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March 06, 1970 - Image 35

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1970-03-06

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

THE DETROIT JEWISH HEWS

Friday, March 6, 1970-35

Birt4 Announcements

Feb. 25—To Mr. and Mrs. Gordon
Roth (Marcia Snyder), former De-
troiters of North Hollywood, Calif.,
a son, David Aaron.
• • *
Feb. 24—To Mr. and Mrs. Mi-
chael Schlussel (Nancy Schneider),
16291 Fairfax, Southfield, a daugh-
ter, Cindy Gayle.
• • •
Feb. 24—To Mr. and Mrs. Leo-
nard A. Grushko (Rhoda Coggan),
4646 Sunningdale, Bloomfield Hills,
a daughter, Susan Lynn.
• • •
Feb. 20 — To Dr. and Mrs. Ron-
ald Rothenberg (Helene Pearl-
man) 13300 Balfour, Huntington
Woods, a daughter, Jennifer Amy.
• • •
Feb. 18 — To Mr. and Mrs. Allan
Pearlman (Donna Weingarden),
26100 York, Huntington Woods, a
son, Joshua Art
• •
Feb. 17—To former Detroiter
Capt. Stephen Kikoler and Mrs.
Kikoler of Chicago, a son, Jeffrey
Stuart. • • •

Jan. 18 — To Mr. and Mrs.
Steven Ellis (Darlene Zanis), 22121
Jerome, Oak Park, a son, Kieth
Hube't.

• •
To Mr. and Mrs. Arnold L. Sei
gel (Sheryl Eisman), 10110 Sara-
toga, Oak Park, an adopted son,
Marc.

Henry Miller's Fiction:

Jewish Secular Educational Organizations
From U.S. to Hold'1st Conference in Detroit

Ten organizations from through-
out the U.S. will be represented
at the first Conference of Jewish
Secular Educational Organizations
today through Sunday at the Jew-
ish Center.
The Center's Jewish Parents In-
stitute is the conference host. Co-
operating local organizations in-
clude Sholem Aleichem Institute
and the Ann Arbor Jewish Cul-
tural School.
Two days of workshops and dis-
cussion groups will cover edu-
cational materials and techniques,
adult program and the role of sec-
ular groups in the Jewish commu-
nity.
Each of the 10 participating
groups has independently evolved
an approach to Jewish' education
and family belonging which
stresses Jewish culture and iden-
tity rather than religious observ-
ance.

Allegorical patterns in the writ-
ings of Henry Miller are researched
and outlined in a study made by
Jane A. Nelson of the English de-
partment of Bradford (Mass.) Jun-
ior College.
In her "Form and Image in the
Fiction of Henry Miller," published
by Wayne State University Press,
Miss Nelson defines the archetypal
world delineated in Miller's fiction
and the sex aspects and the ob-
scenity inherent in the stories.
The conference will be their
"Any final evaluation of his
first exchange of view and
achievement as a writer should
experience with like-minded
begin with the recognition that his
work dramatizes a psychic process groups, and is expected to lead
to a national organization on a
and that his images reveal the
continuing basis.
nature of an inner world," Miss
Feb. 16—To Mr. and Mrs. Alan Nelson states.
The oldest visiting group, the
Freedman (Carole Lash), former
Detroiters, now of Greenbelt, Md.,
a son, Joseph Daniel.
Boris Smolar's
* 4=
Feb. 13 — To Mr. and Mrs. Carl
Riseman (Beth Weingarden), 30080
Rock Creek, Southfield, a son,
James Matthew.
• • •
Fee. 12—To Mr. and Mrs. Irwin
Jay Deutch (Lynne Frost, Akron,
(Copyright 1970, JTA Inc.)
0.), 1300 Lafayette East, a son,
James Svery. • • •
WOMEN'S FUND-RAISING: "Don't underestimate the power of
women," says the proverb. This can be applied also to the Jewish
Feb. 3—To Dr. and Mrs. Martin women in fund-raising campaigns.
Goode (Elaine Golden), Detroiters
Thousands of Jewish women in this country are makings their own
temporarily of Oaklahoma City, a
financial contributions to various Jewish causes, independent of the
daughter, Tracy Joanne.
gifts contributed by their husbands. Women's divisions are today part
• •
Jan. 29—To Mr. and Mrs. Monte and parcel of every Jewish organization and institution engaged in rais-
ing
funds for their activities. And they all do an excellent job.
J. Nagler (Susan Simons), 26061
Take, for instance, the women's divisions of the Jewish Federations.
Marlow, Oak Park, a son, Michael
According to data made public now by the Council of Jewish Federa-
JoeL
tions and Welfare Funds, its women's division raised nearly $16,000,000
in 1969. This is more than 10 per cent of the total raised by federation
sponsored campaigns. What is more—this sum is a 22 per cent gain
over the previous year.
Experienced Mohel
This record-breaking total does not include New York. In New York,
Serving in Hospitals & Homes
the women's division of the UJA raised more than $5,000,000 and the
Federation of Jewish Philanthropies has probably raised a similar sum.
544-2864
In some cities—like Detroit, Chicago and Los Angeles—the women's
divisions raised over $1,000,000; Cleveland and Philadelphia raised over
$750,000; Essex County, San Francisco and Montreal raised over
Recommended by Physicians
$500,000.
RABBI
Most interesting is the fact that more than 40 per cent of the total
dollars contributed by the women in last year's campaign of the Federa-
tions came from women who gave $500 and more. Those who gave
Expert Mohei
$1,000 and more constituted 28 per cent. This indicates the generous
Serving Hospitals and Homes
LI 1-9769
giving by Jewish women for Jewish needs which is growing with every
LI 2-4444
year. The number of contributors in the category of $1,000 and over has
increased over 13 per cent since last year.

SHALOM RALPH
A STRONG FORCE: It is worthwhile stressing that in addition to
the substantial contributions which Jewish women make to their local
federations and to the United Jewish Appeal, they also contribute to
other Jewish causes and to general humanitarian causes. Their contri-
butions to these causes also total millions of dollars.
LI 7-9489
Hadassah, for instance, raises more than $10,000,000 a year. Wom-
en's American ORT, with its tens of thousands of members, raises
about $2,000,000 annually. The women's division of the American Jewish
RABBI SHAIALL
Congress has quite an income. The National Council of Jewish Women
raises substantial sums for its activities. The Pioneer Women, a labor
Zionist group, raises every year more than $1,500,000 for projects in
Israel. Then there are women's divisions of agencies like the United
Hias Service.



'Between You
...and Me'

RABBI JOSHUA SPIRO

Bethesda-Chevy Chase (Md.) Jew-
ish Community Group, was estab-
lished 28 years ago. The newest,
the London (Ont.) Secular School,
is less than a year old. Other vis-
iting groups include the Palo Alto
(Calif.) School for Jewish Educa-
tion, Inc., South Side School of
Jewish Studies and North Shore

Alan Schwartz Heads

Eagle Scout Program

The Detroit Area Council, Boy
Scouts of America, announces the
appointment of Alan E. Schwartz,
president of the Jewish Welfare
Federation, as chairman of the 1970

School of Jewish Studies (b o tb
Chicago), Jewish Secular School
of Cleveland and Jewish Secular
Association of Toronto. Nine other
organizations, from Maryland to
British Columbia, were unable to
send delegates but are expected
to affiliate with the conference's
continuing body.
Detroiters who will be panelists
in conference discussions include
George M. Zeltzer of SholeM
Aleichem Institute; Armand Laul.
fer, Ann Arbor Jewish Cultural
School; and Marvin Golden, Sam
Sniderman and Harriet Gales, Jew-
ish Parents Institute. Harold Gales
of Jewish Parents Institute Is
chairman of the conference plan-
ning committee.

Eagle Scout Rec-
ognitionProgram.
The purpose of
the Eagle Scout
Recognition Pro-
gram is to honor
those scouts who,
in 1969, achieved
the highest rank
in scouting. This
year's event will
take place April
El
6, and will involve
El
368 Eagle Scouts.
The program
provides for the Schwartz
scout to spend the day with a spon- la

FRANK PAUL

and his ORCHESTRA

"Music at its Best
for Your Guests"

EL 7-1799

PHOTOGRAPHY
b y
NEIL EL MOUCHI

Professional Photographer
sor at his place of business. Scouts
for all occasions
and sponsors are matched by voca-
Most REASONABLE PRICES in
tional interests. The day will be
Detroit
highlighted by a banquet at the o
Masonic Auditorium for both the
For more information call
scout and his sponsor.
549-0233

Participants in the program in-
clude 75 industries, businesses and
profession groups in the metropoli-
tan Detroit area. Vocational inter-
ests expressed by this year's group
of Eagle Scouts span the spectrum
from archeology to zoology with
the two most popular fields of en-
deavor being those of engineering
and conservation.

Leave dry cleaning jobs to pro-
fessionals. Take extreme care with
flammable spot removers. Never
use gasoline. Never use cleaning
fluids carbon tetrachloride.

Ton

COUTURE-BOUTIQUE
CUSTOM DESIGNS
LOUNGEWEAR - ACCESSORIES
LUGGAGE

MERRILLWOOD MALI.
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251 Merrill, cor. Woodward
Birmingham
644 2872

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MOHEL

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MOHEL
341-1595

REV. GOLDMAN L.

MARSHALL

MOHEL

353-5444







JEWISH COMMITMENTS: In the course of their activities, leaders
of the women's divisions in the federations have established a very
interesting fact. The middle-aged woman approaches her Jewish com -
mitments emotionally while the 30-year old woman approaches her
commitment intellectually, questioning it constantly.
In most instances the Jewish education of the younger woman is
limited. She seeks clarification. She wants the answers not only for her
own satisfaction but also in order to bring Jewish life closer to the
family.
The leaders of the women's divisions in the federations attempt to
help the young matrons in clarifying Jewish values. They devise pro-
grams wisely enough to interest the young. They recognize the impor-
tance of making their younger members more knowledgeable and more
educated in matters Jewish. They arrange for their orientation talks
and evening institutes which stimulate thought and discussion.
Through active participation in the fund-raising, the Jewish woman

gradually becomes the "learned Jew" in the family. She often knows
more about Jewish contemporary problems than her husband who is
usually too busy with his business affairs. The women's divisions are
thus playing an important role not only in helping to raise funds for
Jewish causes, but also in bringing stronger Jewish feelings into the

Jewish home.

-

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