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May 28, 1982 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1982-05-28

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

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Friday, May 28, 1982 1

Gift Endows Jewish Special Ed. Classes

Through a $100,000 gift
from Detroiter Norman
Shulevitz, a number of
learning impaired
youngsters will be able to
continue in a special pro-
gram in Jewish education.
Shulevitz recently pro-
vided the endowment in the
name of himself and his late
wife that will finance a
community-wide special
education program ad-
ministered by the United
Hebrew Schools. The in-
come generated by the
. 000 reserved in the
an and Rose Shulevitz
Foundation Fund will be
distributed annually to un-
derwrite the program.
The United Jewish
Charities, which manages
the assets of the Jewish
Welfare Federation, is re-
sponsible for the manage-
ment Of the Shulevitz Fund
e nd other endowments and
trust funds set up by mem-
bers of the community.
Earnings realized from in-
vested assets are distrib-
uted to a wide range of
charities and social pro-
grams.
The UJC already has
reached $27 million in
endowment funds
toward its goal of $100
minion during the 1980s,
UJC President Joseph H.
Jackier announced at the
Charities' annual m _ eet-
ing.
that
said
Jackier
endowments include 142
philanthropic funds, with a
value of $12,088,472; plus
100 "special purpose" funds,
for $2,139,781 and 69 in-
surance policies, valued at
$1,414,646. He noted that
during 1981, a' total of
$2,484,018 had been dis-
tributed from philanthropic
funds.
The Shulevitz gift
ensures continuation of the
community-sponsored spe-
cial education program,
now renamed the Norman
- and Rose Shulevitz Special
rducation Program for
Learning • Impaired
Youngsters. The special

-

-

education program, cur-
rently located at the United
Hebrew Schools and Temple
Beth El, was funded ini-
tially through a grant from
the Jewish Community
Foundation.
Annually, the UJC ap- .
proves a number of founda-
tion grants to fund innova-
tive demonstration projects
(usually for two or three
years) of benefit to the
Jewish community. These
projects are outside of the
regular programming of-
fered by agencies affiliated
with the Jewish Welfare
Federation. Stanley D.
Winkelman is chairman of
the Jewish Community
Foundation.
"Gifts to endow special
projects, such as that
from the Shulevitz Fund,
will make it possible for
worthwhile programs to
continue once their
foundation grants can no
longer be extended," said
Winkelman. Two other
projects financed
through the foundation
will soon seek funding
from other sources to as-
sure their future. They
are the Jewish Family
Service Group Resi-
dences for Elderly Pro-
gram and the Jewish
Association for Retarded
Citizens' Semi-
Independent Apartment
Program.
The United Hebrew
Schools, under the direction
of former President Rose
Kaye and Superintendent
Rabbi Gerald A. Teller,
started a pilot special-edu-
cation program specifically
designed for students with
intellectual and emotional
impairment or multiple
handicaps during the
1978-1979 school year. This
was a response to the needs
of children in the Detroit
area with varying hand-
icaps who were receiving no
form of Jewish education
because they could not be
integrated into a regular
classroom.
Directed by program con-

sultant Rochelle Millen, the tio ns with an extraordi-
special Jewish education na ry feeling of accom-
program at the United He- pli shment," said Har-
brew Schools is geared to wo od.
meet the individual needs of A dditional information
children who have auditory, on the special education
visual or speech impair- pro gram is available by Cal-
ments, learning disabilities lin g Mrs. Millen at the
or physical handicaps. Un ited Hebrew Schools,
354 -1050, or Mrs. Werney
Hebrew reading, tefillot at Temple Beth El, 851-
(prayers), Bible and music 110 0.
all are part of theprogram,
P ersdiis interested in
led by Arlene Wohl., speech lea rning more about how to
pathologist and head esta blish an endorment of
teacher; Bayla Landsman, tru st fund should contact
certified special education Le onard Milstone at the
teacher; Sonny Lipenholtz, Un ited Jewish Charities,
music teacher; Rabbi Ab- 965 -3939.
raham Zentman, Hebrew
•• • • • • • • • • •
specialist; and Deena
Schramm, teacher aide.
Classes are held Sundays at
Cong. Bnai David.

• • •

The special education
Judaica program at Temple
Beth El became a coordi-
nated venture with the
United Hebrew Schools dur-
ing the 1980-1981 school
year, through the leader-
ship efforts of Rabbi Dannel
Schwartz.
Jules Harwood, president
of the UHS, said the two
schools have joined together
for conferences, meetings,
trips, development of pro-
grams and educational
materials and information
sharing. The Temple Beth
El teachers include Rose
Werney, Joyce Friedman,
Cindy Rosner and Cheryl
Kerwin. The program is
supervised by Alan
Waldman, education direc
tor of Temple Beth El.

Highlighting last year's
program at the two in-
stitutions were the Bar
Mitzva - ceremonies of
'three young men, two
studying with -the, United
Hebrew SchoolS and one
from Temple Beth E. The
Bar Mitzva ceremonies
"provided the classes, the
teachers and the institu-



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Shown discussing United Hebrew Schools' spe-
cial education program are, from left, UHS Superin-
tendent Rabbi Gerald Teller, Norman Shulevitz and
Mrs. Annette Gelman.



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