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June 05, 1970 - Image 37

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1970-06-05

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

Sculptress Added JFCS, Resettlement Service
to Camp of the Arts to Hold Combined Meetings

Marilyn Leon has been added to
the Jewish Center's Camp of the
Arts Staff for the 1970 season.
Miss Leon, who will be sculpture
and ceramics instructor, working
on her master of fine arts degree
at the Cranbrook Academy of Art
in Bloomfield Hills, with majors
in ceramics and weaving. She re-
ceived her bachelors of fine arts
degree from Stephens College
where she majored in dramatics
and spent two season in summer
stock.
Camp of the Arts is an intensive
program for 7th-l1th - graders and
stresses the Jewish component in
the arts.

The combined annual meetings
of Jewish Family and Children's
Service and Resettlement Service
will feature a play, "Broken Cir-
cle," produced by the Center Thea-
ter, 8 p.m. June 18 in the Aaron
DeRoy Theater of the Jewish Cen-
ter.
Arnold Faudman, president of
Jewish Family and Children's
Service, said the purpose of pre-
senting this play is to help the
audience visualize the impact of a
marriage problem on a family and
the role of a professional family
caseworker in helping people re-
solve their difficulties.

"Broken Circle," written by
Each participant chooses a
Nora Stirling for the Family
major area in the visual arts
Service
Association of America,
(drawing and painting, scultpure
is one of a series of "Plays for
and ceramics, jewelry and metal-
Living,"
written especially for
craft, photography), or the per-
family agencies for public inter-
forming arts (choral music and
pretation of their programs.
guitar, dance and drama). The
camper will select two courses
At the annual meeting of Jewish
from a major, and one from a Family and Children's Service,
minor.
there will be election of board
In addition to regularly sched- members for the coming year. Wil-

uled classes, jam sessions are held
several times a week featuring
Personalities, who, through demon-
strations and informal discussions
expose the campers to areas of
the arts that they would not nor-
mally encounter.
Included in this program are
the University of Detroit Reper-
tory Theater, the Jewish Center's
Festival Dancers, Ron Harwood,
Bob Benyas, Bob Judson and
Gary Schaub.
Camp of the Arts is a five-day-
a-week program, with two sessions,
June 22-July 17 and July 20-Aug.
14.
For information, or brochure and
application, call the group services
division, DI 1-4200.

Summer Safari '70
for Center Tweens

The Jewish Center offers a daily
travel progrem to 7th, 8th and 9th
graders this summer. Safari '70
will meet June 22-July 17 and July
20-Aug. 14.
Each morning, trippers board
the bus to points of interest in
metropolitan Detroit.
Activities will include outdoor
art shows, horseback riding, tours
of all kinds, swimming in and out-
doors, sporting events and activi-
ties and a wide range of events.
For registration information and
application for this or any Jewish
Center summer program, call the
Center, DI 1-4200.

Teen Volunteers Called

There are a limited number of
openings still available in the
1970 Center Teen Volunteer Corps,
a program which allows teen (10th-
12th grades) Center members to
work with such Center groups as
sport skills camp, "mini camp,"
Tips-Tops trips, senior adult pro-
gram and special service projects.
Schedule are flexible. For infor-
mation, call the group services
division of the Jewish Center, DI
1-4200.

Habonim Youth
to Give Program

Habonim Labor Zionist Youth
will present its final program of
the year, "Children of Persecu-
tion," 8 p.m. June 12 at Sholem
Aleichem Institute.
The presentation consists of
dance, song and drama and is bas-
ed on two books of children's
Poems.

"I Never Saw Another Butter-
fly" is a collection of poems and
drawings written by the inmates
of the concentration camp at
Terezin. "Children Under Fire"
is a collection from the kibutzim
of Israel, written by the children
were sheltered in the bunkers
during the Six-Day War.

The program is organized and
written by the members of the
ken (Detroit group) who range in
age from 10 to 17. Folk dancing
and refreshments will follow. The
public is welcome.

liam Wetsman is chairman of the
nominating committee, which in-
cludes Mrs. Norman Wachler,
Bruce Thal, Mrs. Norman Katz,
Mrs. Jack Baroff, Mrs. Leo Oreck-
lin, Mrs. Benjamin Schottenfels,
Mrs. Charles Lakoff and Merle
Harris.
There will be two proposals for
amendment of by-laws, both were
approved by the board of directors
of JFCS at its May 7 meeting. One
amendment would increase the
membership of the board of direc-
tors from 27 to 36, in addition to
past presidents who are automatic-
ally life members of the board.
Another amendment would reduce
the number on the nominating
committee from nine to five board
members. Faudman will present
a summary of the activities of the
agency during the past year.
Mrs. Samuel J. Caplan, presi-
dent of Resettlement Service, will
preside over that agency's meet-
ing. There will be nominations and
election of board members and of-
ficers, and Mrs. Caplan will report
on resettlement activity.
She will report on the increase

in resettlement activities as a
result of the gradual deteriora-
tion of the position of the Jews
in Europe and the increase of
anti-Semitism in many Iron Cur-
tain countries following the six-
day war and after the Soviet in-
vasion of Czechoslovakia. Mrs.
Caplan noted that almost all of
the refugees who have come to
the agency during the past year
have arrived from Poland.

From June 1969 to May 1970, Re-
settlement Service provided finan-
cial assistance, counseling and
other concrete services to 46 fam-
ilies, consisting of 126 individuals.
In a comparable period in the pre-
vious year, the agency served 31
families, or a total of 92 individ-
uals.
Mrs. Caplan indicated that there
have been continued activities and
processing of indemnification and
restitution claims against the Ger-
man government on behalf of vic-
tims of the Nazis, and there has
been an increase in the number of
awards received by Jewish fam-
ilies from the Detroit area during
the past year. From January to
December 1969 these families re-
ceived $150,392 in awards from
the German government.
Following the annual meetings
and the presentation of the play,
there will be a reception in Shiff-
man Hall. There will be no admis-

Temple Beth El Youth
Elect New Officers

At the annual meeting of the
Young People's Society of Temple
Beth El, the following officers
were elected: Jeffrey Pearl, presi-
dent; Sue Kaufman, David Shapero
and Peggy Lindenbaum, vice presi-
dents; Martha Goldman, and Bar-
bara Breskin, secretaries; Mark
Schatz, treasurer; and Bill Kux,
Michigan State Temple Youth
board member.

sion charge, and the public is in-
vited. Mrs. Bernard Pincus of the
Jewish Family and Children's
Service board is in charge of recep-
tion arrangements.

How Camp Copes
With Drug Users

By BEN GALLOB
(Copyright 1970, JTA, Inc.

Officials of a Los Angeles Jew-
ish summer resident camp, faced
with the problem of drug use by
staff members and campers, re-
sponded with a stated and en-
forced ban on all drug use at the
camp and by seeking to make
camp programs so meaningful
that no one at the camp would
want to use drugs.
The problem and its solution
were described by Mike Schle-
singer, program director of Camp
JCA of the Los Angeles Jewish
Centers Association, in a report
in the current issue of "Jewish
Community Center Program Aids,"
a quarterly publication of the Na-
tional Jewish Welfare Board.
He reported that the problem
cropped up intially at the 1965
camp session when camp officials
learned that a few staff members
were using marijuana both in the
camp and on their days off. At
the 1966 camp session, more peo-
ple were noted to be involved in
drug use but camp officials felt
none of the campers had become
involved.
The first step was to make the
camp policy on drugs generally
known to the community, the pro-
gram director reported. He said it
was deemed essential that staff,
campers and their parents know
the policy before they came to
camp and so, "in our initial inter-
view with prospective staff mem-
bers," that policy is spelled out.
Staff applicants not in agreement
with that policy are advised not
to seek a camp job. The official
added "we explain to staff mem-
bers the limit on drug use at the
camp, its rationale and the sanc-
tions: immediate dismissal." The
policy also is explained to camp-
ers, both before and after they
arrive. They are told that "drugs
are out at camp and that breaking
this policy means going home. The
problem for campers who use
drugs becomes the risk: is it worth
jeopardizing their stay at camp?"
Officials knew that many of
the young campers used mari-
juana frequently or occasionally
in the city and they asked such
campers why they did not bring
the drug to camp. The answers
varied. Some said "we like camp
and don't want to be sent home."
But most offered a more involved
answer: "We don't need drugs
here." This answer was by far
the most common.
The program director then an-
alyzed means used to help drug
users to reach that decision. He
declared "we must strive to make
the camp community really rele-
vant, meaningful and helpful. One
of the primary keys is to motivate
campers and staff to make the
camp important enough to war-
rant the disuse of drugs." The
result of that effort was that
"many campers expressed the
feeling that because of the atmos-
phere, relationships, activities and
life style of the camp, the daily ex-
perince became so meaningful and
exciting that drugs no longer
added a new dimension, as is so
often the rationale, but instead
detracted from it."

Bus to Sharm el Sheikh

TEL AVIV (ZINS)—A new bus
route linking Tel Aviv with Sharm
el Sheikh is now in service. The
route covers a distance of 850
kilometers and runs through the
heart of the Sinai Desert. For the
time being bus service is avail-
able only once a week, leaving
Tel Aviv every Tuesday morning
at 7 a.m., on a three-day journey
into the desert.

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS
Vocational Consultant
Friday, June 5, 1970-37
Writes Professions Guide

Students who are seeking careers
with challenge, fulfillment and
good income may find their answer
in a new book written by vocation-
al consultant Walter Duckat, direc-
tor of guidance of the Federation
Employment and Guidance Service
of New York City, affiliated with
the Federation of Jewish Philan-
thropies.
His book "A Guide to Profes-
sional Careers" published by Ju-
lian Messner contains 288 pages of
material on almost 100 professional
careers ranging from accountant
to wood scientist.
Students and parents will find
facts on the nature of professional
careers, their requirements, du-
ties, the range of earnings of pro-
fessionals and prospects for new-
comers. There is a list of jobs
available in government service to
any college graduate and a biblo-
graphy of free vocational literature
on many professions.

Candy Centerpieces

Personalized Party
Mementos
Invitations and Party Ac-
cessories for all occasions.

MARCIA MASSERMAN

646-6138

Kol Ami Picnic Sunday

Temple Kol Ami's Sunday
school picnic will be held Sunday
at Marshbank Metropolitan Park,
immediately after school. Students
will bring lunch, and pop and ice
cream will be provided.

BAR MITZVAH

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