Israel Shows Popular in Pierrot Series
Iraeli travelogues have received
prominent attention in the popular
George F. Pierrot Productions tele-
vision shows here.
Pierrot informed the Israel Gov-
ernment Tourist Bureau that sev-
eral of the illustrated lectures
were featured prominently and
were enthusiastically received
The shows which received spec-
ial attention Pierrot reported, in-
A full hour show last Sept. 23,
"Lands of the Bible," with Charles
Forbes Taylor as narrator; a 30-
minute presentation Jan. 18, by
William Stockdale, entitled "Jeru-
salem and Israel," and another
hour show April 17, "Touring Is-
GEORGE F. PIERROT
rael" by Ed Lark.
Pierrot stated in his message to '
Jacob Pachter of the Israel Gov-
ernment Tourist Office:
"Our show is the world's oldest
in the television travel field. On
October 10, next, we will begin our t
23rd continuous year on the air.
Ours is the first show to run in
full color, the first to run five
times a week, then six times, then
The closing session of the
the first and only show to run
every day in the -week and year. Midrasha Institute will be held
Five of our shows run 60 minutes, 8:15' p.m. Tuesday at the United
Hebrew Schools' LaMed Audi-
two run 30 minutes.
"Our travel shows are presented torium, with Dr. Joseph Fauman
daily on Station WWJ-TV, Ch. 4— moderating a review and analysis
Detroit's NBC outlet. I, myself, of the previous three lectures.
Theme of the Bargman lectures
emcee the shows, which feature a
noted professional photographer- has been "The American Jewish
lecturer, each with his own exclu- Community."
Dr. Fauman, professor of so-
sive color movies, narrated by
himself. - Each show is viewed by ciology at Eastern Michigan Uni-
upwards of a million individuals. versity, has been active in the
Surveys establish that we reach
the people with the most education
and the highest income — people
who lead and influence others, and
who can afford to travel, and do
THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS
Area Educators Meet
on Common Problems
Friday, May 14, 1971-21
Rabbi JAY R. BRICKMAN of gan University in Marquette Tues-
The Michigan-Ohio Region of the Cong. Sinai, Milwaukee, will repre- day. The rabbi will lecture on "The
Educators Assembly, the organiza- sent the Jewish Chautauqua Soci- Philosophical Background of Juda-
tion of educators serving Conser- ety as lecturer at Northern Michi- ism."
vative congregations and schools,
met Monday at Cong. Shaarey
Leonard Rachmiel spoke on "Id-
entification a n d Resolution of
Learning Disabilities." Rabbi Leon-
ard Berkowitz, director of Camp
Ramah in Canada, was guest of
Attending from the area were:
Barry S. Bank (Adas Shalom),
Walter Farber (Bnai Moshe), Pin-
has Fellus (Beth Israel, Flint),
Seymour Kaplan (Bnai Moshe),
Nursing & Convalescing Approved
Albert Karbal (Shaarey Zedek),
by Blue Cross
Rabbi S. Levenberg (Cong. of
Moses, Kalamazoo), Fred Rose
(Beth Achim), Sidney Selig (Beth
Shalom), Larry Stern and Rabbi
Gerry Teller (Shaarey Zedek).
You are invited to call
Grace Convalescent Center
Business & Professional
or visit by appt.
• FREE •
18901 MEYERS RD.
• Postage Meters •
(Near 7 Mile)
We need to raise our rates • • •
From 1950 to 1970,
everything went up—
It went down.
Postage Goes Up
The Jewish News cau-
tions all who wish to submit
copy advertisements or oth-
er material by mail that pos-
tage rates go up Monday to
8 cents on regular first-class
mail. Please make sure suf-
ficient stamps are used.
Dr. Miller to Speak
at Yeshiva Reception
Residential electricity rate down 24% I
... From here
DR. JOSEPH FAUMAN
Detroit Jewish communal life and
written many articles on topics
dealing with the community.
A member of Cong. Shaarey
Zedek, lie served as director of re-
search and community relations
for the Jewish Community Council
from 1947 to 1958 and as a mem-
ber of the board of the Jewish
Family and Children's Service for
A graduate of the University of
Michigan, with a PhD in sociology,
Dr. Fauman is past president of
the Michigan Sociological Associa•
tion. He was a participant in a
number of conferences on drug
Dr. Israel Miller, president of
the American Zionist Federation
and vice president for student af-
•t;')--• • fairs at Yeshiva University, will be
the guest speak-
er at the inaugu
ral meeting of the
of Yeshiva Uni-
versity, 8 p.m.
Wednesday at the
home of Mr. and
Mrs. Paul Bor-
man, 1346 Ard-
m o o r, Birming-
ham, it was an-
nounced by Max
of the Yeshiva University scholar: R.I. Governor to Speak
ship fund campaign.
I to Hebrew U. Friends
Sosin also announced that Irwin
Frank Licht, governor of Rhode
I. Cohn, Nathan I. Goldin and
David Pollack will serve with him Island, will address the Mid-Amer-
ica Leadership Dinner of Ameri-
as campaign co-chairmen.
Dr. Miller was appointed vice I can Friends of the Hebrew Uni-
president for student affairs at i versity, 7:30 p.m. May 22 at Cong.
Yeshiva University in 1970. Brith Emeth, Cleveland.
Currently. he is a director of The Sunday morning sessions of
the Board of Jewish Education; of i the Mid-America Leadership Con-
the executive committee of the ference will begin wit h a brunch
National Assembly for Social at 10 a.m. in Crawford Hall, Case
Policy and Development; the Me- ; Western Reserve University. Mem-
morial Foundation for .Jewish Cu!-1 hers of the . Hebrew University
lure; the United Israel Apocal: I faculty participating will be Dr.
the UOJCA and of the boards of Yirmiahu Yovel and Dr. Gershon
many other organizations. • Gitlin.
Joseph II. Jackier, president of
More than 50 students from the
greater Detroit area are currently the Detroit chapter, is serving as
enrolled in various divisions of I co-chairmen.
Yeshiva University, and residing
For reservations, contact the
in the area are more than 40 of regional office of the American
the university's graduates, includ- Friends of the Hebrew Univer-
ing rabbis, doctors, social workers, sity: 3645 Warrensville Center Rd.,
educators and other professionals. Shaker Heights, 0. 44122.
We've just asked the Michigan
Public Service Commission to allow us
to raise our electric rates for industries,
businesses, and homes.
If approved, the new rates would
provide about 11% more revenue to
enable us_ to keep up with population
growth. This works out to about a
nickel a day extra for our average
We don't minimize the importance
of a nickel a day. That's $18.00 a year,
which can buy quite a few good things.
But we do want to put it in perspec-
tive. And we want you to know why
we need it, and what we're going to do
First, to put it in perspective, we
didn't want to ask for this increase.
We were forced to. We need additional
revenue to build the facilities to pro-
vide, in the future as in the past, fully
reliable electric service for every pur-
If the new rates are approved—and
the Public Service Commission will
spend months evaluating our need —
the average cost of a kilowatt-hour for
domestic customers will still be less
(as the graph above shows) than it
was in 1950. In that year, it was just
over 3 cents. With the new rates, it
will be about 2.6 cents.
Now why do we need it? In a word,
inflation. Our costs have gone up tre-
mendously. In the past five years, fuel ,:
has gone up 38%, labor 32%, local
taxes 23 %, and interest on bond issues
The cost of running our company
this year will increase far more than
the amount of our last rate increase.
What are we going to do with the
proceeds of this rate increase? The
most discouraging experience in these
days of inflation is to pay more, and
get less. Not so with this increase. It
will enable us to construct the facilities
to keep pace with the ever-increasing
demand for electricity for home and
Building new power plants is a job
that never ends because the demand
for electricity doubles every ten years.
But, in the last 3 years, the cost of
installing each new kilowatt of capacity
We will also be able to continue, and
indeed to enhance, our vital programs
for the improvement of air, land, and
water resources of the area.
We do not expect, anyone to be
pleased with a rate increase. But we
do ask them to try to understand why
we need it.
By receiving a little more in rates
today, we will be better able to meet
our many responsibilities tomorrow.
2000 Second Avenue, Detroit, Michigan 48226