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March 29, 1968 - Image 35

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1968-03-29

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

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Friday, March 29, 1968-35

Beth Aaron Youths to Lead Services;
Church Group Will Be Lunch Guests

On Saturday, the youth of Beth
Aaron Synagogue again will con-
duct the entire Sabbath service in
the main sanctuary.
Members of the senior and
junior United Synagogue Youth
groups, Talis and Tefilin Club and
past graduates who will participate
are:
Richard Minkin, Gary Medwed,
Marc Friedman, David Kaplan,
Mayer Fox, Gary Friedman, Rob-
ert Levy, Michael Levy, Aaron
Fox, Gary Docks, Gloria Wolk, Sue
Turkel, Barry Weisz, Cindy Silver-
man, Ruthe Levy, Roberta Wainer
. and Sam Levy.
To further commemorate this
"Shabat ha'hodesh" Sabbath of the
New Month, the youth have invited

young members of Fairview Ave-
nue Baptist Church to be guests
at services and together will hold
a cultural luncheon study group
immediately following. All youth
are invited.

MAUREEN HAVON LANDAU,
a sixth grade Campfire Girl from
Pepper School, Oak Park, was
named "top salesgirl" in the Oak-
land County Campfire Girl candy
sale. Daughter of the Louis Lan-
daus of Gardner Ave., Maureen
sold 450 boxes of candy and re-
ceived a silver bracelet charm.
Proceeds from the drive go toward
providing camperships for girls
who can not afford to go to camp
without assistance.
* * *
Rebecca Frohman, pianist, will
present JILL FELDMAN in recital
3 p.m. Sunday at the Detroit Insti-
tute of Musical Art. Her program
will include works by Bach, Gersh-
win, Scarlatti, Chopin, Liszt and
Khatchaturian. Jill won first place
in two piano competitions in the
past year. The public is invited
without charge.

Center to Hold Contest
for Piano and Violin

The fourth annual competition
for young artists will be held at
the Jewish Center June 9.
Two hundred dollars will be
given to the winner of the violin
competition and $200 to the winner
of the piano competition.
Both winners will be presented
at a Tuesday evening concert of
ae Center Symphony Orchestra
:rider the direction of Julius
Chajes during the 1968-69 season.
The age limit for candidates is
16 to 24. The applicant must be a
resident of Michigan.
The deadline for receiving appli-
cations will be May 1.

Safari Set for Tweens

Tweens (7th - 9th graders) can
look forward to a summer of rec-
reation, entertainment and fellow-
ship in the Jewish Center's Safari
'68 program.
Registration is now open at the
Center.
The program is conducted Mon-
days through Fridays from 9:30
a.m. to 4 p.m. Each day the
Tweens board buses to travel to
points of interest in the Detroit
metropolitan area.
Further information can be ob-
tained from Sharon Alterman,
Group Services division, DI 1-4200.

JERUSALEM — Fresh opportuni-
ties for much needed additional
training are now open to Jerusa-
lem's working youth at the new
John F. Kennedy Apprenticeship
Center, which was established
jointly by the Ministry of Labor
and ORT Israel and formally dedi-
cated on Feb. 19.
Participating in the dedication
ceremony were Labor Minister
Yigal Allon, Jerusalem Mayor
Teddy Kollek and U.S. Ambassador
to Israel M. Walworth Barbour.
ORT Israel was represented by

Acting Chairman Brig General
Chaim Herzog and General Direc-
tor Joseph Harmatz, who served
as chairman of the dedication
ceremony.
Israel's Labor Minister Allon,
the key speaker, read to the audi-
ence of over 500 a cabled message
from Mrs. Jacqueline Kennedy
expressing her pleasure at having
the center named for her late
husband and extending congratula-
tions and best wishes.
Allon went on to point out that
the demand for skilled workers
is on the rise in the country's
industries.
He commended the high stand-
ard of ORT training and voiced
the expectation that the Kennedy
Apprenticeship Center, which once
stood near the border with Jordan
but now stands in the heart of
united Jerusalem, will in the future
serve boys and girls from East
Jerusalem also.
U.S. Ambassador Barbour con-
veyed his government's apprecia-
tion of the center bearing the
name of the late President Ken-
nedy. He pointed to the special
value of vocational training in
preparing youth for a productive
life and the fine record ORT has

Torch Symbolizes
Youth's Protest
for Soviet Jewry Jewish Draftees
Will Be Deferred
During Passover

They Made
the Grade

ROBERT B. STULBERG, son of
Dr. and Mrs. Samuel Stulberg,
19560 Roslyn, has been named to
the news board of the Columbia
Daily Spectator, the student news-
paper at Columbia College, New
York City. Stulberg, 19, • a sopho-
more at Columbia, is a 1966 honor
graduate of Cass Technical High
School in Detroit, where he was
editor-in-chief of the school news-
paper, vice president of the honor
society and recipient of national
and state awards for debating. He
holds a National Merit Scholarship.
Although published by students at
Columbia College, the undergradu-
ate men's school of Columbia Uni-
versity, Spectator functions as a
universitywide publication.

Israel Dedicates ORT Students' New Kennedy Center

This is the symbol for Project
Outcry — a protest by Detroit
Jewish youth groups against the
plight of Jews in the Soviet
Union — which will culminate in
a rally at the Jewish Center
April 7, the weekend before
Passover. A car march from
Cong. Bnai David to the Center
will be joined by marchers with-
out cars at Seven Mile and
Schaefer. Purpose of the march
is to demonstrate a community
concern for the Jews of the
Soviet Union. Project Outcry is
sponsored by the Jewish Youth
Council for Soviet Jewry with the
Jewish Center. Dr. Daniel N.
Jacobs, an expert on the Soviet
Union, will speak at the rally
3 p.m. at the Jewish Center.

Gen. S.L.A. Marshall
to Address USY Unit

Brig. Gen. S. L. A. Marshall will
be guest speaker at a public meet-
ing sponsored by the Adas Shalom
United Synagogue Youth 8:30 p.m.
April 14 in the social hall. Gen.
Marshall will speak on "Israel—
Past, Present and Future."
USY'ers from all chapters in the
Detroit area are invited.
Gen. Marshall will present his
views on Israel's present military
situation. He has been a soldier
since World War I, and a military
analyst since the 1920s. In prepar-
ing his latest book, "Swift Sword,"
Gen. Marshall conferred with the
top commanders and visited all the
battlefields, within days after the

Parent-Child Problems
Most Common to Agency

LONG BEACH, Calif. (JTA) —
Parent-child relationship problems
represented almost a quarter of all
problems brought to the Jewish
Family Service during January,
the agency reported in an evalu-
ation of its services.
Marital difficulties represented
slightly more than 15 per cent of
the 135 families served by the
agency in that period, according
to president Bernard A. Landes, as
the second highest category.
Adult personal adjustment prob-
lems also totalled slightly more
than 15 per cent.
Problems of the aged totalled
almost 10 per cent for the fourth
largest category. Other problems,
in descending order of frequency,
included adolescent personal ad-
justments, physical illness, econo-
mic problems, suspected psychosis
and diagnosed psychosis.

Jewish draftees may ask defer-
ment during passover.
The National Jewish Welfare
Board's commission on Jewish
chaplaincy has received an official
communication from Gen. Lewis B.
Hershey, director of the Selective
Service System, announcing that
all draft boards have been re-
quested to give "favorable consid-
eration, wherever possible," to re-
quests of registrants of the Jewish
faith for postponements of physical
examination or induction into the
Armed Forces during Passover.
This communication, addressed
to Rabbi Selwyn D. Ruslander,
Dayton, 0., chairman of the JWB
commission, was Selective Service
Operations Bulletin No. 81, amend-
ed as of July 21, 1967, entitled
"Jewish Holy Days." The bulletin
gives Jewish registrants scheduled
for physical examination or in-
duction immediately prior to or
during the holiday the right to' re-
quest deferment until after Pass-
over. Requests for such deferment
should be made directly to local
draft boards.

FOR THE BEST IN
MUSIC AND ENTERTAINMENT

Program at 12 Colleges
to Boost Interest in Israel

NEW YORK (JTA) — A new
campus program designed to re-
vive interest among Jewish college
youth in Israel and Judaism has
been instituted at 12 American col-
leges under the auspices of Yavne,
the Tora Education and Culture
Department of the Jewish Agency's
American section.
Highlighted by a six-week tour
of Israel, including three weeks of

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Groundwater Research
Draws Foreign Students
to Hebrew University

JERUSALEM The first inter-
national course in groundwater
prospection and hydrology, in
which students from developing
countries are taught new ways of
finding water, was recently opened
at the Hebrew University.
The six-month, intensive train-
ing course, which began last
month, has an enrollment of seven
students, including one each from
Mauritius, Burma, Venezuela and
Peru, as well as three Israelis.
Among the latter is an Arab from
Rama, a village in Upper Galilee.
The project is conducted at the
University's Groundwater Research
Center, established by the Swiss
Friends of the Hebrew University.
The purpose of the course is to
share with the developing countries
Israel's experience in the exploita-
tion of subterranean water sup-
plies. By the application of scien-
tific methods, Israelis have suc-
ceeded in making available large
amounts of groundwater which
now cover two-thirds of the coun-
try's water supply from under-
ground sources. Moreover, Israel's
water supply has become almost
independent of the vagaries of
clim ate.

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The new center, located in a
developing section of Jerusalem,
has a capacity for 1,200 students,
with 850 presently enrolled.

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