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July 29, 1977 - Image 16

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1977-07-29

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

16 Friday, July 29, 1977

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

"AVOID A COLD WINTER"

NAT MARGOLIS FURNITURE

formerly of Detroit, Mich. serving you in Florida

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• A Complete Line of convertibles and
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Special orders Accepted

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644-9280

Reflections on Being Outside

By DAVID SCHWARTZ

(Copyright 1977, JTA, Inc.)

Summer is the time for
freedom. We shed our
heavy clothes, leave the
dark inside of our houses
and in the outdoors, like the
Israelites leaving Egypt. be-
come free men. The chil-
dren of Israel really only be-
came fully free when they
spent 40 years in the out-
doors in wilderness. In the
wilderness, you learn self-
reliance and also the prin-
ciples of democracy. All
men are equal in the out-
door wilderness.
Both the Shavuot and Suk--
kot holidays have the stamp
of the outdoors. The Jewish
religion was distinctive in
this. The rest of the world
worshipped images and
idols. found on the inside.
"Lift up your eyes to the
hills from whence cometh
our strength," said the
Jews and the Prophets
always pointed to the heav-
ens above. It is only in the
outdoors that we are con-
scious of the hills and the
heavens.
Much, no doubt, of the
early motivation of the Zion-
ist movement was the wish
to get back to the outdoor
agricultural pattern of our
ancestors. The backbone of
the present day Israel was
provided by the kibutz. It .
was only in the Diaspora
that we turned into an in-
door people.
The world has yet to ap-
preciate the lessons of the
kibutz. The papers, for in-
stance. are currently full of

JOIN US THIS TUESDAY

AND ELECT

ARNOLD "ARI" KRESCH

to

OAK PARK CITY COUNCIL

2 Year Term






Oak Park Resident 17 Years
Graduate University of Detroit
Attending Detroit College of Law
Extensive Legal Background in
Municipal Government
• Member Young Israel of Oak Woods

Bruce Aaron
Jack Aaron
Marilyn Adams
Dr. A. J. Alper
Ely Apt
Iry & Florence Ashin
Dr. Sam Baumer
Hyman Beale
Morris Beresh
Dr. William Berris
Harry L. Blitz
Henry Bodzin
Abraham Borenstein
Joseph ;tricker
David Brodman
Leo Brodman
Manford Cetner
Simon Cieck
Dr. Leonard Cohen
Jeffery Devries
Robert Devries
Barbara Disner
Harve Disner
Milton Duchan
John Flash ner
Morris Flatt
Samuel Flatt
Harry Garden
Rabbi Abraham Gardin

Herman Gardner
Abe Gold
Steven Goldin
Mrs. Leo Goldman
Lawrence Gormezano
Rabbi Eric Greenbaum
Ralph M. Greenbaum
Bennett L. Grossman
Joseph Grossman
Saul Grunfeld
Norman Horowitz
Alex Joseph
Harold Josephs
Rabbi Shmuel Kaufman
Jerome Kelm an
Rev: Mendel Klein
Rev. Sam Klepfish
Ithamar Koenigsberg
Lawrence Krefman
Dr. Stanley Kupinsky
Paul & Sharon Levine
Nathan Mendelsohn
Manuel Merzon
Harold Norris
Samuel Novetsky
Samuel W. Platt
Rabbi Samuel Prero
Arthur Prog
Morris Prostak

VOTE AUGUST 2ND

Dr. Susan Raznick
Seymour Ribiat
Martin Rose
Kenneth Rubin
Alex Saltsm an
Morritz Schubiner
Allan Schwartz
Marvin Seligson
Paul Sherizen
Saul Silver
Rabbi David Simcha
Daniel M. Simkovitz
Wilbert Simkovitz
Lawrence Singal
Sanford R. Singal
Aubrey Stahl
Karen Stahl
Allan Steinmetz
Samuel Storchan
Leon A. Straub
Dr. Milton Sirperstine
Zvi Tomkiewicz
Rabbi Feivel Wagner
Sol Wainer
David Wayntraub
Sam Weinberger.
Harold E. Weiss
Theodore Weiss
Michael Zager

Pd. for by
Committee to Elect
ARNOLD KRESCH

a who e newworld awaits
you ...

the stories of the sad plight
of the Vietnamese refugees.
Some 150,000 were brought
into the United States, but
their plight is not a happy
one. A great many are on
welfare, and many are dis-
gruntled. If they had been
established in kibutzim.
they would have been self-
supporting and more con-
tented. The failure to think
of the kibutz outlet stems
from our depreciation of
the outside. We think only
stores and factories can pro-
vide employment. In nature
there is no unemployment.
The great sage of the Tal-
mud. Akiva, didn't start
learning until he was 40. He
was a shepherd and
couldn't read before 40.
When he began learning, he
quickly outstripped the
others. He had learned a lot
of things as a shepherd on
the outside which made
him a better student and
later a more valuable teach-
er.

Israel Boys Town
Gets Lab Machine

NEW YORK—An Israeli
high school student now op-
erates a spark eroder in the
newly established advanced
machine tools laboratory at
Boys Town Jerusalem, sec-
ondary-level comprehensive
educational center in Is-
rael. The sophisticated ma-
chine directs a stream of
high intensity .sparks to
etch pre-patterned con-
figurations in steel blocks.
The spark eroder was re-
cently acquired by Boys
Town, which provides 1,300
disadvantaged youngsters
from all over Israel with ac-
ademic, technical and spirit-
ual studies.

Doctor's Son Opts
for Horse Training

NEW YORK—The son of

a physician and supervisor
of nurses at the Jewish Hos-
pital in Philadelphia and an
accomplished violinist in
his own right, Eugene Eu-
ster's logical choice of occu-
pation should have been ei-
ther musically or medically
related.
He opted ,for. neither. Eu-
ster becarne a thorough-
bred horse trainer.
In
1952, after rising
through the ranks, Euster
established his own stable.
In 1963, he had one of the
country's tbp stables.
Last year, he received
racing's highest honor, the
Eclipse Award, the equiva-
lent of an Oscar or Nobel
Prize for "My Juliet," a
top sprinter.

Arabs Nix Bagels

BOSTON-At a recent re-
ception here, Gov. Michael
Dukakis presented the pre-
miere of a movie and un-
veiled a new edition of bro-
chures designed to attract
business and industry fi-
nanced with Arab oil
money.
In the film, a Boston
baker holds out a baked
good and says, "This is a
bagel." After the premiere,
bagels and coffee were serv-
ed to the guests.
But the Arabs in the
crowd passed up the bagels,
and one Arab remarked,
"We don't eat much
wheat."

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