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May 31, 1968 - Image 36

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1968-05-31

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

36—Friday, May 31, 1968

THE DETRDIT JEWISH NEWS

Youth News



s• •

• • • ..

Temple Israel School to Graduate 58 Today

Temple Israel will m ark the
close of its season of religious edu-
cation this weekend.
The annual high school gradua-
tion service, at which 58 young
men and women will receive their
diplomas, is at 8 p.m. today.
Valedictory addresses will be de-
livered by Marshall Goldberg and
Judith Cassel, outgoing president
and vice president of the Temple
Israel youth group.
Other graduates participating in
the service will be Cheryl Lorber,
Robert Handler, Judith Kursman,

Judge and Mrs. Ira Kaufman's
Daughter Authors a New Book

Sylvia Kaufman, 24-year-old
daughter of Judge and Mrs. Ira
G. Kaufman, who while in her
teens already published a novel,
"Two Against One," and later
published a book of poems, "The
Need," now has another fine
story to her credit.
Vantage Press (120 W. 31st,
NY1) has just issued her "Out
of the Slums," in which the young
author analyzes the life of an
orphan, describes her agonized
youth and the complexes under
which she lived and introduces
her as a person with a strong will
and a creative will when she goes
through the experiences that the
Detroit novelist delineates.

Nadine Levine, Laurel Lipsitt,
Mark Bobroff, Muriel Nathan,
Sheryl Silver and Stuart W. Zei-
ger.
The Brenda Bloomberg awards
for scholarship, leadership, activi-
ties and perfect attendance over
the three year high school program
will be awarded, and debate keys
will be presented by the men's
club.
Also to be awarded are the
Martha Stein Awards for excellence
in scholarship for one year to 10th,
11th and 12th grade pupils.
FolloWing the service, members
of the Temple Israel Sisterhood
will be hosts at a reception in
honor of the graduates, the con-
firmation class and their parents.
SHERYL SILVER, daughter of
2 and 3 bedroom cottages on
The annual confirmation service
and Mrs. I. W. Silver, 18481
Lake Huron shores. Rent $95 will be held 7:30 p.m. Saturday. Dr.
Fairfield,
is assistant director of
to $145 per week. One of the Tickets of admission are required "Li'l Abner,"
the final major pro-
finest beaches in Michigan.
duction of the performing arts
Private, not stony. Phone: Adult Student Artists
department of Cass Technical High
Area Code 517-362-2626.
School to be presented June 6-8.
Sheryl, a senior in the science and
Route #2, Box 303, Tawas Have Show at Center
City, Mich. 48763.
The 11th annual adult student arts curriculum, has been active
Adv.
art show of the Jewish Community in performing arts department
productions since coming to Cass.
Center is on display through June She has appeared in "A Thurber
12. Works in oil, drawing, sculp- Carnival" and played a lead role in
ture and ceramics are being in- last year's production of "How to
w
hibited in the main lobby. Many of Succeed." She was the assistant
SOUTH HAVEN
RESORT MICHIGAN
producer of "The Skin of Our
the pieces displayed will be avail- Teeth" and has worked with the
A Reputation
able for sale through the artist.
Jewish Center and Civic Center
Built On The
Players. Sheryl, Detroit's 1968
Finest Jewish
17
Junior Miss, will attend the Uni-
ESCAPE THE HEAT!
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versity of California at Los An-
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WISCONSIN

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Seneca, Oak Park, ROBERT RO-
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Park, and RONDA G. BLUMEN-
THAL 25375 Mulberry Southfield,
are among the 49 Michigan high
school seniors who have been
awarded $137,000 in college schol-
arships from the Chrysler Corpora-
tion Fund.

Center Plans Tots
and Teens Summer

JULY "3-for-2"
SPECIALS!

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and the 3rd will be
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Any mid-week . . . Sun-
day, June 16th to Wednes-
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complete. FREE GOLF daily!
CHILDREN under 15 years,
only $4.00 per day, includ-
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room with parents.

FAMILY
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July 7

to

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$4.00 per day, including 3 meals!

J. Goldstein

25 839 Southwoos

Detroit, Mich.
Phone: 356-7555

The group services division of
the Jewish Center announces open-
ings in two programs for this sum-
mer: Funtime, for children in
a.m. to 4:00 p.m. and Summerland,
for children in grades 3 through 6,
on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fri-
days, 9:30 a.m.-4 p.m.
The Summer Teen Travelers will
have two trips this season: June
24-28, to the Upper Peninsula; and
July 8-12, to Startford, Toronto
and Niagara Falls.

Oak-Woods High School
Plans Graduation Rites

Young Israel of Oak-Woods will
dedicate its shavuot services 8 a.m.
Saturday to the graduates of the
United Hebrew Schools, high school
division.
Robert Rozenberg, will represent
the group, and deliver the sermon
that morning. Participants of the
service representing the various
youth groups of the organization
will be Mark Gliksberg Ari Kresch,
Sheldon Burg and Jack Simkovitz.

Sylvia Kaufman's little hero-
ine is an orphan, 12-year-old
Cindy Johnson, whose widowed
mother struggled, worked 12
hours a day to support herself
and her daughter and when she
died Cindy was placed in charge
of her grandparents.
She loved the elders and they
loved her, but even though her
late father's parents took good
care of her there were some dis-
turbances in a child's memory,
doubts and recollections with her
and the girl carried some of the
to college.
It is during her collegiate career
that she learned to know people's
minds, aspirations, habits, ways of
dealing with people.
Here the Detroit young author's
own college experiences must
have come. in good stead for her.
She leads Cindy out of the uncer-
tainties into positive thinking. She
goes to a convent, becomes a con-
tributor to the salvation of the
poor, goes back "to the slums"
where she had had her own child-
hood experiences and assumes the
role of an aid to needy elders.
While this story deals with a
youngster who is a bit disturbed
and finds a wholesome way for a
future life, the manner in which
the author, Sylvia Kaufman, re-
fers to the crackups among youth
in college indicated that she is a
student of life and understands the
youth among whom she herself
had lived.

Sylvia was a mathematics major
at the University of Michigan
where she earned her BA in 1967.
She has traveled through Europe
and for several weeks worked in
a kibutz in Israel

Why should 42,000 women lose
their lives every year to breast
and uterine cancer? Many of these
lives, according to the Michigan
Cancer Foundation, could be
saved with regular physical ex-
aminations. Call the Foundation
today for a free examination (one
of its many Torch Drive services)
at the Cancer Detection Center.

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