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August 19, 1983 - Image 57

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1983-08-19

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

Friday, August 19, 1983 51

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

LEARN YIDDISH

Adult Beginner's Class in Vocabulary, Reading, Writing

starts: WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 14 - 7:00 P.M.

WORKMEN'S CIRCLE EDUCATIONAL CENTER

26341 Coolidge
Oak Park, Michigan

INSTRUCTOR: MARY KORETZ,
B.A.M.A

Applications now being accepted

For further Information Call 545-0985

raw

Beth Shalom Bond Events
Aid Israel Development

LADIES DEPART-
MENT OF MICHIGAN
still has openings for its
bowling league. The league
meets 6:45 p.m. Wednes-
days at Ark Lanes West. In-
terested bowlers should call
Mrs. Theda Gerbs,
president, 557-0761 or
832-2550. Bowling begins
Aug. 31.

NAOMI
SAYS

Southfield
Store Only

Druze Graduates

HATZBAYA (JNI) — A
total of 45 Druze students
are the first graduates of a
three-month Hebrew course
now offered in southern
Lebanon.

By HEIDI PRESS

PHOTOGRAPHERS

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• WEDDINGS
• BAR MITZVAHS
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BEAUTIFUL MEMORIES

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h OFF

Pictured at the Cong. Beth Shalom Israel Bond
dinner Monday are, front row, from left: guest
speaker Ivan Novick; honorees George and Muriel
Tarnoff and Rabbi David Nelson; and in back row,
from left: Jack Shenkman, associate general co-
chairman of Detroit Israel Bonds; Michael and Janice
Schwartz, dinner co-chairmen; Cantor Samuel
Greenbaum; Michael Aronow, Beth Shalom
president; and Paul and Marcia Baker, dinner co-
chairmen.

Cong. Beth Shalom's an-
nual dinner on behalf of Is-
rael Bonds Monday was the
occasion to announce the
total of Bond subscriptions
realized from the congrega-
tion's parlor and the dinner,
which paid tribute to
George and Muriel Tarnoff.
Guests at the dinner
numbered nearly 300.
Ivan Novick, immediate
past president and chair-
man of the board of the
Zionist Organization of
America, was the evening's
speaker. He detailed the
role of the ZOA in helping to
establish the Israel Bond
organization.
Novick recalled that in
1950 the ZOA pledged
millions of dollars to help
in the development of the
fledgling Jewish state.
He talked about the mul-
tifaceted role Israel Bonds
plays in Israel's develop-
ment. Novick also talked
about what he called the
challenge to maintain a
Jewish future and added
"massive educational ef-
forts aimed at young Jewish
people and their families"
are needed to combat as-
similation and intermar-
riage.
He reviewed the roles of
Israel and the U.S. in Leba-
non and praised President
Reagan's new special envoy
to the Middle East, Robert
McFarlane, calling him
"among the best of the dip-
lomatic negotiators." In his
remarks about the Lebanon
situation, Novick referred
to Reagan as "Israel's
strongest advocate in the
Administration."
He also touched upon the
Israel-Egypt situation, the
settlements controversy, on
Soviet Jewry and on efforts
to politicize the U.S. Jewish
community.
On the Middle East, he
concluded: "The only
reasonable chance for
success (in the region) is
the Camp David proc-
ess." Regarding efforts to
divide American Jews on
Israel policy, he urged,

"Let us resist all efforts to
divide us and let's stand
together to support Is-
rael."
Participating in the pro-
gram with Novick were:
Cantor Samuel Green-
baum, who sang the an-
thems and recited the Bir-
kat Hamazon; Rabbi David
A. Nelson, spiritual leader
of Beth Shalom, who recited
the invocation; Janice
Schwartz, who with her
husband Michael, was a
dinner co-chairman;
Michael Aronow, Beth
Shalom president, who
brought greetings from the
congregation; Abraham
Burnstein, who introduced
the guest speaker; Jack
Shenkman, associate gen-
eral co-chairman of Detroit
Israel Bonds; and Paul
Baker, who with his wife
Marcia, was a dinner co-
chairman.
Joining them on the dais
were • Alicia Nelson and
Mona Greenbaum.

15 o

all sales final
no charges or
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CASTLE-
BERRY

Gorgeous
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Have
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YONTIF

Detroit Jewry
Mourns Kern

The Jewish Community
Council issued a statement
mourning the passing on
Monday of Msgr. Clement
Kern, spiritual leader of
Most Holy Trinity Church,
who allied himself with
many Jewish causes.
The statement reads in
part:
"Father Kern was a
familiar and much beloved
figure in Detroit, sharing of
his time and unbounded
energy so that all whom he
touched benefited from his
'wisdom and counsel. The
Jewish community, particu-
larly, cherished the aid and
comfort which he gave to
the many efforts where
Christian and Jewish inter-
ests coincided. His support
for the state of Israel and
concern for the plight of
Jews in the Soviet Union
exemplified his commit-
ment to Jewish causes.
"We offer our deepest
sympathies on this sad oc-
casion. Father Kern will be
The Belgian Jewish popu- sorely missed by a commu-
lation is estimated at nity greatly in need of his
insight and warmth."
40,000.

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