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September 28, 1979 - Image 62

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1979-09-28

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62 Friday, September 28, 1919


Youth News

groups will meet 11 a.m.
Sunday at the synagogue
for a sukka:decorating
Participating are Nit-
zanim, age 3-7; Kochavim,
grades three and four; Bnai
Mazal, grades five and six;
and Kadima, grades seven
and eight; and Lahav
United Syangogue Youth,
grades nine-12.
Lahav USY will have Kol
idre services 7 p.m. Sun-
day .in the Klein Chapel.
Lahav, junior congregation
and Nitzanim will hold Yom
Kippur services 10 a.m.

* * *

BNAI DAVID youth will
begin junior congregation
Shabat services 10 a.m.
Saturday. Story Hour for
young children age 4 to 6,
will meet in the school
building with leaders Joyce
Lang and Lisa Orechkin.
Groups are also held for
children age 7-9, as well as
youth age 10-12 and teens
age 13-16. Persons who
wish to have their names on
the attendance charts to be
marked each week should
contact a youth leader or the
synagogue office.
Talit and Tefilin Club
will begin its year at 9 a.m.
Sunday in the chapel. Alan
Hurvitz will lead the group
in morning services, fol-
lowed by breakfast and
bowling. Special trips will
-die taken monthly, and
s peakers will be invited:' For
information, contact ad-
viser Hurvitz, 557-0822,
Youth groups will celeb-
rate Sukkot with special
events. Ruach (grades
three-four will hold a
sukka-decorating party and
oneg Shabat dinner on Oct.
5, meeting 5 p.m. in the
youth lounge. Friends are
invited. For reservations,
contact adviser Burt Kidec-
kel, 968-1765.
Ha-or (grades fivesix)
will decorate the
synagogue sukka at a
pizza party on -Wednes-
day, meeting 5 p.m. at the-
synagogue. Membership
dues may be paid at the
door, and friends are in-
vited. For reservations
by Monday, contact ad-
viser Brian Krasner,
Masada (grades seven-
eight) will begin the year
with roller skating Oct. 21,
meeting 6 p.m. at the
synagogue, while Atid
senior group (grades nine-
12) will go horseback riding
Oct. 21, meeting 1:30 p.m.
at the synagogue.
For information on youth
program activities at Bnai
David, contact youth direc-
tor Danny Kaplan at the
synagogue, 557-8325, or
398-7422, evenings.
Yom Kippur will be
marked with youth services
10:30 a.m. Monday. Young
people age 4 through 16 are
invited. Group leaders dur-
ing the holiday services in-
clude: Mark Behar, Marci
Grossman, Alan Kideckel,
Burt Kideckel, Nancy Korn,
Joyce Lang, Lisa Orechkin,

Diane Shaw and Melissa

* * *

United Synagogue Youth
(grades nine-12) will have a
dinner and oneg Shabat 7
p.m. today in the home of
Rabbi and Mrs. Stanley
Rosenbaum, 25450 Gard-
ner, Oak Park. There is a
nominal fee. For reserva-
tions or information, con- s
tact the group's President
Michael Ungar, 557-1481,
or adviser Michael Sabes,
Senior USY will help
senior citizens or individu-
als who for medical reasons,
need assistance in putting
up their sukkot Sept. 30 and
Oct. 2-5. To volunteer, con-
tact Ungar or Sabes.
Halutzim USY (grades
four-six) will decorate the
sukka at the home of Rabbi
and Mrs. Rosenbaum 4 p.m.
. Wednesday. There will be a
snack provided and there is
no charge. For information
or reservations, call ad-
viser, Marty Brinn, 352-
Halutzim USY also will
have a dinner and oneg
Shabat at Rabbi and Mrs.
Rosenbaum's sukka 6:30
p.m. Oct. 12. There is a
nominal charge. For
reservations or informa-
tion, contact Brinn.
Rishonim USY (grades
one-three) will have a
sukka-decorating party and
dinner 4 p.m. Tuesday at
the home of Beth Bodzin,
14621 Balfour, Oak Park.
Anyone who has Hebrew
school should come after-
ward. There is no charge.
For reservations or infor-

Roberta Warshaw, 399-
Junior congregation (age
seven-13) and Story Hour
(age three-six) will decorate
the sukka at Cong. Bnai
Moshe 4 p.m. Thursday.
Dinner will follow. Anyone
who has Hebrew school
should come afterward.
There is no charge. For re-
quired reservations, call the
youth lounge, 548-3123.
Junior congregation
meets 10 a.m. every Satur-
day in the chapel for serv-
ices, discussions and
kidush. The group's adviser
is Mark Eichner, and the
president is Howard
Story Hour meets 10
a.m. every Saturday
morning for Shabat
games, stories and
kidush. Everyone is wel-
come. The group's ad-
viser is Roberta War-
The Bnai Moshe Youth
Department will conduct
youth services for persons
age 3 to 18 at no charge, for
Yom Kippur, Sukkot, She-
mini Atzeret and Simhat
Talit and Tefilin Club
(age 13-18) has a new ad-
viser, Marc Behar. T and T
will begin 8:30 a.m. Oct. 21.
They meet every Sunday
morning for services, dis-
cussions, breakfast and
bowling. There is a nominal
weekly charge. The
president is Brian Hammer.
Everyone is welcome.
For information about the
youth programs, call youth
director Sharon Levine,
548-3123 or 547-3369.

BBYO Activities

The annual Bnai Brith
Youth Organization kickoff
dance will take place 8.;30
p.m. Saturday at
Southfield-Lathrup High
School. The dance will fea-
ture the band "Keepsake,"
and refreshments will be
served. The theme of the
dance is "Shoot for the Stars
With BBYO." The dance
will be free of charge to all
registered members of ,
BBYO; a nominal fee will be
charged to others. Co-
chairmen for the dance are
Marcy York of Shalom Aviv
BBG and Mark Bennett of
L'Chaim AZA.
AZA and BBG chapters
are currently conducting
membership drives for
Jewish youth age 14-18 or
in ninth through 12th
grades. Anyone interested
in joining should call the
BBYO office, 354-6113.
Great Lakes AZA Council
will meet 7 p.m. -Wednesday
at the _BBYO office. The
BBG Council will hold its
next meeting 7 p.m. Thurs-
day at the BBYO office.
Spaces are still available
for the Ruach AZA Rac-
quetball Tournament to be
held Oct. 20 and 21 at the
main Jewish Community
Center. The tournament is
open to the Jewish teen


community, but reduced
registration cost will be
available to all AZA and
BBG members. Entry dead-
line is Oct. 18. For informa-
tion, call Howard Krass,
642-3725, or Dan Plotnick,

Maurice Axelrod, Supervised
Many Donations to Causes

Representatives of major
Jewjsh movements joined in
paying honor to the memory
of Maurice Axelrod, at fun-
eral services at Ira Kauf-
man Chapel, Monday after-
Mr. Axelrod was 85. An
expert on probating estates,
serving as an adviser on
conserving properties for al-
location to charities, Mr.
Axelrod had a leading role
in the most important
causes relating to Israel, the
Zionist cause and education
institutions in this commu-
nity and nationally.
A native of Lithuania,
Mr. Axelrod came to the
U.S. in 1920. He soon
gained national recognition
as an authority on insur-
ance procedures.' _
He was a member with
Judge Wade McCree,
Edward Cushman, Ron
Haughton and other not-
ableS Of the Higher Edu-
cational Opportunities
Committee of Wayne
State University. It was
the pioneering factor for
affirmative action estab-
lished in the late 1960s.
It provided educational
opportunities for hundreds
of students among the
A leader in Technion, a
strong supporter of Bar-Ilan


Mr. and Mrs. Cutler ex-
pressed their grief over his
passing. "He was a great
man, and a dedicated Jew
who assisted us immensely
in allocating the funds we
have assigned for cultural
work, for aid to local schools
and to Israel," Cutler said.

He is survived by a
daughter, Mrs. Albert
(Mona) Ginsberg of San Di-
ego, Calif.; and a son, Prof.
Allan Axelrod of the Rut-
gers University college of
law and a national expert on
bankruptcy who also lec-
tures at Harvard, Univer-
sity of Southern California
and University of Califor-
nia at Berkley; and two

Malcolm Lowenstein, 54, Held
Leading Allied Campaign Role

Malcolm S. "Mickey"
Lowenstein, a pre-
Campaign chairman of the
Allied Jewish Campaign,
who for a number of years
was among the top leaders
in Jewish Welfare Federa-
tion activities, died Sept. 23
at age 54.
Born in Hamilton, Ohio,
Mr. Lowenstein was the
president of Acme Mills Co.,
manufacturers of automo-
tive and industrial textiles.
He was a member of
Cong. Shaarey Zedek, vice

USH Scholarship Winners

This past year the schol-
arship commission of
United Hebrew Schools
granted funds to 34 stu-
dents. Twelve elementary
school students were
awarded scholarships for
Camp Kfar Ivri. They were:
Merav Barr, Ethan Ber-
kove, Emily Burns, Jerry
Josen, Eric Kaplan, Patti
Lieberman, Mark Lusky,
Daniel Solomon, Miriam
Starkman, - Joseph
Starkman, James Sugar-
man and Jeffrey Weiss.
Six elementary students
received awards for Camp
Ramah. They were: Lydia
Grand, Sara Leopold,
Esther Lipenholtz, Robert
Tachna, Tammi Waldshan,
and Miriam Weiner.
High school students
Alicia Klein, Michael
Nachman, Michael Reifler
and Rennie-Rubinstein, re-
ceived scholarships for
either Camp Tavor or Camp

University, Ben-Gurion
University of the Negev,
Hebrew University and the
Magen David Adorn, he
supervised allocations in
behalf of these and many
other causes running into
the millions.
As adviser to Mr. and
Mrs. A.J. Cutler, Mr. Axel-
rod was responsible for al-
locating millions of dollars
to the causes in which he
shared an interest with the
generous couple on whose
behalf he had acted for
many years.
Only two weeks ago he
represented the Cutlers
and expressed his per-
sonal interest in the work
of Magen David Adorn
and gave a $10,000 gift to
the Israel Red Cross
movement at the Magen
David Adom annual
He presented on behalf of
the Cutlers a $5,500 gift to
the Zionist Organization of
Detroit to advance the
needs of the Philip
Slomovitz Scholarship
Fund for worthy students
who are being sent for
studies in Israel.
- All of Israel's universities
are benefiting from Mr.
Axelrod's supervisory ac-
tivities. His lifelong inter-
est in Technion is especially

Ramah. Jeff Aichenbaum,
Kevin Neff, Heidi Perlman,
Michael Rhodes, Michael
Weil and Robert Weinfeld,
received awards and par-
ticipated in Israel study
Six post-high school
graduates received
awards for either univer-
sity or yeshiva study or
special professional
training. They are: Sha-
ron Blumenberg, Daniel
Levy;- Jaye Pentelnick,
Sherri Pink, Jeff Shiovitz
and Sidney Steinhart.

president of Sinai -Hospital,
a member of the board of
governors of the Jewish
Welfare Federation and a
member of its capital needs
committee and a member of
the board of the Golf Asso-
ciation of Michigan and a
trustee of the Western Golf
He earned a BBA de-
gree from the University
of Michigan and was an

Fred Horowitz

Fred J. Horowitz, a teach-
ing assistant in the Lam-
phere school system, died
Sept. 22 at age 46.
Born in Pittsburgh, Pa.,
Mr. Horowitz was a member
of Temple Emanu-El,
Jewish War Veterans and
the Oak Park Police Volun-
teer Auxiliary. He resided
at 13800 Sherwood,. Oak
He leaves his wife, Lois;
two sons, Jeffrey and Larry;
three daughters, Mrs.
Robert (Debra) Schreier of
Houston, Tex.; Brenda and
Freda; a brother, Harry
Kessler of. Sherman Oaks,
Calif.; a sister, Mrs. Sher-
win (Goldie) Vine; and one

Stephen Stone

The Scholarship Corn-
Stephen Stone, president
mission of United Hebrew
Schools is composed of of Stone Travel Co. in
representatives from the Southfield, died Sept. 24 at
Woman's Auxiliary of UHS, age 32.
He leaves his wife,
UHS board and UHS pro-
Andrea; a daughters Erika;
For scholarship informa- his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
tion, contact Anaruth Ber- Leonard (Lois) Stone; and
nard, 569-5605, or Selma his grandmother, Mrs. Ben-
jamin (Rose) Chimberoff.
Silverman, 352-7117.


Air Force lieutenant dur-
ing World War II.
Mr. Lowenstein was a
past president of Franklin
Hills Country Club,
Standard City Club and
City Club of Detroit.
He leaves his wife, Beth
Elaine; two daughters,
Betsy and Connie; and a sis-
ter, Mrs. Jacqueline Gross
of Maryland.

Petition Against
Redgrave Casting

American Anti-Nazi asso-
ciation will sponsor a na-
tional campaign to collect
one million signatures on a .
petition calling on the CBS
Television Network to re-
scind the casting of VanesSa
Redgrave as a Jewess in
their forthcoming TV
movie, "Playing for Time,"
the story of an all-female
concentration camp or-
chestra forced to play for the
Nazi camp leaders.
Petition forms can be ob-
tained by sending a
stamped, self-addressed
envelope to The American
Anti-Nazi Association, Box
6292, Surfside, Fla. 33154.

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