FederAtion Apartment Applications
Must Be Submitted by Aug. 15
A reminder that application forms for Federation Apart-
ments residency must be in the mail by Aug. 15 was issued
this week by Joseph H. •vckier, president of the project.
A large number of applications have already been returned
but no selections will be made until after Aug. 15, so that every-
one who has shown interest in living at the new facility will be
given fair consideration, Jackier sad.
Applicants for the apartment, which is located on Ten
Stile Rd., Oak Park, near Greenfield Rd., must be 62 years of
age and meet certain health and income requirements.
The senior adult division of the Jewish Community Center
will assist anyone needing help in filling out the four-page ap-
plication form. For an appointment, call the division at DI 1-4200.
One-bedroom apartments for two people and efficiency
apartments for one person will be available for rent between
$85 and $148 per month.
One kosher meal a day will be served in a central dining
Occupancy is scheduled for spring of next year.
Applications may be obtained by calling the Jewish Wel-
fare Federation, WO 5-3939. Completed applications should be
mailed to Federation Apartments, P.O. Box 5700, Detroit,
Orthopedic Surgeons Come to Israel
as Volunteers at Hadassah Hospital
JERUSALEM — Ever since the
has increased considerably. Even
Six Day War, orthopedic surgeons
during quiet periods, close to half
from the United States, Canada,
the beds in the department are
Great Britain and South Africa
occupied by wounded soldiers.
have been serving as volunteers,
Very good results have been ob-
for periods of a month or so, in tained in the treatment of battle
the orthopedic department of the casualties because of excellent
Hadassah-Hebrew University Med- front-line attention and the rapid
ical Center at Ein Karem.
evacuation by helicopter.
The doctors pay their own air
The civilian patient load also has
fares and living expenses. Hadas- sharply increased because of the
sah provides accommodations in many Arab children from East
its foreign physicians' residence. Jerusalem and the West Bank who
Twenty orthopedists have served have been brought to Hadassah
so far." .
with unusual maladies, some of
which are congenital or of long
During the Six-Day war and
the fighting since, the pressure
on the orthopedics department
Not since Hadassah was forced
to abandon its Mt. Scopus hospital,
during the 1948 War of Indepen-
dence, has this Arab population
had adequate medical facilities
available to them to treat these
Since 1967 the department has
had to more than double the num-
ber of its beds. In addition, the
department is responsible for the
medical attention to crippled chil-
dren in the Wizo Baby Home,
where there are 20 beds for ortho-
pedic cases. Despite this increase
in the number of beds, the occu-
pancy rate is over 100 per cent
and patients have to be accommo-
dated in passages, and extra beds
are placed in the wards.
Some of the volunteer ortho-
pedists from abroad help Dr. She-
hadeh of Bethlehem, the only Arab
orthopedist who remained on the
MR_ AND MRS. SILVERMAN
West Bank after the Six-Day War.
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Silverman Other volunteers help in Gaza,
of Votrobeck Ave. celebrated their Nablus and East Jerusalem, as
50th wedding anniversary at a re- well as in the department directly.
cent brunch given by their chil-
dren at the Rascal House.
The Silvermans are the parents
of Messrs. and Mesdames Harry,
Isadore and Raymond Silverman,
and they have seven grandchildren.
Born in Russia and residents of
Detroit more than 60 years, they
are active in the Bereznitzer Aid
Society and are membters of Cong.
Announced bv Parents
Rabbi Melvin Sachs has become
the full-time director of education
at the Shaar Hashomayim Reli-
gious School in Windsor. A grad-
uate of Yeshiva University's rab-
binical school, he holds several
degrees in education and is cur-
rently completing his doctoral
studies at Wayne State Univer-
sity's college of education.
Rabbi Sachs has served as a
chaplain in the U. S. forces and
has held many rabbinical. youth
and educational positions through-
out the United States. He and his
family live in Oak Park.
Rabbi Sachs was accepted into
membership of the Jewish Edu-
cators Council of Metropolitan De-
Friday, July 24, 1970-29
'Fair Share' Dues Replace Fixed Synagogue Dues
PHILADELPHIA (JTA) — Beth
David Congregation has joined the
growing number of Reform syna-
gogues in substituting for fixed
membership dues a "fair share"
plan of voluntary contributions "in
accordance with the means of each
Under the prior method, mem-
bership cost $200 a year, plus
religious school fees of 535 per
child and a requirement of a Yom
Kippur pledge to help make up
any deficit. Under the new plan,
proposed by Rabbi Henry Cohen,
there will be no school fees, no
Yom Kippur pledge and no charge
for use of the synagogue for wed-
dings and Bnai Mitzva. The plan
does not affect memorial gifts or
contributions to the synagogue's
MISS SHELLEY MANDELL
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Mandell of
Fairfax Ave., Southfield, announce
the engagement of their daughter
Shelley Maureen to Alan Richard
Sukenic, son of Mr. and Mrs. Nor-
man B. Sukenic of Maryland Ave.,
The bride-elect is a senior in
Wayne State University's college
of education. Mr. Sukenic holds a
bachelor of arts degree in eco-
nomics from Wayne State.
A March wedding is planned.
Appearing at the Michigan State
Fair Grounds, Sept. 17 through
Sept. 27, will be the MILLER-
JOHNSON CIRCUS which is being
sponsored by the Wayne County
Deputy Sheriff's Local 502-M.
as always fine
Merrillwood Bldg. Mall
251 Merrill, cor. Woodward
BIG BANDS or
We're expanding to twice our pres-
ent size to open with new merchan-
dise, we must sell all our stock now!
• • Tremendous Saving
• Nationally Advertised
• • • SUITS, SHIRTS, TIES, SPORTCOATS, OFF
• • ALL ACCESSORIES AND HABERDASHERY
30% to 500/0
50th Aniiiversaty Fete
Held for Silvermans
Rabbi Melvin Sachs
Heads Windsor School
THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS
USE YOUR • MICHIGAN BANKARD • MASTER CHARGE
• DINERS CLUB
1-44: ► ry
Sun. 11 to 3
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JULY 27 THRU AUG. 1, 1970
SHOWINGS AT 1 P.M.-3 P.M.-6 P.M.-8 P.M.
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