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September 21, 1979 - Image 109

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1979-09-21

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

i



THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Friday, September 21, 1979 109

40—BUSINESS CARDS

ALUMINUM SIDING

Youth News

Custom Trim

545-1110
Try My Prices!

ask for PETER

i

ALL CITY
MOVING & STORAGE, INC.

Complete moving serv-
ices anywhere in Michi-
gan. Uniformed men. Free
ale
stimates.
‘m f Licensed. Bonded & Insured.
534-9401

ROOFING

Hot Tar - Shingles

Re-coat - Repair - Replace

Siding - Trim - Gutters

546-0050

Licensed - Bonded - Insured

KNAPP BROS.
Pool Service

AVOID spring start up problems.
Close your pool properly. $150.

Call today
548-9070

Quality Wallpaper Hanging.
Reasonable Rates
Free Estimates.

Ask for Leonard
967-0185

CALLIGRAPHY
Invitations addressed. An-
nouncements, posters, and
flyers designed. All types of spe-
cial correspondence.

ELISSA
352-4057

Hors D'oeuvres and tea
sandwiches. Any size
gathering.
Free Delivery
644-5859,
after 4:30
Basements
custom
finished. Additions. Alu-
minum siding.
Licensed & Insured.
371-6726
J.E.B. CONSTRUCTION
50—PERSONAL

BETH SHALOM United pling, Oak Park. Hebrew
Synagogue Youth will meet school students should come
with the residents of the after class. For reservations
Jewish Federation Apart- information, call adviser
ments following Rosh Julie Miller, 547-7337.
Hashana services Sunday.
Senior USY (grades
The children will serve the nine-12) will have an oneg
residents apples and honey Shabat dinner 7 p.m. Sept.
and blow the shofar.
28 in the home of Rabbi and
Reservations are being Mrs. Stanley Rosenbaum,
taken for the kinnus slated 25450 Gardner, Oak Park.
Oct. 26-28 in Toledo. For de- Rides should be arranged
tails, call Karen Knoppow, prior to the event. For
569-8008; or Stuart reservations or informa-
Sandweiss, 569-2579.
tion, call President Michael
* * *
Ungar, 557-1481, or adviser
BNAI DAVID youth will Michael Sabes, 356-1823.
hold High Holy Day serv-
Senior USY will help
ices for young people age 4 people in the community
to 16 at 10:30 a.m. on Rosh who are unable to put up
Hashana, Saturday, Sun- their own sukkot. To par-
day and on Oct. 1.
ticipate, call Ungar or
Services will include Sabes.
holiday games and stories
High Holiday services
presented by members of will be held for all young
the Detroit Story League. people age 3-18 10 a.m.
Older groups will also dis- Saturday, Sunday and
cuss the recent television Oct. 1.
broadcast of "Holocaust."
Junior congregation (age
Children will also be 8-13), led by Mark Eichner,
treated to the traditional meets 10 a.m. every Satur-
apples and honey.
day in the chapel. Story
Junior congregation Hour (age -3-7) meets 10
groups will begin Shabat a.m. Saturdays and is led by
services for youth age 7-16 Roberta Warshaw.
at 10 a.m. Sept. 29. Story
For information on youth
Hour will meet for young program events, contact
children age 4 to 6. Youth youth director Sharon
group events will begin Levine at the synagogue,
after Yom
548-3123.
* * *
For details on youth pro-
gram activities, contact
BNEI AKIVA an-
youth director Danny Kap- nounces Joel Bigman of
lan at the synagogue, 557- Galil Detroit was elected to
8325, or at 398-7422 eve- the national ruling body of
nings.
the youth organization.
* * *
For information on Bnei
BNAI MOSHE Kadima Akiva activities for youth in
United Synagogue Youth grades one-12 and college
(grades seven-eight) will students, call Donna Zwas,
have a sukka-decorating 356-8688; or Shani
party followed by dinner 4 Schreiber, 559-6210.
* * *
p.m. Wednesday in the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Paul
SHAAREY ZEDEK
(Sharon) Levine, 23025 Ki- Senior United Synagogue

BBYO Activities

Bnai Brith Youth Organ-
ization will hold its annual
kickoff dance 8:30 p.m.
Sept. 29 at Southfield-
Lathrup High School. The
theme of the dance is "Shoot
for the Stars With BBYO"
AMERICAN AIRLINES. Half fare
and the live band "Keep-
coupons available. Call 855-
sake" will be featured. Re-
9544.
freshments will be served.
Turn your living room into The dance will be free of
charge to all registered
a greenhouse. Increase all members
of BBYO; for
plant production 91%. others, a nominal fee will be
Free report. S.P. Rugless, charged.
Arcola, Detroit, Mi.
Co-chairmen for the
dance are Mark Bennett of
'4.
L'Chaim AZA and Marcy
Save 1/2 fare to L.A., York of Shalom Aviv BBG.
Jewish youth are invited.
Vegas, etc. 2 United For information, call the
coupons. $45 each.
BBYO office, 354-6113.
Ruach AZA will hold a
353-4433
racquetball tournament for
all AZA and BBG members
and the public Oct. 20 and
53—ENTERTAINMENT
SINGING guitarist, violinist plus 21 at the main Jewish
Community Center. There
1 Disco tapes. 398-2462.
is a registration fee which
includes free T-shirts and
BAND
prizes. Entry deadline is
Oct. 18. Entry forms are
Excellent Music
available- at the BBYO
For All Social
office, 21711 W. 10 Mile,
Occasions
Southfield. For informa-
tion, call Howard Krass,
731-6081
642-3725; or Dan Plotnick,
855-1173.

.

A new BBG chapter is
being formed for girls age
14-18 in the Bloomfield
Hills-Birmingham area.
Interested girls should
contact Renee Moore,
BBG Council member-
ship vice president, 855-
9418.
BBYO announces the ap-
pointment of the following _
new volunteer advisers:
Harriet Field to Rishonah
BBG; Julie Fortgang,
Simcha BBG; and Lois
Plotnik, Yachad BBG,
Windsor. There are still
openings for advisers for
chapters in Livonia and
West Bloomfield. Interested
persons should contact the
BBYO office, 354-6113.
Planning has begun for
the 1979 BBYO fall leader-
ship conclave, which will
take place Oct. 26-28 at
Camp Tamarack. Coordi-
nated by Linda Freund of
Shalom Aviv BBG and Marc
Benovic of Benny AZA, the
program will focus on lead-
ership and communication
skills as well as explore the
area of handicapism. Appli-
cations will be available
from any AZA or BBG chap-
ter president and from the
BBYO office.

Youth will hold Shabat students are welcome, and
services 10 a.m. Saturday in no tickets are required.
the chapel. Sunday
Junior congregation is
minyanim are held at 9:30
a.m. and are followed by seeking members. For in-
formation, call the
breakfast.
High Holiday youth serv- synagogue, 357-5544, 4-6
ices will be held 10 a.m. p.m. Mondays and Wednes-
Saturday and Sunday and days.
7:30 p.m. Sept. 30 and 10
Junior congregation
a.m. Oct. 1. Services will be will host Greater Detroit
held in the large chapel. All USY at a Sukkot lunch-

* * *

eon following Shabat
services Oct. 6 at Shaarey
Zedek. Make reserva-
tions through USY advis-
ers.
Paul Magy, a student at
Wayne State University's
law school, is the new junior
congregation adviser.
For information, call
David Baruch, 642-0825; or
adviser Magy, 356-5749.

Youth Join USY Tour of Israel

Detroiters participating in the 1979 United Synagogue Youth Israel pilgrim-
age were, standing, from left Steve Lupovitch, Gordy Fuller (staff), Allan Oster,
Ruth Gilbert, Nancy Joyrich, Laurel Toby, Chuck Moss, Steve Levy, Cheryl Blau,
Susan Shipko, Faith Tobin, David Elkus, Michael Unger, Ilene Pilchick, Andrea
Reider, Steve Lederman., Mike Schostak, Edy Lucas (group leader) and Rabbi
Alan Lucas (group leader). Pictured from left, seated, are: Marcy Kleiff, Cheryl
Sieferheld, Rachel Lieberman, Elizabeth Schiff, Donna Solomon, Pam Moss,
Susan Klein, Heidi Perlman and Elizabeth Kripke. Also participating in the pil-
grimage were Amy Garon, Renee Reich, Miriam Steinberg and Michael Weil.

Eban: Bolster Economy to Sustain Peace

TORONTO (JTA) —
Former Foreign Minister
Abba Eban said that the
rules of international dip-
lomacy have shifted from
military power to economic
power and that as a result,
Israel's economic infras-
tructure must be substan-
tially strengthened to sus-
tain the peace effort that
was started by Egypt and
Israel.
Eban told the 1,000 U.S.
and Canadian representa-
tives from 68 cities at the
fall international Israel
Bond Organization Leader-
ship Conference that "mili-
tary power has neutralized
itself. Those who have eco-
nomic strength, the Third
World; the oil countries,
they are now calling the
tune."
He cited as examples the
U.S. experience in Vietnam
and Cuba and that of Brit-
ain in Ireland where, de-

spite
their
military
strength, "they did not and
are not prevailing."
Therefore, Eban said,
"Israel's economy cannot
show signs of weakness
just when there is de-
veloping on the peace
front a forward move-
ment." He predicted that
as the peace negotiations
continue, third parties
would join the talks.
--
He said "the Palestinian
Arabs will understand that
revolutionary violence will
not get them anywhere,
whereas either a territorial
settlement or an interim
autonomy will at least give
them some expression to
their nationhood."
Eban called on Israel and
the U.S. to continue their
policies of non-recognition
of the Palestine Liberation
Organization "as long as
they remain tied to their
covenant."

Russian Tra ining of PLO

NEW YORK — A televi-
sion producer whose
documentary film on the
PLO, "The Russian Connec-
tion," is being broadcast by
the public television net-
work, charges that 1,000
PLO terrorists have been
trained in six-month prog-
rams in the Soviet Union
during the last five years.
Herbert Krosney said the
PLO trainees are the elite of
the terrorist organization,
officers and officials who go
through special courses.
Krosney used sources in

the intelligence community
and PLO terrorists held by
Israel.
His documentary will
be broadcast in part on
CKLW-TV (Ch. 9) "The
Fifth Estate" program
9:30 p.m. Tuesday.
WTVS-TV (Ch. 56) will
show the documentary 7
p.m. Oct. 1.
Krosney's charges were
confirmed by a PLO official
at the United Nations, who
said the PLO would send its
people to U.S. military
academies if it could.

He added: "If this policy is
continued, those who attach
importance to this diplo-
macy will abandon the
covenant and join the flow of
international civility. But if
that policy is to pay off, you
have to sustain it properly.
It worked with Egypt, after
all, three years ago and
(Egyptian President An-
war) Sadat's policy was
exactly the policy of the
PLO today."

Marriages

Susan Belle Naimark
became the bride of John
Richard Rowse in a recent
ceremony in the garden of
the bride's parents'
Franklin home. The bride is
the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Norman Naimark.
Parents of the bridegroom
are Mr. and Mrs. James
Rowse of Mason, N.H. The
new Mrs. Rowse was
graduated from the Univer-.
sity of Michigan and
attended the Boston Ar-
chitectural Center. Her
husband was graduated
from Syracuse University.
The couple is residing in
Boston.
* * *
Michelle E. Korobkin
and Robert E. Wein-
berger were married re-
cently at Cong. Bnai David.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Korob-
kin of Southfield. Parents of
the bridegroom are Mr. and
Mrs. Emery Weinberger of
Oak Park.

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