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March 12, 1976 - Image 30

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1976-03-12

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

30 Friday, March 12, 1976

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

IMpudence is a kingdom
Expansion Planned
without a crown.
for Lunch Program
—The Talmud

2 U.S. Players Doing Well on Tel Aviv Maccabi Team

Bukata has some very
concrete suggestions about
the future welfare of Is-
rael's basketball program
after watching some games
and talking to the respective
club leaders in the country.
Like most outsiders, he
can't understand why Israel
goes along on a club system
developed around political
parties rather than having
the country assemble teams
on a non-partisan basis.
Bukata advises me that
Maccabi player Jim Boa-
tright, from the U.S., is very
serious about his conversion
to Judaism and reports dili-
gently three times a week to
a rabbi in Tel Aviv for in-
structions in ritual, history
and theology. His new
bride, likewise, is going to
become a convert to Juda-
ism.
Lou Silver, formerly of
Harvard, is doing very
well with the Maccabi
team and already has
quite a proficiency in He-
brew. But he may return
to the U.S. next year if he
can not find a job in the
field of biochemistry.
If he doesn't return to the

BY HASKELL COHEN

(Copyright 1976, JTA, Inc.)

American Basketball As-
sociation, publicist Jim Bu-
k-ata is back in the States
after a hurried trip to Israel
as a guest of the Tel Aviv
Maccabi basketball team.

Art Gallery Closes
After 11 Years

Gertrude Kasle, after 11
years and more than 100
exhibits, will close her gal-
-':ery in the Fisher Building
April 1.
Mrs. Kasle was the first
to open a gallery . in the
Fisher Building (now De-
troit's gallery center) and
was instrumental in form-
ing the Detroit -Art Dealers
Association to raise the level
of art dealing in this area.
Asked why she's closing a
gallery that's at the peak of
success, New York-born
Mrs. Kasle said, "Because
the need for a gallery like
mine isn't as great as it was
in the 1960's. Today the-- pub-
'lie respects and understands
more about creative innova-
tion in contemporary art."

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Maccabi five, it will be a
blow since Liu stands 6
foot-8 and is a strong per-
former under the boards as
well as a good outside
shooter.
The Maccabi Tel Aviv
team was eliminated from
European - Cup play. In Tel
Aviv, the Maccabis won by'
12 points, but in the return
engagement in Italy'ithey
lost. by 22.
Aviad Yaveh, a member of
the Knesset, said Israel is
going full force to host the
International Chess Olym-
pics, which will be held in
Haifa the latter part of Oc-
tober and early November.
Avi has appealed to the U.S.
Committee Sports-for Israel

to help supply the Israel
Chess. Federation with the
necessary equipment to con-
duct the tournament.
Yaveh said there was
strong opposition to the
Olympics being held in
Israel, despte the fact that
47 nations voted in favor of
Israel and 14 voted
against. The international
body called for a month's
hiatus before deciding fin-
ally on Israel.
In the zone eliminations,
Israel was placed in a draw
with Greece, West Germany
and Spain, and won the
tournament after Spain re-
fused to play in Israel and
the matches were held in
Athens.

NEW YORK (JTA) —
Plans to nearly double the
number of elderly Jews re-
ceiving lunches in a pro-
gram described as the larg-
est for Jews in the United
States administered by a
community center agency
have been disclosed by the
associated YM-YWHAs of
Greater New York.

Currently the associated
Ys provides 1,200 free hot
lunches daily in eight senior
citizens centers supported
by voluntary funds, accord-
ing to Irving Brodsky, exec-
utive vice president.
He said the associated Ys
goal is to, expand the pro-
gram .

Struck Centenary Recalls
Life of Noted Zionist, Artist

By ISAAC GOLDSHLAG
World Zionist Organization

Information Department

.

JERUSALEM — March 3
marked the 100th birthday
of Herman Struck, a Jewish
artist of xvorld-wide repute
and prominent Zionist
leader. Religious Zionism
and Jewish art were the two
great loves to which he dedi-
cated his life.
Born in Berlin on the 10th
of Adar 5636, he received a
sound general and Jewish
education, the latter partly
from his uncle, Abraham
Berliner, who held the chair
of Jewish history and He-
brew literature at the Rab-
binical Seminary of Berlin.
Struck's talent for paint-
ing became evident in early
youth and so, after graduat-
ing from secondary school,
he studied at the Royal Aca-
demy of Fine Arts in Berlin.
His special fields were
sketching and etching — in
black and white — and be-
fore long earned distinction
as an illustrator of books
and portrait painter.
While still a youth,
Struck joined the Zionist
Organization and when
the Mizrachi movement
was established in Ger-
many he became one of its
protagonists and served as
its president.
During World War I,
Strtick was a staff officer
attached to the German
Army Command in occu-
pied Lithuania and White
Russia, charged with main-
taining contacts with the
Jewish population. In this
capacity he was instrumen-
tal in saving thousands of
Jews from prison and depor-
tation.
Struck traveled exten-
sively. He saw Eretz Israel
for the first time in 1903,
and settled in the country in
1923, making his home in
Haifa where he built a beau-
tiful house and studio for
himself. It soon became a
center for cultural and so-
cial life in the town. In addi-
tion to his artistic work, he
pursued his activities as a
member of the board of gov-
ernors of the Jewish Na-
tional Fund and of the
Mizrachi World Center, as a
co-founder of religious
youth villages and as a spon-
sor of religious kibutzim.
He died in Haifa in 1944.
The City Council honored

399-3999

BJE publishes

`Children's Songs'

NEW YORK — Israeli
children's poems serve as
the basis for a new songster
published by the Jewish
Edbcation Press of the
Board of Jewish Education
of Greater New York.
"Children's Songs" con-
tains 21 selections by Israeli
composer Cantor Emanuel
Barkan. They are based on
original children's poems,
and have been put in easy-to
sing melodic settings de-
signed to develop the musi-
cal abilities of the young
child.
For information, contact
Eileen G. Roth, Associate in
Marketing Services, Board
of Jewish Education of
Greater New York, 426
West. 58th, New York, N.Y.
10019.

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New Film Depicts
Modern Israel

PT'S.

MAMA

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his memory by naming a
public park after him and
establishing a fund for the
encouragement of gifted
painters.
Struck deliberately put
his art td the service of the
Zionist cause which he loved
even more. His landscapes
Of Eretz Israel did much to
familiarize Diaspora Zion-
ists with the Jewish home-
land and to strengthen their
attachment to Eretz Israel.

NEW YORK — The vital-
,ity of Judaism and Chris-
tianity in modern -Israel is
the theme of "A People Re-
born," a new 28-minute,
16mm color film soon to be
distributed to churches in
161 countries.
Written and produced on
location by Gerald Strober,
former consultant on Jew-
ish-Christian affairs to the
American Jewish Commit-
tee, "A People Reborn" de-
picts contemporary Israeli
life with special emphasis
on the bridges of under-
standing linking Jews and
Christians.
The film is presented by
Noah Productions, a New
York-based company de-
voted to producing films
about Israel and Jewish his-
tory, in association with Na-
than Shapell and Max
Webb, executives of Shapell
Industries and active Los
Angeles-area Jewish lead-

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