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March 28, 1969 - Image 47

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1969-03-28

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

Anita Anthony Will Be' I
David Kleinbetg's Bride

Letter Box I

Symphony by Snider
to Premiere April 23

Yom Haatzmaut
as Family Festival

MISS ANITA
ANITA ANTHONY

Mrs. John Anthony of Braile Ave.
announces the engagement of her
daughter Anita to David Kleinberg,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Abraham
Kleinberg of Gardner Ave., Oak
Park.
The bride-elect, daughter of the
late Mr. Anthony, attends Oakland
Community College. Mr. Kleinberg
is a senior at Wayne State Uni-
versity.

Must File to Get
Medic Insurance

People 65 and over who have
not yet enrolled in the voluntary
doctor bill insurance part of Medi-
care have only about a week left
in which to sign up.
Sam F. Test, social security dis-
trict manager, said that although
most older people in the Detroit
Northwest area, as well as in
Livonia; Plymouth and, Ncirthville,
are already enrolled in the pro-
gram that supplements their basic
hospital insurance under Medi-
care, some still need to take action
by March 31 in order to get the
protection.
For anyone born Oct. 1, 1901. or
earlier, he pointed out, this will
be the last chance to get the pro-
tection. Others now 66 to 67 years
of age, who have not signed up
by the end of this open enrollment
period, will have to wait until next
January for another opportunity.
Just about everyone 65 and over
is eligible for the voluntary doctor
bill insurance, Test pointed out.
whether or not they have ever
worked under social security and
whether retired or still working.
The 54 monthly premium paid
by the people enrolled in the doc-
tor bill insurance part of Medicare
represents half of the cost of the
protection, Test said. The govern-
ment pays the other half.

The March of Dimes plans to
assist with German measles vac-
cination programs as soon as a
vaccine (now being tested) is ap-
proved.

A MESSAGE
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Northland Medical Bldg.
at Greenfield
& 7 Mile Road

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Editor, The Jewish News:
The 21st birthday of the State
of Israel falls this April.
Yoin Haatzmaut (Israel Inde-
pendence Day) as a family holiday
was initiated in 1963 by Dr. Sara
Feder, then chairman of the edu-
cation department of Pioneer
Women.
"The religious Jewish family
has the strength of the celebration
of the Shabat every week and of
the holidays throughout the year.
The average Jewish family, how-
ever, celebrates only the High
Holidays and Passover. For in-
creasing the sense of belonging,
for the children, Yom Haatzmaut
as a family holiday can be fol-
1 o w e d through without any
strains,•• Dr. Feder says.
For the home celebration of
Torn Haatzmaut, Pioneer Women
make general suggestions because
they feel the celebration should be
open for personal revisions. Some
of the suggestions they make are:
Decorate the home, especially
the dining area, with a flag of
Israel, maps, pictures of Israeli
personalities, posters, art objects,
streamers and balloons.
Plan the menu to contain at
least one item of native Israel
fare—falafel• humus or fruit soup.
They also suggest the singing of
11 a t i k v a, song games, stories,
and Israel records or movies. The
Pioneer Women believe that the
simple device of dinner at home,
with the whole family, will be of
service not only to Israel, by
pleasant association, but it will
give one more togetherness to the
Jewish family.
Time is passing and a new gen-
eration of Jewish' youth is grow-
, ing up. They know of Israel's
statehood, as an event in history,
not through personal experience.
The great educational principle
which has served to make the
holiday of Passover so meaning-
ful—"and thou shall tell your son
upon that day . . ." should also be
used to do justice to Yom Haatz-
maut. Remember that if Passover
is the birthday of Jewish People-
hood, then Yom Haatzmaut is the
birthday of Jewish Statehood.
The child instinctively reaches
out for experiences of victory, joy
and success. Too often parents
were compelled by historical des-
tiny, to offer him defeat, failure
and sadness.
Surely this is not true of Israel.
Here at last is an event in history
growing in sheer achievement and
profound significance from year to
year, which will continue to in-
spire the pride and joy of being a
Jew. Why not have all Jewish
children share the "Happy Birth-
day, dear Israel."
DAVID HENDIN
Graduate student,
School of Journalism
University of Missouri

Spring Literary Series
at Birmingham Temple

Birmingham Temple announces
a spring literary series on the
theme, "The Human Struggle," to
be presented by Rabbi Sherwin T.
Wine on two Friday and five Mon-
day evenings beginning today and
continuing through May 5.
The following literary works will
be reviewed 8:30 p.m. at the Birm-
ingham Unitarian Church:
"Amphitryon '38," play by Jean
Giraudoux, today; "Rosencrantz
and Guildenstern Are Dead," play
by Tom Stoppard, Monday; "The
Dance of Genghis Cohen," novel
by Romain Gary, April 7; "The
Price," play by Arthur Miller,
April 14; "The Fixer," film from
the novel by Bernard Malamud, a
cinema evening followed by dis-
cussion, April 18; "Portnoy's Com-
plaint," novel by Philip Roth,
April 28; and "Scuba Duba," play
by Bruce Jay Friedman, May 5.
For tickets and information, call
Joyce Becher, 626-8009; or Pris-
cilla Molnar, 626-2097.

Friday, March 28, 1969-47

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Charles Wolfe Named Director of Educational
Services at Detroit Jewish Community Center

George D. Keil, Jewish Center and is co-authoring a text with Dr.
president, announced the appoint- Paul Nau of EMU's education de-
ment of Charles Wolfe as director partment.
of educational services.
Based on the 1960 census, New
The educational services division
includes nursery, dance, drama York has the most electoral votes
and art departments, Jewish Par- —43. California is second with 40..
ents Institute and Center classes. Michigan is seventh with 21.
Wolfe has supervised that division
since April 1967.
He was recently awarded a spe-
cialist degree in education from
Eastern Michigan University,
where he received his bachelors
and masters degrees. Wolfe is
presently visiting lecturer at EMU

NORMAN M. SNIDER

Norman M. Snider, Detroit at-
torney, has been informed that his
symphony, The Wailing Wall,"
will receive its world premiere at
the Bayfront Amphitheater, Miami,
April 23, and will be conducted by
Caesar LaMonaca . The musical
score has been arranged by Edgar
L. Barrow and edited by Samuel
Shpargel and Herman Litvin. The
evening is set annually as "Israeli
Night" and is attended by several
thousand.
For this occasion, Snider, who
will be present at the premiere,
has dedicated the symphony, which
was more than two years in the
making, to the late Rabbi Morris
Adler. Previously, Snider com-
posed an oratorio dedicated to
Rabbi Adler and entitled "Tribute
to a Teacher," upon his 24th anni-
versary as rabbi with Shaarey
Zedek. Cantor Jacob H. Sonenklar
collaborated in its presentation
and recording.
For the third successive year
the symphonic band will repeat
Snider's "Hebraica Gordonia," this
year again to be directed by
Shmuel Fershko as guest conduc-
tor. Fershko is internationally
known as a composer, conductor
and while in Israel headed the
radio station Kol Israel music de-
partment.

MUSIC BY

SAM BARNETT

Max Schrut

AND HIS ORCHESTRA

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Yiddish Evening Slated

Yiddish actress Dina .Halpern'
and Cantor Louis Klein of Cong.
Bnai Moshe will join for an eve-
ning of Yiddish theater and folk
song sponsored by the Yiddish
Committee 8:30 p.m. Saturday at
the Jewish Center. Tickets are on
sale at the Center.

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