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June 19, 1981 - Image 16

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1981-06-19

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

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

16 Friday, June 19, 1981

Petition Drive Aims to Halt Construction Near Museum

for father's & any other speci al day

NEW YORK — The
Jewish Museum, which is
maintained by the Jewish
Theological Seminary and
housed in the Warburg
mansion on Fifth Ave. at
92nd St., has become the
center of an urban develop-
ment controversy.
A tentative proposal by
the Jewish Theological
Seminary to build a 25-
story high-rise next to the
museum, which it owns, is

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causing concern in the
neighborhood and a re-
newal of efforts to have the
mansion given landmark
status before it is altered or
destroyed.
The proposal would in-
volve tearing down a four-
story addition built for the
museum in 1963 and replac-
ing it with the high-rise.
The bottom six floors of the
new building would be
MUS eum space and the

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CROSS PENS

the altering of the
museum-mansion and their
intention to have the build-
ing declared an historical
landmark.

upper 19 floors would con-
sist of cooperative apart-
ments. Some 900 New Yor-
kers have signed a petition
stating their opposition to

Jewish Families Reunited

Jewish Family Services.
When the JFS merged with
the Jewish Board of Guard-
ians to become the JBFCS,
the search agency became
the Family Location an ,"
Legal Services departmen
of the JBFCS.

NEW YORK (JTA) —
During the six years Mrs.
Bernice Lazere has been
reuniting families across
the United States and
across the world, she has re-
ceived appeals for such help
from about 1,500 persons
and has Veen successful
about 85 percent of the time,
according to Saul Cohen,
president of the Jewish
Board of Family and Chil-
dren's Services (JBFCS).
Armed with telephone
books from every state, Mrs.
Lazere finds long lost
cousins, separated siblings,
estranged spouses or chil-
dren, and the American
families of recent immig-
rants.
The program started in
1910 as the National Deser-
tion Bureau, an indepen-
dent agency which hunted
for husbands who had left
their immigrant families.
The bureau changed its
name in 1955 to the Family
Location Bureau and, in the
1960s, it was taken over by

Currently, those com-
ing to Mrs. Lazere in-
clude a large number of
Russian Jewish immig-
rants, one example being
the woman in her 80s
came to Mrs. Lazere and
asked for help in finding
her sister who came to
the United States 62 years
ago.
Mrs- . Lazere took the
American sister's married
name, and wrote to simi-
larly spelled names in the
telephone directory. One re-
cipient of her letters recog-
nized the description of a
distant cousin. A chain
reaction of telephone calls
quickly brought the sisters
— both living in Brooklyn
— togethet.

Israeli Producer-Director
to Be at BAHM Bond Event

Nat Fishman, newly-
elected president of Cong.
Beth Abraham Hillel
Moses, and his wife, Lois,
will host a leadership recep-
tion on behalf of Israel
Bonds at their West Bloom-
field home, 7 p.m. June 28.
Special guest will be By
Kalus, one of Israel's lead-
ing motion picture and
stage producer-directors,
and two-time winner of the
David's Harp Award (Is-
rael's Oscar.)
Kalus is chairman of the
Artistic Management
Board of the Cameri Thea-
ter and first artistic director
and new consultant to

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Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Niskar were honored re-
cently at a party at Nifty
Norman's on the occasion of
their 45th wedding an-
niversary. The party was
given by their children.
Relatives and friends were
on hand- to help the couple
celebrate.

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LONDON (JTA) — Chief
Rabbi Immanuel
Jakobovitz of Great Britain
has been knighted in the
Queen's Birthday List. Sir
Immanuel, as he is now ti-
tled, is 60 and has served as
chief rabbi since 1967.

HY KALUS

Teddy Kollek for the Jeru-
salem.Theater.
Born in Providence, R.I.,
Kalus spent several years in
New York and elsewhere
studying for the theater as
an actor, director, producer
and writer. He went to Irael
in 1953.

Med Graduate

Dr. Martin I. Apple, sari of
Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Apple
of Livonia, received his
medical degree from the
Wayne State Universit -
Medical School during rk
cent graduation cere-
monies.
Dr. Apple will be a resi-
dent in internal medicine at
Sinai Hospital and continue
his studies at the Kresge
Eye Institute, where he will
pursue a residency in oph-
thalmology.

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