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May 04, 1973 - Image 27

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1973-05-04

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

Boys' Home Founder Gets LetterFrom 'Graduate' Living in Israel

irom _Israel to tne
founder of Starr Common-
wealth for Boys is indicative
of the wide-ranging influence
this residential treatment
center has had on delinquent,
neglected and problem
youth.
Floyd Starr, who is cele-

1%

ieLier

grating his 90th birthda3
founded the center in 191 3
with the notion that "ther e
is no such thing as a ba d
boy." This notion became th e
primary article of the cree
of Starr Commonwealth.
The residential program i
decentralized into four ser

Goldman Supervises Hamtown
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Rabbi Jack Goldman cuts the cake marking ceremonies
at which Hamtown Foods Co. announced that most of it
products were becoming kosher, under the supervision of
the Michigan Kashrut Council. With him are, from left,
Walter Ziemniak, president of the company; Chester W.
Kowalski, chairman of the board; Fr. Stanley Milewski o f
the Orchard Lake Seminary; and Ted Sobson, the corn.
pany's vice president. Hamtown Foods, founded in Ham•
tramck in 1950, produces a wide variety of Polish foods.
Rabbi Goldman, who will supervise kashrut, said the com-
pany had willingly undergone many changes to comply with
the requirements of Jewish dietary law. "We have suc-
ceeded in being able to grant kosher certification to almost
all of the company's products," Rabbi Goldman said. The
kosher products will bear the Michigan Kashrut Council
emblem, he said. Hamtown Foods are distributed in 15
states in the Great Lakes Region by Specialty Foods Com-
pany, a subsidiary of Hamtown.

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Haber Lauds
Poverty Story

Editor, The Jewish News:
Charlotte Dubin's page in
the April 13 (and 20) edition
of the Detroit Jewish News
on "Jews Without Money" is
not only an excellent report
but a well-told, carefully re-
searched story.
Our English-Jewish press
in recent years talks about
Jewish poverty in very gen-
eral terms. Charlotte Dubin's
article has substance and
represents a first-rate contri-
bution to an understanding of
a serious problem, what has
to be done, what needs to be
done and what is being done
about it.
Congratulations to her, to
you and to your colleagues.
WILLIAM HABER
Adviser to
the Executive Officers
Professor of Economics
University of Michigan

1954 from Mar Blum, near
Galilee, a student who ex-
perienced the cottage life of
Starr Commonwealth wrote
about his new life to "Uncle
Floyd":
"I have been in Israel
since September at a kibutz
called Kfar Blum. When we
left New York the pier was
packed with people laughing,
shouting, crying, singing
praises to Eretz Israel. My
particular group is called
Habonim Youth Labor Zion-
ist Movement.
"You will probably recall
too that, during my early
days at Starr that I griped
about everything — the food,
the discipline, the teachers.
I couldn't — or wouldn't —
get along with anyone. I re-
fused to try to develop those
good qualities which you in-
sisted I possessed.
"I was stubborn, domi-
neering, ungrateful. Little by
little, however, before I left
Starr, I began to understand
what you were telling me.
tut it took time and some
hard knocks until I could
admit that you were right.
"Coming as I did from the
worst of homes, I can see
now that only through your
untiring faith and efforts
have I at last found real
confidence in myself. For
this, I have only you to thank
and to pray that always may
you be blessed and loved as
you have loved so many."
Starr was honored Tues-
day with a luncheon and
dinner at the St. Regis Hotel
by several business and pro-
fessional leaders from Mich-
igan and Ohio.

Time magazine reports in
its current issue:
"The first suspected act
of violence by Black Septem-
ber terrorists within the U.S.
took place in Washington,
D.C., last week. A shot was
fired into a bedroom of the
home of the New Zealand
charge d'affaires. Luckily,
no one was hurt. Apparently
it was a ludicrous case of
mistaken identity: The at-
tackers were after the Jor-
danian ambassador — who
had moved away two years
earlier. 'The terrorists may
have been using a very old
diplomatic directory,' said
the understandably nervous
New Zealand charge, Gerald
Hensley, adding: 'It is most
unlikely that the shot was
intended for us. We have a
very low profile on Middle
East matters'."

Bloodmobiles to Visit
3 Oakland Locales _

Red Cross bloodmobiles
will be located throughout
Oakland County 3-9 p.m,
Tuesday at Beautiful Saviour
Church, Bloomfield Hills;
3-9 p.m. Wednesday at Shrine
of the Little Flower; Royal
Oak, and 2-8 p.m. Thursday
at St. Francis Knights of
Columbus, Farmington. For
an appdintment, call the Red
Cross office, 542-6700.
The Red Cross Blood Pro-
gram abtains blood donations
from approximately 3 per
cent of the eligible donors in
the area. Donated blood is
used to supply the area's
100 hospitals.

Friday, May 4, 1973-27

A-Power Station to Be Built by '81?

JERUSALEM — A commit-
tee of ministers soon will
decide whether Israel should
build an atomic power sta-
tion to be ready for service
by 1981.

Seeks Yiddish
Theater Facts

Prof. Herbert Marshall,
who spoke at Cong. Shaarey
Zedek Sunday night, is work-
ing on a world history of
the Yiddish theater.
He requests those having
information, backed by docu-
ments, letters, photographs
and other data that would
assist in presenting a total
account of the Yiddish thea-
ter in all parts of the globe.
Such available material
should be sent to Prof. Her-
bert Marshall, director of
Soviet and Eastern Euro-
pean Studies, Southern Illi-
nois University, Carbondale,
Ill., 62901.

Agriculture and Develop
Minister Haim Gvati told re
porters that he would presen
a preliminary report to th(
ministers, "who must soot
determine whether we shouk
go ahead with it."
The minister added: "Th(
generating capacity we now
have and that planned fot
Ashdod and for Hadera wil.
be enough until 1980. But the
planning and building of ar
atomic station takes seven tc
eight years."
Turning to water supplies
Gvati said that 90 per cent of
Israel's water resources were
already beingexploited.
"The World Bank has
granted a loan for establish-
ing sewage disposal plants in
large and small towns in four
or five years.
"We want to combine sew-
age treament with the recycl-
ing of water . . . whether we
like it or not, we shall have
to make use of this and some
other water sources."

w

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SCHOOL & KINDERGARTEN

SUMMER DAY CAMP

Open House, Sun., May 6th & Sun., June 3rd
1-4 p.m. Refreshments—pony rides for the kids.

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Werber-Miller
Rites Solemnized

to all children registering by Sun., May 6th.

For Information Can 851-4666

Test of IQ
of Terrorists
in U.S. Shooting

PARTIES FOR
ALL OCCASIONS

ENTERTAINMENT TUES.-SAT.

1

arate campus communities,
three at Albion and one at
Van Wert, 0. The director
heads a staff of counselors,
teachers and child care pro-
fessionals.
Each campus serves about
45-55 children between the
ages of 10 and 16. The boys
live in ranch-style or Eng-
lish Tudor "homes" where
meals and recreational ac-
tivities take place. Classes
are small, usually serving
10-12 students, and during
the summer break students
receive extra help for sub-
jects in which they are de-
ficient.
In a letter written in

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

THE JEWISH NEWS

BRINGS YOU GROUP RATES
AT

OLYMPIA STADIUM

SPECIAL RATES FOR






MRS. DANIEL WERBER

Marjorie Miller and Daniel
Werber were married recent-
ly at Temple Israel. Rabbi
Harold Loss officiated.
The bride is the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Miller of Seneca Ave., Oak
Park. Parents of the bride-
groom are Mr. and Mrs. Sol
Werber of Cranbrook Dr.
The bride wore a Victorian
gown designed with an Alen-
con lace cap and fingertip
veil. She carried roses on
her confirmation Bible.
Attending the bride were
Marsha Werber and Suzi
Miller, maids of honor.
Bridesmaids were Janice
Cherkasky, Mindy and Jo-
anne Glassman and Carol
Rose. Best man was Larry
Miller, brother of the bride.
Ushers were Richard Cher-
kasky, Davied Wiener, Aaron
Weisberg and David Beltz-
man of Ann Arbor.
Also participating were the
grandmother of the bride-
groom, Mrs. Ida Glassman,
and Martin Glassman of
California, uncle of the bride-
groom.
The couple will honeymoon
in Hawaii.

Youth Groups
Synagogues
Fraternal Organizations
Senior Citizens

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