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August 26, 1983 - Image 69

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1983-08-26

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

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Variety of Activities Planned at Federation Fair

Question: Where can you
sample authentic Jewish
delicacies, learn how to
write a resume, challenge a
computer and be tested for
Tay-Sachs disease?
Answer: At the Federa-
tion Fair, set for Sept. 25 on
the grounds of the main
Jewish Community Center
in West. Bloomfield. Fair
hours are noon to 4 p.m.
The fair is sponsored by
the Jewish Welfare Federa-
tion and its member agen-
cies. The Federation,
Jewish Community Center
Runners Club and Detroit
Soviet Jewry Committee of
the Jewish Community
Council have teamed up on
the Freedom Run for Soviet
Jewry.

*

The purpose of the Run ter's booth will also feature
is to call attention to the two computer quiz cubes,
plight of Soviet Jews. The with prizes for high scores.
course is six miles for Exercise and testing
adults and one mile for equipment used in the Cen-
children. Runners of all ter's fitness programs will
ages are invited to enter be demonstrated. The booth
the event, but they must will also have a musical
register by Sept. 12. For slide show.
information on the run,
The Jewish Community
call Allan Gelfond at Council booth will feature a
Federation, 965-3939.
specially designed com-
All Federation agencies parative map of Israel and
will have booths with in- Michigan, free plastic bags
formational materials and and badges with the imprint
items available.
"Say Yes to Michigan" in
A highlight of the JeWish Hebrew, as well as dis-
Community Center's booth cussions on topics of current
will be the Federation Fair interest every 15 minutes.
membership special, which
Residents of the Jewish
offers discounts on general Federation Apartments
membership and on health will demonstrate tradi-
club membership. The Cen- tional Jewish cooking.
*
'There will also be a dis-
play of handicrafts
created by JFA resi-
dents.
The Jewish Home for
Aged's Borman Hall and
Prentis Manor will present
an ongoing slide presenta-
tion and occupational

Federation's Shalom Detroit
Welcomes Newcomers Here

-

therapy display.
Job placement skills will
be taught by Jewish Voca-
tional Service staff mem-
bers. Included will be les-
sons in resume writing and
interviewing skills.. JVS
will also show the informa-
tional film, "The Agency
That Works."
Sinai Hospital will per-
form screening tests for
Tay-Sachs disease, blood
typing and blood pressure
checks.
United
Hebrew
Schools and _Midrasha-
College of Jewish Studies
will have a computer
game for visitors of all
ages. In addition, the
Klassy Kats, a profes-
sional clown troupe, will
perform their antics for
UHS-Midrasha booth vis-
itors.
Other Federation agen-
cies which will participate
include Fresh Air Society,
Hebrew Free Loan Associa-
tion and Jewish Family
Service.

A Satirical Look at M.E.
Politics in Cartoon Volume

By DAVID FRIEDMAN

(Copyright 1983, JTA, Inc.)

At'
Wendy Roizen and her daughter Sara, left, re-
cently paid a Shalom Detroit call on the Semps, a new
Southfield family.

It was a sunny August
morning as Wendy Roizen
and her daughter Sara, 3,
approached the home of
Samuel and Gilah Semp.
Mrs. Roizen, chairman of
the Jewish Welfare Federa-
tion Women's Division
Shalom Detroit committee,
was paying a call on the new
Southfield family, recently
moved here from Flint.
The family moved here
when Semp accepted the
position of ritual director for
Cong. Beth Shalom in Oak
Park. Mrs. Semp will retain
her position as an elemen-
tary school teacher in
Grand Blanc, commuting
each day to her job.
On behalf of Shalom De-
troit, Mrs. Roizen presented
the Semp family with a
six-month complimentary
membership to the Jewish
Community Center and a
jug of maple syrup from
Camp Tamarack, both of
which are funded by the
Jewish Welfare Federation
through the Allied Jewish
Campaign.
She also gave them a
copy of The Guide to
Jewish Detroit, an infor-
mational booklet. In
addition, the Semps will
receive two complimen-
tary copies of The Jewish
News.
Had the family needed
synagogue tickets for the
High Holidays, Shalom De-
troit would have provided
those, too.
Because the Semps have
two small daughters, the
role of children within the
Federation family was a

WASHINGTON — The
popularity of collections of
political cartoons may be
due in part, their value as
art aside, in that they pro-
vide a capsule history of the
period covered. This is
demonstrated in "The Im-
possible Takes a Little
Longer" (Bloch Publishers),
the second collection of car-
toons by Noah Bee, whose
weekly cartoons have been
distributed by the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency (JTA)
since 1959.
The cartoons provide a
historical, overview that
runs from the 1973 Yom
Kippur War through the
Lebanon campaign. The
historical perspective is
enhanced by commentary
by Yehuda Lev, a veteran
newspaperman.
Bee's favorite targets are
the Arab use of their oil
power, the anti-Israel posi-
tion of the Soviet Union and
the constant use of the
United Nations to attack Is-
rael. Bee also constantly
targets U.S. evenhanded-
ness which he sees as favor-
ing the Arabs. A 1976 car-
toon shows Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat
leaving the State Depart-
ment with a suitcase label-
led "compliments" while
then Israeli Premier Yit-
zhak Rabin emerges from
another door carrying a

suitcase of "reprimands."
A 1980 Presidential cam-
paign cartoon called "The
Harmony Boys" shows
President Carter, Ronald
Reagan, John Anderson and
Sen. Edward Kennedy Sing-
ing "We all love Israel."
Some of the best car-
toons in the book were
drawn in 1982 during the
Peace for Galilee opera-
tion. A September car-
toon shows Premier
Menahem Begin in a box-
ing ring (after having
knocked out a figure
labeled "terrorism")
being punched by the
U.S. which, says,
"Thanks, Menahem!" In
another cartoon,
President Reagan and
other Western leaders
kneel before a wounded
Yasir Arafat on a pedes-
tal and beg, "Say 'Israel
Exists, ' We Beg of You!"
Bee, like many American
Jews and Israelis, was at
first suspicious of Sadat's
peace move and then moved
to admire the Egyptian, al-
though not uncritically.
When Sadat was assassi-
nated, Bee mourned Sadat
in a - cartoon as a
peacemaker.
The book, incidentally,
reminds us of the numerous
Israeli giants who died dur-
ing this period — David
Ben-Gurion, Golda Meir,
Yigal Allon and Moshe
Dayan.

major topic of discussion.
Mrs. Roizen invited the
Semps to bring their chil-
dren to the Federation
Fair, set for Sept. 25 at the
main Jewish Community
Center.
Mrs. Roizen invited Mrs.
Semp to two Women's Di-
vision functions, the insti-
tute and spring forum, and
informed Semp of volunteer
opportunities available- in
the community.
More than 400 families
have been welcomed to
the community by
Shalom Detroit volun-
teers since the committee
was formed i in the late
1970s. Close to 40 visits
have been made since
January of this year.
Ellen Labes is president
of Women's Division. Mrs.
Roizen's Shalom Detroit
committee members are
Jain Lauter, associate
chairman; and Marilyn
Aaron, Selma Apel, Sarita
Bagdade, Ellie Barnett, De-
borah Berris, Faye Bross,
Rema Burk, Annie Cohen,
Nazis Demonstrate in Ferndale
Carol Coskey, Marcia
Witnesses reported that tion was on private prop-
Davis, Denise Geller, A.M.
Goldkrand, Faye Goldman, eight uniformed Nazis erty.
One person telephoned
Julie Gurwin, Evelyn demonstrated briefly in
Kasle, Carol Lash, Bronya Ferndale last Saturday af- the headquarters of the
Lerman, Sherri Najman, ternoon, on the vacant site Gap Stores, which owns
Sheri Schiff, Shayna Sil- of the torn-down Federal's the property, but was
verman, Dolores Silvers- store at Nine Mile and told that the firm had
been unaware of the
tein, Elaine Sturman, Jac- Woodward.
The Nazis reportedly car- demonstration.
kie Tauber, Barbara.
The SS Action Group, a
ried anti-Israel and anti-
Traison and Ruth Wayne.
Nazi group based in West-
Newcomers to the Detroit black signs.
A citizen ,complained to land, announced this week
area, or persons who know
someone who has just Ferndale police and the that it would participate
moved here, should call Be- mayor's office but was told with other "White Power"
rtha Chomsky at Federa- that the city's hands were groups in a Lansing demon-
tied because the demonstra- stration in late October.
tion, 965-3939.





Friday, August 26, 196 69

Sinai Appointees Announced

Sinai Hospital of Detroit
has announced several staff
appointments and promo-
tions. Larry K. List, director
of the purchasing and mate-
rial services department
since 1973, has been ap-
pointed assistant adminis-
trator at Sinai Hospital.
List joined the Sinai
community in 1969 as assis-
tant purchasing director
and was promoted to pur-
chasing director in 1972:
List is responsible for the
dietetics, housekeeping, se-
curity, patient transporta-
tion and communications
departments in addition to
the purchasing and mate-
rial services department.
List holds a bachelor's
degree in business ad-
ministration from Walsh
College and is completing
a master of public health
degree at the University
of Michigan.
Lawrence C. Piziali has
been promoted from assis-
tant director of purchasing
and material services to di-
rector of the department. He
came to Sinai in 1975. Pi-
ziaii
purchasing,
supply processing and dis-
tribution department and
Sinai's Livonia warehouse.
Piziali holds bachelor's

MARY SCHWARZ

KATHLEEN NALON

LARRY LIST

and master's degrees from
Wayne State University.
Kathleen A. Nalon, for-
merly nursing operations
analyst, has been named di-
rector of nursing budgets
and' recruitment. Nalon
came to nursing from the
department of finance,
where she was an account-
ant. She is presently re-
sponsible for financial and
operational systems for the
division of nursing as well
as professional nurse re-
cruitment.
Nalon holds a bachelor
of science degree in ad-
ministration from the
University of Michigan.
Mary E. Schwarz has
been appointed director of
nursing /perinatology.
Schwartz holds a bachelor of
science degree in nursing
from the University of
Pittsburgh and a master of
health administration de-
gree from Ohio State Uni-
versity.

Needs of Victim
Cited by Rabbi

By BEN GALLOB

(Copyright 1983, JTA, Inc.)

LAWRENCE PIZIALI

New Program

NEW YORK (JTA) — A
Yeshiva University official
has announced an agree-
ment with Columbia Uni-
versity's School of Nursing
to train students who wish
to earn a BS degree in nurs-
ing at the Yeshiva's Stern
College for Women.

No Confidence

NEW YORK — News-
week magazine claims that
Israel has no confidence in
U.S. negotiator Robert
McFarlane. The magazine
says, "The Israelis regard
McFarlane as too stiff and
formal."

NEW YORK—The needs
of victims of violent crime
must take priority over the
rights of criminals, in the
view of a Queens rabbinical
leader and scholar.
Dr. David Novak's "Vio-
lence in Our Society: Some
Jewish Insights" contends
that crimes result when
"our possessions mean more
to us than our lives, and cer-
tainly the lives of others,"
when "our quest for indi-
vidual, familial or political
security takes priority over
the needs of others" and
when "we feel terror at the
absence of God in our lives."
Novak's paper inaugu-
rates "Jewish Perspec-
tives," a new series of publi-
cations of the American
Jewish Committee demon-
strating the applicability of
traditional Jewish thought
to current social issues.

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