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April 27, 1973 - Image 34

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1973-04-27

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

34—Ffjiffy, April 27, 1973

THE DETROIT JEWISH PEWS

Cultural Calendar 1

of Events in Detroit Jewish Community
Week of April 27-May 3

April 27-8:15 p.m.—Oneg Shabat at Cong. Bnai David. Dr.
Leonard Moss; "Ayin Hara—the Evil Eye." Free.
April 28-30—Shaarey Zedek Art Show and Sale. Champagne
preview, 8:30 p.m. Saturday; lecture, 8 p.m. Sun-
day by Prof. Herbert Marshall: "Jewish Artists
and Arts in the Soviet Union." Show-sale hours
1-11 p.m. Free.
April 28-8 p.m.—Jewish Free School and Michigan Asso-
ciation of Jewish College Students Cinema Forum:
"Distant Journey" at the Jewish Center. Admis-
sion.
April 29-8:30 a.m.—Bnai Brith Youth Organization Walk
for Israel, starting from Federation Apartments.
Free.
—1:15 p.m.—Memorial Academy Dedicated to the
Six Million and Warsaw Ghetto Uprising, at Cong.
Bnai Moshe. Free.
—8 p.m.—Recognition and Dedication of Garden
Court and "Vision of Peace" Sculpture at Cong.
Beth Achim. Free.
May 2-8:30 p.m.—Warsaw Ghetto Uprising Commemora-
tion at Windsor Jewish Center. Prof. Max Mush-
kat speaker. Free.

LETTER BOX

Seder Makers,
Rabbi Thanked

Editor, The Jewish News:
This year again let us
commend Rabbi Solomon
Gruskin, Mr. and Mrs. Mor-
ris Dorn, the Ladies of Oak
Park Lodge and Cooperative
Council of the League of
Jewish Women who made ar-
rangements for a beautiful
third seder April 19 for 250
patients brought in from
Ypsilanti State Hospital, La-
peer State Home and Train-
ing Center, Wayne County
General Hospital and many
o;rho live in the inner city.
It was held at the Labor
Zionist Institute.
Cantor Hyman Adler, Hal
Gordon, Max Sosin and many
patients entertained.
It is wonderful to see the
affection the patients all
have for Rabbi Gruskin. He
is like a father to them and
knows them all by name.
A hearty thanks to every-
one who participated and
helped brighten the lives of
these patients; their enthu-
siasm was heart-warming and
appreciated.
It is a wonderful gesture
and mitzva to help people
remember and not to forget
their heritage.
Sincerely
MRS. BERNARD CHASE
David-Horodoker
Women's Organization


Poverty Article
Shows 'Not All
Jews Are Rich'

Editor, The Jewish News:
This letter refers to the
April 13 and 20 article by
Charlotte Dubin regarding
poverty in the Jewish corn-
munity.
It is an excellent article
and long overdue. It is time
we all took a good look at
the fact that not all Jews are
rich and have all the money.
Perhaps we have learned
better than others how to
suffer silently. I would hope
that more of this type article
will teach the needy of the
public programs that are
available to all our citizens.
Perhaps with someone act-
ing on their behalf who
knows their way around
the bureaucratic procedures,
much of the shame in making

application can be reduced if
not eliminated.
There is one small point
the article does overlook
which I have seen through
personal observations among
some of the elderly.
Some of these elderly, not
all, do have ample resources
but because of previous
fears, habits, attitudes do
give the appearance of pov-
erty. I have run myself
ragged providing cab service
and other services for some
old relatives only to find out
upon their demise about
hidden bank accounts, stocks,
etc., running into thousands.
Sincerely yours,
READER

Novel by Mirsky
Puzzles Reviewer

Independence Parade Draws Wide Participation

Plans have been completed
for the May 20 Israel 25th
anniversary independence pa-
rade, starting at 10 Mile Rd.
and Church St., Oak Park, at
11:30 a.m.
Bnai David Cantor Hyman
Adler will start the proceed-
ings with the blowing of the
shofar, as he did 25 years
ago at a similar parade an-
nouncing the establishment
of the state of Israel.

bert Sidlow, president of the
Jewish Community • Council,
will greet the crowd. Key-
note speaker will be Shaul
Ramati, Israel consul general
for the Midwest.
Israeli entertainer Chava
Alberstein will perform, and
a picnic, singing and fOlk
dancing will follow.
Everyone who has not yet
signed up, with a float, dec-
orated car or marching, is
invited to participate.
Sponsors of the parade are
the Jewish Center, Jewish
Community Council, Trade
Fair Committee, United He-
brew Schools and Hadassah.
Co-sponsoring is the Labor
Zionist Alliance.
Contributors are I c h u d
Habonim, Greater Detroit
Council of Pioneer Women,
Hashomer Hatzair, Zionist
Organization of Detroit, Bnai
Brith Hillel Foundation of
Wayne State University, El
Al Airlines, Hashahar, Jew-
ish War Veterans, and Amer-
icans for Progressive Israel.
Participants are:
Beth Abraham-Hillel, WSU
Hillel, Cong. Bnai David,

The route will be as fol-
lows: down 10 Mile Rd. to
Coolidge, from there to Oak
Park Blvd. and ending at
Oak Park Municipal Park,
at Church and Northfield
Sts. Oak Park Police and
marshalls from the Jewish
War Veterans will accom-
pany the line of march.
At the rally following the
march, Mayor David Shep-
herd of Oak Park and Her-

Leading Soviet Jewish Painters
to Be Represented in SZ Show

A collection of 47 pieces
of art by living Soviet Jew-
ish artists will hilghlight
Cong. Shaarey Zedek's eighth
annual art show and sale
at the synagogue, Saturday
through Monday.
The event will open with a
champagne preview 8:30 p.m.
Saturday and continue from
1 to 11 p.m. Sunday and
Monday. Admission is free.
The show is sponsored by the
fine arts division of Shaarey
Zedek's cultural commission.
Dr. Harold Daitch is chair-
man.
Prof. Herbert Marshall as-
sembled the Soviet-Jewish
art collection during eight
years that he spent studying
and working in the Soviet
Union. He obtained permis-
sion from the Soviet govern-
ment to take the collection
to London in 1965, where Sol-
omon Gershov, one of the
artists whose works are in
the collection, was hailed as
"one of the outstanding paint-
ers of a generation."
Marshall then came to
America where he became
professor of performing arts
at Southern Illinois Univer-
sity and director of its Cen-
ter for Soviet and East Euro-
pean Studies. His collection
was shown in Boston and
Washington, but this is the
first showing in the Detroit
area.
Although his display will
not be for sale at the Shaarey
Zedek show, there will be
a large exhibit for sale of
Israeli arts and crafts from
the Yarkon Gallery of Brook-
line, Mass., commemorating
Israel's 25th anniversary.
This exhibit, totaling about
150 pieces, will include glass-
ware, pottery, copper work,

Prof. Mark Mirsky of City
College of New York may
have drawn upon personal
experiences of a rabbi, his
wife, the synagogue, the
Torah scrolls, in his novel,
"Blue Hill Ave.," published
by Bobbs-Merrill Co. The
reader will, however, wonder
about the uniqueness of the
hilarious story.
The rebetzin is not alto-
gether normal. The rabbi is
naive. We are told about the
holy scrolls and its cover
Cohen-Kaufman
with cigarette burns.
Who ever heard of the

Torah or the cover being D ltes Set for July
affected by cigarette burns?
Does the Torah reader smoke
while he reads?
Other factors are question.
able, in a story that other-
wise has entertaining factors
and has continuity.
While the description is of
an old-fashioned house of
worship in a Boston ghetto
area, it hardly clicks with
genuine synagogue experi-
ence. Perhaps Mirsky's Blue
Hill Synagogue is of a type
we could not be aware of.
We are introduced to many
Jewish practices and won-
dered about the haman-
MISS ROSANN COHEN
tashen on Purim.
The author, as editor of
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Cohen
"Fiction," possesses a good
style. If the reviewer is not of Lincoln Rd., Huntington
enchanted with his charact- Woods, announce the en-
ers, it is a right to differ. gagement of their daughter
Rosann to Jack Kaufman,
Income tax on earned in- son of Mr. and Mrs. David
terest from U. S. Bonds need Kaufman of Harding Ave.,
not be paid until bonds are Oak Park.
They plan to marry in
redeemed or reach final ma-
turity.
July.

-"

"The Tailor's Wife and
the Billy Goat," based on
Sholom Aleichem's "The Be-
witched Tailor,' ' is among
the works of Soviet Jewish
artist Solomon Gershov
which will be displayed at
the Shaarey Zedek art show
and sale Saturday through
Monday at the synagogue.
The painting is part of the
Herbert Marshall collection.

Beth Isaac of Trenton, Beth
Moses United Synagogue
Youth, Cong. Beth Shalom,
Cong. Bnai Moshe, Jewish
National Fund, Cong. Shaarey
Zedek, Temple Beth Jacob of
Pontiac, Temple Emanu-El
and Temple Israel.
Also, Akiva Hebrew Day
School, Combined Jewish
School, Hillel Day School,
United Hebrew Schools Ele-
mentary and High School,
along with Habonim, Hasho-
mer Hatzair, Bnai Akiva,
Hashahar, Ahava and Dalya
Chapters of BBG, Bnai Brith
Organization and Jewish War
Veterans.

I

BRIDGE

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religious items, Persian min-
iatures, olive wood sculptures
and gold and silver jewelry.
Also featured will be paint-
ings, sculptures and art
books from several local art
galleries, 'artists and book
stores.
There will be an art dis-
cussion 8 p.m. Sunday at
the synagogue when Mar-
shall will delve into his per
sonal experiences for "Jew-
ish Artists and the Arts in
the Soviet Union." Admission
is free.
On Monday evening, mem-
bers will attend Shaarey 4-
dek's 112th annual meeting
at 8. Area residents who
have been members of the
synagogue for 40 or more
years will be honored.
During the election, the
congregation is expected to
elect the youngest president
in its history, Robert A.
Steinberg, who will be 41
when he takes office. Also
expected is the election of
the first woman on the syna-
gogue's board of trustees,
Mrs. Murray Shekter, presi-
dent of the sisterhood for the
past two years.

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