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January 19, 1968 - Image 21

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1968-01-19

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

U.S." Dollar Policy' WOki-lei'rgfael

Youth News

TEL AVIV (ZINS) — President
Johnson's plan to limit the dollar
export abroad, has aroused con-
cern in economic circles. This plan
is bound to create a difficult prob-
lem in Israel, especially in the field
of tourism.
The Center Symphony Orchestra Rochelle Abrahamson and Mi-
The ministry for tourism has
under Julius Chajes, conductor,
chelle Makarski, young violinists
anticipated for 1968 a large influx
will be heard in a Family Con-
and studenst of Mischa Mischa-
of visitors, one third better than in
cert 2:30 p.m. Jan. 28 in the Aaron
koff, will play a Vivaldi con-
previous years — approximately
DeRoy Theater of the Jewish
certo.
400,000. A spokesman for the Hotel
Center.
The Center Festival Dancers, Association declared that the John-
Beth Rhodes, 16-year-old pianist, under Harriet Berg, director, will
son Plan has dissipated the hope
will be soloist in Liszt's Hungarian interpret "The Hebrew Suite" by
of hotel owners that, in 1968, they
Phantasy. Miss Rhodes, a student Julius Chajes and "Music for a
of Chajes for the past seven years, Farce" by Paul Bowles. Marius
with national winner of the Bald- Fossenkemper, clarinetist, will play Michigan JWV Offers
win Piano Contest in 1966 and the solo lines for the dance group.
runner-up in the Center's 1967
Tickets are available at the College Scholarships
piano competition.
The Department of Michigan,
Center's Cashier's office.
Ida Kavafian, Learnt Toth,
Jewish War Veterans of the United
* * *
The Jewish Center's Omnibus States of America, is again making
program for children will present available their two annual scholar-
"The Seven League Boots" by ships in the amount of S250 each.
There are no restrictions as to
I the Wayne State University Chil-
dren's Theater 2 p.m. Sunday in race, color or creed. Need for
financial assistance should be para-
DeRoy Auditorium.
mount. Any veteran, the son or
Winners of the 1968 Detroit
daughter of a veteran, is eligible.
Police Department Youth Award Kashrut at Seattle Center
Applicants may include students
were honored in a new way this SEATTLE (JTA) — The board attending accredited institutions on
year. The 86 outstanding high of directors of the Jewish Center a college level as well as members
school seniors, including six from of Seattle announced approval of a of the January or June 1968 high
this area, toured downtown police policy on Jewish dietary law ob- school graduating class.
headquarters, met Police Commis- servance for the new Jewish
Letters of application, recommen-
sioner Ray Girardin and toured a Center. The policy will be super- dations, and a sealed official tran-
neighborhood precinct headquar- vised by a paid supervisor (mash- script from the school should be
ters.
giah) under the supervision of the received by the scholarship com-
Selected on the basis of charac- Kashrut committee of the Rabbini- mittee at 19161 Schaefer no later
ter, loyalty, leadership, activities, cal Council of Seattle.
than March 15.
reliability and scholarship, the fol-
lowing winners from this area
addressed class assemblies in their
school on what they learned and
were honored at a banquet Wed-
nesday in Cobo Hall:
Roberta Louise Wolfe, Cass
Tech; Daniel Brooks, Cooley;
Stephan M. Feldman and Deborah
L. Plank of Henry Ford; and Ken-
neth M. Grekin and Deborah J.
Harris, Mumford.
0 '.

0

Teen;Agers to Solo in Family Concert

Detroit Police
Youth Awards Go
to Area Seniors

what's

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‘Negro Anti-Semitism'
Fails to Curtail Civil
Rights Work of Teens

WASHINGTON, D.C.—Although
a minority of the teen-age mem-
bers of the world's largest Jewish
youth organization, believes there
. is a "significant" amount of Negro
anti-Semitism in the country today.
• this has not led most of them to
curtail their civil rights efforts.
This was the substance of a sur-
vey among professional workers of
the 50.000-member Bnai Brith
Youth Organization from through-
out the United States and Canada.
To the question, "D o e s your ,
daily contact with Jewish teen-
agers indicate a belief that there is
now a significant amount of Ne-
gro anti - Semitism?, - 32 out of 51
answered - no."
But 14 of the 16 who had in-
dicated Jewish teen-me concern
with Negro anti-Semitism replied
that this had not halted their com-
mitment to Negro rights.

.4.,••• . 6
.......: .6.

Chevra Chapter, USY,
to Discuss Russian Jews

Chevra Chapter, United Syna-
gogue Youth, will hold a member-
ship meeting 7 p.m. Sunday at
Beth Moses Synagogue. A program
On Russian Jewry will follow the
meeting.

V.1.P. .

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ZOA High School in Israel
Expecting Enrollment Up

NEW YORK—An increase in the
enrollment of the Mollie Goodman
Academic High School in Israel is
'expected as registration for Sep-
tember now begins, announced
.Jacques Torczyner, president of the
Zionist Organization of America.
Detroiter Mark Goldsmith is en-
'rolled in the school, which shares
the campus with the Klar Silver
;Agricultural School near Ashkelon.
Both schools are projects of the
ZOA, and 30 American youngsters
are enrolled.
The ZOA high school offers 9th,
• 10th and 11th grade studies and
the faculty is comprised of pro-
fessional English-speaking teach-
ers. Eventually, more , than 1,000
American students will study there,
according to the ZOA president.

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS' -*
Friday, January 19, 1968-21

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would recoup the losses caused by
the Six-Day War. A more optimis-
tic tone was struck by the head of
the tourist minister, Moshe Kol.
He forecast a busy tourist season,
and based his prediction on the
religious sentiments held by Amer-
icans whom President Johnson
will not wish to discourage from
visiting the Holy Land.
However, on one point both the
optimists and pessimists agree,
namely, that Israel should not lean
exclusively on America.
There is a saying circulating in
Israel: "It does not matter whether
we have abundance, or not; the
important thing is that America
should have abundance." From
now on, the people of Israel will
have to look to their own harvest-
ing. The problem of making Israel
economically independent of for-
eign factors has again become
compelling.

Is

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