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January 23, 1970 - Image 36

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1970-01-23

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

Youth News

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Jewish Youth Council Maps
Plans for Campaign, Celebration

Fifteen Jewish youth groups in
the Detroit area were represented
at the recent meeting of the Jewish
Youth Council, which will meet
again 7:30 p.m. Feb. 9 at the Jew-
ish Center.
Youth groups represented were
Beth Achim United Synagogue
Youth, Shaarey Zedek USY, Bnai
Akiva, Young Dancers Guild, Beth
Shalom USY, Temple Israel Youth,
Young Israel Teens, Hashahar,

Livonia USY, Temple Emanuel
Youth, Temple Beth El Youth,
Hashomer Hatzair, Bnai Da v id
Lapeed, Bnai David Kochov, Deb-
orah Bnai Brith Girls and EtGar.
Steve Cohen from Beth Shalom
USY chaired the meeting.

Topics discussed included the
Youth Council's Allied Jewish
Campaign project, an Israel In-
dependence Day celebration in
May and Project Outcry 1970.

Boy Scout Sabbath
to Be Observed Feb. 7

Boy Scout Week will be cele-
brated in synagogues and centers
throughout the country Feb. 7-13,
marking the 60th anniversary of
the Boy Scouts of America.
Boy Scout Sabbath will be Feb.
6-7. Cub scouts, boy scouts, and
explorers will attend services as a

group, and a Ner Tamid emblem

will be presented to all qualified
candidates. In 1969, approximately
4 00 Ner Tamid emblems were
awarded.
Scout Sabbath also will be an
occasion to present Shofar Awards
to adults who serve Jewish boys in
scouting. The Shofar Award is a
silver Ner Tamid pendant super-
imposed on a silver shofar sus- I
pended on a blue-and-white ribbon.

The campaign project is already
under way. Members of this com-
mittee will be visiting Jewish
youth groups to encourage them to
participate in Detroit's Allied
Jewish Campaign. Campaign chair.
man is Howard Lax from Bnai
David NCSY.
The committees to plan an Is-
rael Independence Day celebration
in May and a Project Outcry 1970
will be meeting soon. Interested
teens may call Laurel Brainin,
357-5150, of EtGar to help plan
the Israel Independence Day cel-
ebration; or Joel Verbin, Youth
Council coordinator, at the Jewish
Center.
Teens do not have to be Youth
Council representatives to work on
a committee.

Read and Use

The
Jewish
News

Beth Achim USY to Tour
the World With Food

A unique kosher progressive din-
ner, featuring international cui-
sine, is scheduled by Kadima Un-
ited Synagogue Youth of Cong.
Beth Achim Saturday evening.
For information, contact Presi-
dent Linda Gutman, 358 - 0995. All
seventh- and eighth-graders are in-
vited.

356-8400
17515 W. 9 Mile Rd.,
Suite 865
Southfield, Mich. 48075

cat till an nouncements

Jan. 13—To Mr. and Mrs. David
Kruger (Carol Wolfe), 14120
Greenbriar, Oak Park, a daugh-
ter, Miriam Esther.
• • •
Jan. 13—To Dr. and Mrs. Ivan
M. Collins (Sandra Roth), 21851
Kipling, Oak P a r k, a daughter
Marla Renee.

REV. GOLDMAN L.

MARSHALL

MOHEL

353-5444

RABBI JOSHUA SPIRO

Experienced Mohel
Serving in Hospitals 8 Homes

544-2864

Recommended by Physicians

RABBI

Leo Goldman

Expert Mohel

Serving Hospitals and Homes

LI 2-4444

LI 1-9769

SHALOM RALPH

MOHEL

LI 7-9489

RABBI SHAIALL

ZACHARIASH
MOHEL
3414595

Proportion of Jews Campers Invited to Join in Adventure
Selected teens participate in the
Mrs. Julian H. Scott, president
in College Twice
of the Fresh Air Society, announced Teen Trip Program. One trip to
Canada
the Western states is
that
applications
are
available
National Average? for its summer camping program. planned and
for this summer.

WASHINGTON — A Bnai Brith
study indicates that the proportion
of Jewish youth who go to college
may be as high as 95 per cent, or
about twice that of the estimated
national average.
The study, conducted during
1968-69, also discloses that 77 per
cent of Jewish youth attain college
degrees.
These were among preliminary
findings reported at the annual
meeting of Bnai Brith's board of
governors.
The study, prepared by Bnai

Teen-age campers in the pio-
neer program live in separate
vilages in which the emphasis
is on outdoor living, projects,
extended canoe trips and cultural
excursions and activities.

Brith Vocational Service, is a
followup to a sampling made
eight years ago of 6,600 high
school sophomores, juniors and
seniors in 40 states and the Dis-
trict of Columbia to determine
the college and career plans of
Jewish youth.

The current study, polling one
()lit of every six from the first
study, showed that 5 per cent more
than the 90 per cent who had ex-
pected to attend college bad
actually gone.
The study was prepared by Dr.
S. Norman Feingold, BBVS na-
tional director; Sol Swendloff, di-
rector of program, planning and
evaluation of the U.S. Bureau of
Labor Statistics; and Dr. Howard
Rosen, director of the Office of
Manpower Research of the U.S.
Department of Labor. It was con-
ducted among youths affiliated
with Jewish organizations and done
in cooperation with Bnai Brith
Women.
Among other findings:
Jewish youth, almost without
exception, have gone into the oc-
cupations they had planned for
when in high school. In the original
sampling, the most popular choice
among boys was engineering, fol-
lowed by medicine, business and
law; among girls, the preferred
occupations were education, social
work, fine arts, business and nurs-
ing.
About half said they were influ-
enced "very little or not at all" by
their parents in selecting a career.

Some 30 per cent were "con-
siderably or moderately influ-

enced" in their choice of college
by the number of Jewish stu-
dents or Jewish organization on
campus.
About 10 per cent said they had
met "discrimination or unpleasant-
ness" while in college because of
their religious beliefs.
Of the 60 per cent of the respon-
dents who were married when
questioned, slightly less than 10
per cent had intermarried. Among
the total of those married, two out
of three said they were members
of a synagogue or temple and
three out of four said they attend-
ed religious services.
In addition:
More than 14 per cent of the
total questioned had continued
some form of Jewish education
beyond high school.
One-third of the total had done
part-time work for a Jewish
agency or institution, primarily as
Hebrew and Sunday school teach-
ers, youth group leaders and camp
counselors.
About 30 per cent said they
would be willing to go to Israel for
a year or two after they had com-
pleted their educational and occu-
pational training.
Rodney Ian.
One of seven said they might
• • •
consider Jewish communal work
Dec. 15—To Mr. and Mrs. Jerry as a career, showing an interest
Cohen (Claire Salomon), 14511 Lin- mainly in social case and group
coln, Oak P ark, a son, Joshua work for Jewish agencies.

Jan. 12—To Mr. and Mrs. Walter
P. Stewart (Gail Richman), 5005
Mansfield, Royal Oak, a son,
Scott Franklin.
* * *
Jan. 11—To Dr. and Mrs. Henry
F. Marcus (Linda Sampson),
20330 LaCrosse, Southfield, a son,
Todd Steven.
* • *
Jan. 10—To Mr. and Mrs. Mel-
vin B. Strager (Avren Foreman),
30080 Briarton, Farmington,
a
daughter, Alana Anne.
• • •
Jan. 10 — To Dr. and Mrs.
Charles Blotner (Peggy Cohen) of
24260 Dante, Oak Park, a son,
Gregg Michael.
• • *
Jan. 9—To Dr. and Mrs. Mendel
W. Ettinger (Fern LaPides), 28595
San Carlos, Southfield, a son,
David Michael.
• * a
Jan. 9—To Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Finkelstein (Paula Pollock), 21951
Kenosha, Oak Park, a daughter
Marci Janis.
• • •
Jan. 7—To Mr. and Mrs. Law-
rence Edelheit (Audrey Kramer),
18409 Hilton, Southfield, a son,

Erik.

Fresh Air Society operates Camp
Tamarack at Brighton for 8-to-10-
year-old children and Camp Tam-
arack at Ortonville for children 11-
16.
Nature, camperaft, canoe trips,
aquatics, arts and crafts, drama-
tics, music and other outdoor ac-
tivities are emphasized. The pro-
gram becomes increasingly chal-
lenging as the camper progresses
from year to year.



• •
Youth in Temple Service
Dec. 1—To Mr. and Mrs. Fred-
Young People's Society Sabbath
erick Schriber, 23150 Beverly, Oak
will be observed at Temple Beth
Park, a son, Michael Corey.
• • •
El 8:30 p.m. today.
YPS members participating in
Nov. 28—To Dr. and Mrs. James
Orecklin (Gloria Moss), former the service are David Canvasser,

Detroiters of Van Nuys, a son, Jill Colman, Julie Frank, Sue
David Louis.
Kaufman, Robin Levitt, Peggy
Lindenbaum, Richard Mandeberg,
36—Friday, January 23, 1970
Joanie Merdler, Jeff Pearl, David

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS Shapero and Wendy Snyder.

Directory of Teen,
Young Adult Units
Issued by Council

I

Marvin Berman is resident direc-
tor at Ortonville, and Brighton
is supervised by Robert Austin.
Camp Kennedy, located near

Munising in the Upper Peninsula,
provides camping experiences for
14-16-year-old boys and girls. The
program emphasis is in conserva-
tion, projects, and extended trips
to the national forests and parks.
Vera and Gordie Levenson are
returning for the third year to
direct this program.
For the seventh year, the Fresh
Air Society and United Hebrew
Schools will operate a Hebrew-
speaking village, Kfar Ivri, at camp
for 24 selected youngsters. Hebrew
classes and informal study groups

will be conducted during the morn-
ing, with afternoon and evenings
devoted to activities of the regular
camp program. Councelors who
speak Hebrew conduct this pro-
gram.
The puppet program introduced
in 1969 will continue in 1970 under
the direction of Phil Molby. Molby
assisted in developing the program
in 1969, and as an outgrowth of
the camp program has organized
several groups at the Jewish Cen-
ter.
To provide a more intensive
outdoor experience for teen-age
boys, the Charles N. Agree Out-
post camp in Canada was ac-
quired in 1969. There are canoe
and hiking trips and construction
projects. Michael Klachefsky will
return to supervise the program.
One canoe trip will Jake place
in northern Ontario. Teens who

The Jewish Community Council
has compiled a Directory of Teen
and Young Adult Organization in
Detroit to provide a systematic
listing of organizational resources
available to Detroit's Jewish teen-
agers and young adults.
The directory covers the activi-
ties, membership requirements,
extent of nonmember participa-
tion in general activities and
leadership of approximately 40
campus, school-sponsored, synago-
gue-temple, community service,
Zionist, and general social/cul-
tural organizations in the Jewish
community. The contents of the
directory are based upon extensive
information supplied by the teen apply should have previous camp-
and young adult organizations ing experience. For information
and applications, write to Fresh
listed.
As one aim of the directory, Air Society, 18977 Schaefer, or call
the eligible and interested teen DI 1-5666.

and/or young adult will be en-
abled to select an organization
with which he or she may affi-
liate.

Any individual or organization
may obtain copies of the directory
by calling the Council office, 962-1
1880, ext 3, or by writing to the
Jewish Community Council, 163
Madison, Detroit 48226.
"A Directory of Teen and Young ,
Adult Organization in Detroit" was
prepared under the direction of the
Council's internal relations com-1
mittee chaired by Hubert J. Sid-
low.

JWV Gives Scholarships
to Deserving Collegians

The Department of Michigan
Jewish War Veterans, is again
making available its two annual
$250 college scholarships.
There are no restrictions as to
race, color or creed, but need for
financial assistance is paramount.
Any veteran, the son or daughter
of a veteran is eligible, according
to Mrs. Irving Silk and Saul Glos-
ser, co-chairmen of the scholarship
committee.

Applicants may include stu-
dents attending accredited insti-
tutions on a college level, as well
as members of the January or
June 1970 high school graduating
class.
Letters of application, recom-
mendations, and a sealed official
transcript from the school should
be received by the scholarship
committee at 21561 W. Eight Mile,
no later than April 1.

They Made
The Grade

SAMUEL KAPUSTIN, son of.
Rabbi and Mrs. Max Kapustein of
Pinehurst Ave., has been named to
the dean's list at Yeshiva College,
undergraduate school of liberal
arts and sciences for men of Ye-
shiva University, New York City.
A total of 200 out of the 1,167 stu-
dents at the school were accorded
the honor for maintaining at least
a 3.4 average for the 1968-69 aca-

demic year.

Outpost Unit Continued
for Center Day Campers

The Jewish Center Day Camp
announces the expansion of its out-
post program, begun last season.
All 101/2- to 12-year-old boys and
girls in day camp have the option
of the regular day camp program
or the Pioneer program.
Transportation is provided
throughout the Northwest area and
suburbs as in the past season. The

youngsters will spend most of their
time at the outpost site, at Drake

and Maple Rds.

There will be horseback rid-
ing, camping, swimming, fish-
ing, boating and nature skills.
The Pioneer unit offers an ad-
vanced level of day camping and

camping.
Fred Rose will continue as direc-
tor of the Pioneer unit. Dates of
the program are June 22-July 17;
and July 20-Aug. 13.
For information, call Group

Services, DI 1-4200.

`Jack and Beanstalk'
to Drop In at Center

Omnibus, the Children's Live
Theater program of the Jewish
Center, will present "Jack and
the Beanstalk," a dramatization
of the famous fairy tale, produced
by the Wayne State University
Children's Theater, 2 p.m. Sunday

in the Aaron DeRoy Theater.
Tickets are now on sale at the
Jewish Center. For information,
call DI 1-4200, ext. 292.

Brandeis to Raise Fees

WALTHAM, Mass. — Brandeis
University will raise its tuition and
fees a total of $250, effective in
September.
David Squire, vice president for
student affairs, said the increase
from $2,400 to $2,650 would apply
to all present as - well as incoming

students.
Squire noted that in voting the
tuition increase, the Brandeis board

of trustees had assured the admin-
istration that the needs of present
Brandeis students on scholarship

would be met by increased aid.

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