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October 11, 1974 - Image 18

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1974-10-11

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

18—Friday, October 11, 1974 THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Auction to Benefit
Flint's Beth El

Community Calendar

Oct. 13 and 14—Temple Beth
El Sisterhood Rum-
mage Sale.
13—Celebration Banquet
on behalf of Israel
Bonds. 6 p.m., Coun-
try Squire.
14—Hadassah Board
Meeting 12:30 p.m.
at home of Barbara
Yale, 3210 Norwood.
—Budget and Alloca-
tions Subcommittee
Meeting on Local
Agencies and Serv-
ices, 8 p.m., council
office.
—Jewish War Veter-
ans Auxiliary Meet-
ing 8 p.m., Rue For-
et_ club house.
15—ORT Business Meet-
ing, 12:30 , p . m
council office.
—Y o u t h Activities
Meeting, noon, coun-
cil office.
—Advanced Leader-
ship Class, 7:30 p.m.,
•council office:
—Hadassah Extension
Meeting, 8 p.m.,
home of Carol Hur-
and, 2040 Walden.
16—Budget and Alloca-
tions Subcommittee
Meeting on Adminis-
trative Expenses, 8
p.m., council office.
17—Community R e 1 a -
` tions Committee
Meeting, 8 p . m . ,
council office.
—Temple Beth El Sis-
terhood Meeting,
7:30 p.m., Temple
Beth El.
—Beth Israel -Boara-of
Education, 8:15
p.m., synagogue-7. -

Temple Beth El Sisterhood-
will have a rummage sale 1-
4:30 "p.m. Sunday, and 10
a.m.-4 p.m. Monday at the
temple. Chairmen of the sale
are Carolyn Panzer and Ruth
Skulsky.

*6,. *

Budget a n d Allocations
subcommittees that will corn:
plete the recommendations
for allocations from the 1974
Flint UJA Campaign are
scheduled as follows: sub-
committee on local agencies
and programs, 8 p.m. Mon-
day at the council office; and
subcommittee on administra-
tion, 8 p.m. Wednesday at
the council office. Meetings
are open to the community.

* * *

The Advanced Leadership
Program will begin 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday at the new council
office. The topic for the first
class is "The Emergence of
the Jew Into the Modern
World (18th and 19th cen-
turies)" with, Prof. Jehuda
Reinharz of the University
of Michigan.

* * *

Hadassah Extension will
hold a hayride and pizta
party _8 p.m. Oct. 19 at Ever-
green Farms, 10367 McKin-
ley Rd., Montrose. A bonfire
and marshmallow roast on
the premises will follow.

After the hayride, the group
will go to the Miller West
club house, G3100 Miller Rd.,
for refreshments. Guests are
welcome. There is a charge.
For reservations, call
Marsha Gochman, 732-1454,
or Bev Shapiro, 694-8331,
after 5 p.m.

* * *

Ann Lebster Chapter, Ha-
dassah, will hold its paid-up
membership luncheon 12:30
p.m. Oct. 23, at Temple Beth
-El. "The Seven Stages of

Temple Beth El will have
an auction entitled "Have
We Got a Bargain For You!"-
8:30 p.m., Oct. '26, at the
temple. Nadine Foote, co-
chairman, is seeking dona-
tions of goods and/or serv-
ices. There will be a minimal
cover charge for refresh-
ments. Auctioneer will be
Robert Segar. -
Shirley Schwartz, co-chair-
man, announces proceeds
will benefit the temple. To
offer donations or for reser-
vations, call Mrs. Foote, 767-
4086, or Mrs. Schwartz, 694-
7494.

Women," recitations about
women from age 3 to 93, will
be presented. This production
won an award at the Ha-
dassah Regional Conference
in May 1974. Participants in-
clude Pat Binder, Mickey
Gotlib, Roz Kramer, Marlene
Krieger, Mary Mitshkun, Israel Youth Trips
and Lori Suber. Jane Coss- Still Have Openings
man is the director. Among
Dr. Jack Stantzler, chairman
the works included are those
by Lois Wyse, Judith Viorst, of the Jewish Education Corn-
Dorothy Parker, Ogden Nash mission of the Flint Jewish.
Community Council, an-
and Irma Bombeck.
nounces there still are open-
ings for teen-agers to receive
scholarships for summer 1975
trips to Israel. Interested
teen* may call - the council
office, 767-5922.
logistics for the Israeli De-
fense Forces.
Sevela was born in Bob-
ruisk, Byelorussia, and lived
most of his younger days
wandering as an orphan in
Open basketball for men
Russia, a victim of the Holo- and boys will begin 6:30 p.m.
caust.
Wednesday and will be held
He attended 'Communist on available Mondays and
schools which until 1935, Wednesday at Temple Beth
taught Yiddish and finished
sponsored by the Flint
his high school education in El,
Jewish CommUnity Council.
half the time it normally
Team practice will begin in
takes. He studied journalism November.
For information,
at Minsk University, finished call Carl or Stephanie Ritt-
his studies in three years.
man, 232-5716.
Since completing his edu
cation he was an agricultural
writer for a Russia n-
language paper in Vilna,
Lithuania, and published his
first work, "Legends From
Inxialid Street."
In February 1971, Sevela
with 23 other Moscow Jews
staged the first open demon-
stration on behalf of Soviet
Jews wishing to emigrate to
Israel. They held a sit-in at
the Supreme Soviet, timed to
coincide with the interna-
tional Communist P a r- t y
congress about to open in
Moscow, and with the World
Jewish Congress meeting in
Bruslils. All but four of the
protestors have left the
Soviet Union.
Sevela's departure from
the Soviet Union was aided
by petitions signed by West-
ern European writers and
artists. He lives in Jerusalem
with his wife.

Soviet Jewish Author to Speak
at Flint UJA Men's Retreat

Efraim Sevela, a Soviet
Jewish journalist, will join
a. United Jewish Appeal
Campaign Retreat 9 a.m.
Oct. 20 at Temple Beth El.
Breakfast will be served.
An alternate program will
be held Oct. 27 featuring
Gen. Nehemia Kain, chief of

Sports Beat

Bar Mitzva

Character is determined by
habitual conduct, not one act.

David - Binder, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Binder, will
be called to the Torah as a
Bar Mitzva 9:45 a.m. Oct.
19, at Cong. Beth Israel.

Colored Movies
by Frank's Studio

Weddings, Bar Mitzvas &
Other Occasions

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Parley to Host
Flint Delegates

Many Flint residents will
attend -the 43rd general asz
sembly of the Council of
Jewish Federations and Wel-
fare Funds (JFWF) Nov.
13-17 at The Palmer House
in Chicago, with accommo-
dations available at The Pick
Hotel.
The assembly will deal with
the following issues:
• Implications of the post-
Yom Kippur War period —
opportunities and responsi-
bilities at home and abroad;
• The quality of JewiSh
life —_ evaluation of the In-
stitute for Jewish Life, and
the decision on its future;
_ • Federation - synagogue
relations — a progress report
of the CJFWF Task Force;
• Building public support
for a just peace in the Mid-
dle East;
• Soviet Jews — among
the participants will be Sylva
Zalmanson, recently freed
from Russian prison, and
making her home in Israel;
• Human needs in North
America — national and lo-
cal actions by government
and by philanthropy;
• Long-fange financing of
federations — the new Na-
tional Pooled Income Fund
opportunities for community
federations, and other endow-
ment opportunities;
• The 1975 campaign —
the lessons of 1949 and 1968
after previous peak achieve-
ments, and the changes re-
quired for the massive needs
of the year ahead;
• The basic principles of
federations, re-examined by
a new generation for the re-
sponsibilities of the 1970's.
Persons interested in at-
tending the assembly may
call the council office, 767-
5922..

Annie' Isaacs, 68,
Aided Synagogue

Annie Isaacs, an active
member and secretary at
Cong. Beth Israel, died Sept.
27 at age 68.
Born in Sunderland, Eng-
land, Mrs. Isaacs came to
Flint in 1952. She was the
synagogue secretary for 10
years. She was a member of
the sisterhood, Hadassah and
the Senior Friendship Club
of the Jewish Community
Council. She resided at 4708
Diplomat West.
She is survived by her hus-
band, Israel; two sons, Mal-
colm and Arnold of Haw-
thorne, Calif.; a brother,
William Wilder of Bourn-
mouth, England; a sister,
Mrs. Shirley Garber of
Leeds, England; and three
grandchildren.

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