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January 09, 1981 - Image 44

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1981-01-09

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

44 Friday, January 9, 1981

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Jewish Family Service Issues Kibutz-Like Activities Are
Urgent Appeal for. Volunteers Focus of Habonim Camp

AJCommittee Program
to Focus on Intermarriage

An urgent appeal has
been issued by the Jewish
Family Service for volun-
teers, according to Fayga
Dombey, volunteer coor-
dinator.
According to Mrs. Dom-
bey, many women who prev-
iously were volunteers were
MAGICIAN
lost to the job market when
Exciting
the -state of the economy
entertainment for
demanded that housewives
and other women go back to
your organization,
work to help support their
club or private party.
families.
Stage Shows
As a result, many aging
Close up magic
parents were left on their
own to find transportation
Audience
E-r supermarket trips, med-
Participation
ical appointments and rec-
Mel Eisenberg
reational activities.
547-2464
three-month
The
OCART bus strike, left
MENTALIST
many elderly and handi-
capped clients of the JFS
without transportation.
SUITE 110-HERITAGE PLAZA
Hampering the JFS serv-
24901 NORTHWESTERN HWY.A ice were the reduction in
transportation provided
SOUTHFIELD
by the city of Oak Park
SUMMER HOURS:
and increased requests
M.-F:9-5, Sat. 10-3
from senior citizens resi-
JEWELERS
dences.

"Intermarriage and the
Effects on the Jewish Fam-
ily," a lecture and workshop
program sponsored by The
American Jewish Commit-
tee, Detroit Chapter, the
Jewish Community Center
and the Jewish Family

Service has been set for 8
p.m. Jan. 21 at the Morris
Branch of the Center.
Registration will be taken
at 7:30 p.m.
The program is designed
for intermarried couples,
parents of intermarrieds
and those who are con-
templating intermarriage
or other interested persons.
The keynote speaker
will be Sheryl Leonard, pro-
gram director, AJCommit-
tee, Chicago Chapter.
Following the lecture,
participants will have an
opportunity to join in a
number of workshops.
There will be refreshments
at the close of the program.
For information, call the
AJCommittee, 965-3353.


♦ ♦




IS STILL BUYING

Gold, Silver &
Platinum

Including




Sterling
Tea Sets & Tableware

Council Member





A

V




WASHINGTON — The
500 participants at the or-
ganizing meeting of A New
Jewish Agenda two weeks
ago elected 20 persons to
serve one year as an interim
national council.
Included on the council is
Kenneth Knoppow of Far-
mington.

4••••••• • •••• • ••+

PRE-OPENING
MEMBERS P SPECIAL

Mrs. Dombey said that
transportation for the
homebound elderly was es-
sential for independent liv-
ing.
Another need the JFS
hopes to draft volunteers to
fill is for Big Brothers and
Big Sisters. Mrs. Dombey
said there is an increased
need for these persons
owing to the growing
number of single-parent
families.
Persons who have a few
hours a week to volunteer
for any of the JFS-sponsored
services, should call Mrs.
Dombey at the JFS, 559-
1500.

Business
Briefs

Wesley's Quaker Maid
Ice Cream Co., the only
kosher ice cream manufac-
turer in the state of Michi-
gan, announces the special
for the month of January
will be vanilla. In February,
the special of the month will
be ,Cherry Cordial, made
from a combination of cher-
ries with other choice fruits,
covered with Dutch choco-
late, in a creamy rich white
and pink ice cream.

WabOnim Camp Tavor of-
fers Jewish youth age 10-16
more than the usual camp
activities.
Campers work in gardens
and fields and grow some of
their own food. They care for
the animals at the campsite.
The daily schedule offers
breaks for singing, dancing
and informal sessions
where conversational He-
brew is studied.
Casual educational
sessions focusing on
Judaism, Zionism, and
the philosophy and his-
tory of the Jewish people
are conducted.
In addition, typical camp-

ing activities are included
in the program. These in-
clude swimming, boating,
hiking, sports, camp fires,
overnight trips and more.
Throughout the year,
weekend seminars are con-
ducted with youth from
around the state, Ohio, In-
diana, Illinois, Wisconsin
and from Israel.
For information about
registration, fees and
schedules, call Suzanne
Lowy, local registrar, 478-
7074; or Ruth Marcus, busi-
ness manager, 569-7286.

CHAIM to Meet
at Center Branch

The Goodfellowship Club
installed Ida" Berger 'as
president at its recent in-
stallation.
Other officers are: Israel
Finkel, vice president; Ida
Milgrom, Rae Kaufman and
Eva Levin, secretaries;
Helen Albert and Finkel,
hospitalers; Harry Berger
and Jack Schwartz, trus-
tees; and Ms. Albert, social
chairman.

Children of
CHAIM
Holocaust Survivors As-
sociation in Michigan —
will meet 10:30 a.m. Jan. 18
at the Morris Branch of the
Jewish Community Center.
Guest speaker will be Sis-
ter Carol Rittner, director of
the learning resource center
at Mercy College. Sr. Ritt-
ner will speak on "After Au-
schwitz — Vision or Void."
Coffee will be served at 10
a.m. Election of officers will
follow. For details, call
Charley Silow, 962-9694,
daily.

* * *

_
Club Installs
New Officers ilk

FRANK PAUL

and His ORCHESTRA

DUO's — TRIO's

SOLOISTS

557-7986

SAT • LSAT • GRE • GMAT

Israel Trip-
Winner Told

Jala Soleymani of South-
field has been picked as the
winner of a 10-day trip for
two to Israel, sponsored by
Farmer Jack Supermar-
kets.
She and her guest will fly
via El Al Israel Airlines.
Escorted sightseeing tours
to historical places are part
of the trip's agenda.
Fifteen other winners re-
ceived a handcrafted crea-
tion from Israel.



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014



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dynamic exercise equip-
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552-9610
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978-8300
PRE-OPENING HOURS: Monday-Saturday, 10-1, Sunday 12-5

PAUL BORMAN

Paul Borman has been
elected to the board of direc-
tors of First Federal Sav-
ings of Detroit.
Borman is president and
chief executive officer of
Borman's, Inc., whose di-
visions include Farmer
Jack Supermarkets, Arnold
Drug Stores, Detroit Pure
Milk, Wesley Quaker Maid
Ice Cream, Food Fair
Mini-Marts, and Modern
Foto. Borman also serves on
the board of directors and
the executive committee.

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