100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

The University of Michigan Library provides access to these materials for educational and research purposes. These materials may be under copyright. If you decide to use any of these materials, you are responsible for making your own legal assessment and securing any necessary permission. If you have questions about the collection, please contact the Bentley Historical Library at bentley.ref@umich.edu

September 18, 1981 - Image 24

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1981-09-18

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

24 Friday, September 18, 1981

Advice and reprehension
require the utmost delicacy;
painful truths should be de-
livered in the softest terms,
and expressed no farther

• .
THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

than is necessary to produce
their due effect. A courteous
man will mix what is con-
ciliating with what is offen-
sive; praise with censure;

deference and respect with
the authority of admoni-
tion, so far as can be done in
consistence with probity
and honor.

Engineering as Career for Jews
to Be Topic of Technion Unit

AFFORDABLE DENTURES •.

• FULL DENTURES
PARTIAL DENTURES

...$169 0°
.169°'

•:

RELINE and REPAIRS — 1 DAY SERVICE

CARMI

I Licensed Dentist • Insurance Accepted i

.

.•

UNITIER. CIETIRE6FL INIC •
i
r
.
k
.iiiIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII1111111111111111111111 a--

i •

.





16240 TWELVE MILE ROAD
SOUTHFIELD, MICHIGAN 49076



is more than a nursing home

It is pleasant atmosphere with a community room where resi-
dents meet for meals, share reminiscences, planned activities,
religious observances, visiting or just relaxing.

Our trained .professional staff provides caring support for both
physical and emotional needs.

Private Rooms Available

For info. contact Mrs. B. Court, Administrator

557-3333

THEYLEG

The Technical Profes-
sionals for Technion, the
newly-established group
within the Detroit Chapter
of the American Technion
Society, will hold a panel
discussion on "Engineering
as a Profession for Jews," 8
p.m. Tuesday at United He-
brew Schools. The public is
invited.
The program was or-
ganized by Prof. Shlomo
Carmi of the Mechanical
Engineering Department at
Wayne State University.
Panel chairman is Julius
J. Harwood, director of
materials sciences labora-
tory research for Ford Motor
Co. and a board member and
past president of the Detroit
Chapter of the American
Technion Society.
Panel members include
Louis Gelfand, a retired
automotive engineer and
a board member and past
president of the Detroit
Chapter; Herbert K.
Sachs, professor of
mechanical engineering
at Wayne State Univer-
sity; and Frank L.
Theyleg, international
automotive engineering
executive and executive
vice president of the De-
troit Chapter, American
Technion Society.
U.S. government surveys

GELFAND

show that there are
thousands of unfilled
engineering faculty posi-
tions at American univer-
sities, while at the same
time engineering student
enrollment is increasing.
The central question that
the panel will examine is
"Why aren't there more
Jews choosing engineering
as a professional career?"
Historical, traditional and

HARWOOD

economic factors will be
explored.
Technical Professionals
for Technion is a group of
Jewish engineers, ar-
chitects and scientists, to-
gether with Technion
alumni and Israeli
engineers and scientists l iv-
ing in metropolitan Detroit,
who are committed to the
support of Israel and Techn-
ion.

Council High Holiday Drive
Aims Greetings at Russia

To demonstrate contin=
ued concern for the plight of
Soviet Jewry, the Jewish
Community Council of Met-
ropolitan Detroit has in-.
itiated a campaign to send a
High Holy Days message to,
Jews who have repeatedly
been denied permission to
leave the USSR.
The council has called
upon member organizations
to join in an effort to send
Rosh Hashana greeting
cards to long-term "re-
fuseniks" — Soviet Jews
Who have been denied per-
mission to emigrate, and
alternately been harassed
through interrogation, im-
prisonment, and loss of jobs
as a result of their human
rights activities and at-

AVE I GOTA REGAL FOR YOUI

tempts to secure immigra-
tion visas.
The focus of the council ef-
fort is the Brailovsky and
Chernobilsky families.
Irina Brailovsky is the wife
of Viktor Brailovsky, a lead-
ing Soviet Jewish activist
who was recently sentenced
to five years internal exile
for "defaming the Soviet
state." The families, which
include two children, first
applied to emigrate in 1972.
Boris and Dana Cher-
nobilsky and their two
daughters have been
waiting for permission to
emigrate since 1976, and
Boris has become the
focus of intensified police
harassment because of
his determination to live
freely as a Jew in Israel.
The Council has prepared
a New Year's card which of-
fers a holiday message
in Russian and a calendar
listing major Jewish holi-
days on the reverse side of
the card.
The council project has
been coordinated by a newly
established Soviet Jewry
Committee under the
chairmenship of Ronald
Karp, Lawrence Jackier
and Joel Gershenson.
Additional Rosh Hashana
cards are available from the
Jewish Community Council
office, 352-6166.

Festive Wedding
in Geula Quarter

SHELDON METZ, SALES MGR.

rBill
vreig

SAVE
CALL ME TODAY

600 5. MAIN, ROYAL OAK

LL L

■..1

OPEN MOH. $ THURS.
'TM O P.M.

548-3600

JERUSALEM (JTA) —
There was dancing in the
streets in Jerusalem's Or-
thodox Geula quarter last
week in celebration of a
wedding in the Hasidic
house of Gur. The rebbe's
eldest grandson married a
19-year-old cousin — and
thousands of Hasidim, in
their Sabbath finery, came
to help the family rejoice.

In order to improve the
mind, we ought less to
learn, than to contemplate.

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan