua
scholarship student of the Ozan
Marshes, Paul won world-wide re-
cognition among musicians in
April as winner of the $1,000 Oak-
land, Calif., Symphony Interna-
tional Competition. A recent grad-
uate of Converse College, Spartans.
burg, S.C., Schoenfield will pursue
his study of composition at Carne-
gie Institute of Technology.

(chairman); Jeremy Salinger, giz-
bar (treasurer); Arthur Slabosky,
rosh kesher (community relations);
Joy Salinger, rosh peulot (activi-
ties chairman); Benny Holchman,
rosh moadon (meeting place); and
Karen Oesterle, iton (head of the
newspaper). Motke Sheffer is
shaliakh from Israel.
For information about the sup-
per, call Jeremy, 353-5034, or
Benny, 341-6286.

Wailing Wall Visited
by Bar Mitzva Club

Thirty-four members of the Na-
tional Bar Mitzva Club from the
United States, who recently re-
turned from a summer in Israel,
were among the first Jews in 2,000
years, to pray at the Western Wall
on Tisha b'Av.
Boys and girls of the National
Bar Mitzva Club comprised the
second group of this organization
to make the trip to Israel under
auspices of the youth department
of the Jewish Agency. They spent

seven weeks traveling from the
north to the south of the country,
visiting Old Jerusalem and t h e
West Bank of the Jordan, as well
as biblical places and modern in-
stitutions. They lived and worked
on Kibutz Maayan Baruch for
10 days and stayed at Sde Boker,
home of former Prime Minister,
David Ben Gurion, while attending
the Midrasha, a school of field
studies in the Negev.

Eddie Kaplan Named
O-W Youth Director

The Young Israel Center of Oak-
Woods announces the appointment
of Eddie Kaplan as youth director
for the coming season.
Kaplan will supervise a full-
scale program for the elementary
years, tweens and pre-coliegiates
in addition to Sabbath services for
the junior congregation.
Troop 210 of the boy scouts will
resume meetings Sept. 19. All
other activities will start the
weekend of Sept. 16 and 17.
For information, call Kaplan,
542-2338.

Try and Stop Me

By BENNETT CERF

A

N ENTRY worth remembering from the diary of the late
.. Bernard Baruch: "There is not much difference be-

tween the squirrel laying up nuts and the man laying up
money. Like the squirrel,
the man is trying to pro-

vide for his basic needs.
I don't know much about

squirrels, but I think
they know when they
have enough nuts. In this
way they are superior to
men, who often don't
know when they have
enough and frequently
gamble away what they
have in the empty hope
of getting more."



The Dystel brothers were

references, but the brothers registered a total lack of enthusiasm
after she waddled out. "She's not for us," decreed one. "There's
too much of her in the first place." His brother added, "That goes

for the second place, too."



A famous child specialist addressed a women's club recently in
lec-
Indianapolis. During the question period that followed the
principal
ture, one lady asked, "Doctor, what do you find is the promptly,
children today?" The specialist answered

ailment of



The appointment of Jerome I.
Weiss as assistant director of the
Michigan Bnai Brith Youth Or-
ganization was announced by Mrs.
Henry P. Onrich,
hairman of the
regional board of
directors.
His assignments
will relate to
services provided
by the agency to
more than 1,700
teen-agers a n d
young adults in
Detroit and
Weiss throughout t h e
state of Michigan and Windsor.
Weiss, born in New York City,
is a long-time resident of Pontiac.
Following receipt of his bachelor
of arts degree in sociology from
Wayne State University, he re-
ceived his masters degree in
social work from the University of
Michigan. Postgraduate s t u di e s
have included certification in spe-
cial education from Wayne State,
as well as Rutgers University.
Prior to his affiliation with the
Bnai Brith Youth Organization,
Weiss worked as clinical social
worker and social work administra-
tor at Pontiac State Hospital. His
other experience includes service
with the Family Services Society
of Oakland County and the Water-
ford Township School System.
Weiss is the past chairman of
the Oakland County Chapter, Na-
tional Association of Social Work-
ers and serves as delegate to the
State Central Committee.
A member of Pontiac Lodge,
Bnai Brith, Weiss has served as
past president of the lodge and
past president of the Michigan
Council Bnai Brith.

Maccabi Starts Drive
to Promote Its Efforts
in Worldwide Sports

NEW YORK—A nationwide ef-
fort to promote the program of
activities of the American Maccabi
movement, part of a world-wide
Jewish sports movement with over
300,000 member s, has been
launched.
Plans have been mapped at a
two-day national conference of
representatives of Maccabi clubs,
New York City.
The Maccabi movement is de-
signed to enlist the participation
of Jewish youth in amateur sports
and cultural activities.
The national conference adopt-
ed a resolution empowering the
administration of the United
States Maccabi Association to
enter into a binding organiza-
tional and working relationship
with the Zionist Organization of
America.

Jacques Torczyner, president of
the ZOA, and Dr. Max Nussbaum
of Hollywood, a former president
of the ZOA and a leading member
of the presidium of Maccabi, an-
nounced that steps will be taken
to help in the organization of the
International Maccabiad games to
be held in 1969 in Israel.

Bnai Brith Youth Elect
Boy and Girl Presidents

interviewing applicants for
the job of receptionist. One mountainous creature had excellent

"Mothers."

BBYO Announces
Appointment of
Jerome I. Weiss





QUOTABLE:
"My father told me about the birds and the bees, and he told
It so well that now I can't get used to girls."—Jimmy Durante.
"Somebody once gave me a rabbit's foot as a luck charm, but
all I could think of was that it didn't seem to bring much luck
to the rabbit."—Ambrose Bierce.
C 1967, by Bennett Cerf. Distributed by King Features Syndicate

STARLIGHT, Pa. (JTA) — The
Bnai Brith Youth Organization, at
its international convention at
Camp Bnai Brith elected Edward
Zelinsky, 18, of Omaha, as presi-
dent of the youth organization for
boys; and Randy Glassman, 17, as
president of the Bnai Brith Girl's
Organization.

Sleep

Now blessings light on him that
first invested Sleep ! It covers a
man all over, thoughts and all,

like a cloak; 'tis meat for the hun-
gry, drink for the thirsty, heat for
the cold, and cold for the hot. 'Tis
the current coin that purchases all
the pleasures of the world cheap;
and the balance that sets the king
and the shepherd, the fool and the
wise man even.—Miguel de Cer-
vantes , (1547-1616)

Charles Wolfe Married
to Carol Joann Sloman

U.S. High School Students
in Israel for Year's Study

NEW YORK (JTA) — The first
19 of a group of American teen-
agers left Aug. 31 for Israel to
study in the Mollie Goodman Aca-
demic High School here, the first

American high school of its kind
in Israel, established by the Zion-
ist Organization of America. The

Mollie Goodman Academic High
School, which is named in me-
mory of the wife of noted Zionist
leader Abraham Goodman of New
York, shares one campus with the
Kfar Silver Agricultural High
School, also maintained by the
ZOA, near Ashkelon. (Among, the
students was Mark Goldsmith of
Detroit.)
The high school opened Sept. 1.
The dedication ceremonies of the
new school, which was designed
primarily for American students,
MRS. CHARLES WOLFE
were held during the 70th jubilee
At a recent candlelight cere- convention of the Zionist Organiza-
mony at Franklin Hills Country tion of America in Israel last July,
Club, Carol Joan Sloman, daugh- in the presence of 1,000 delegates.

ter of Mr. and Mrs. William Slo-
man of Roslyn Rd., became the
bride of Charles Seymour Wolfe,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Wolfe
of Southfield Rd., Southfield. The
bride's floor-length gown was of
peau de soie with re-embroidered
Alencon lace, long sleeve's and a
floor-length veil to match.
The bride's sister, Mrs. Michael
Salesin was matron-of-honor.
Bridesmaids were Ellen Franklin,
Innis Siegel and Carol Gutow.
Best man was Irwin Wolfe,
brother of the bridegroom. Ushers
were Michael Salesin, Sam Johnson
and Mel Newman.

Following a New York and Ber-
muda honeymoon, the couple will
reside in Royal Oak.

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