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December 16, 1983 - Image 69

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1983-12-16

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Youth News

Synagogue Youth will join
the Greater Detroit USY for
a city-wide social Saturday,
meeting at Cong. Bnai
Moshe at 8 p.m. The eve-
ning will feature five-pin
bowling. There is a charge,
and non-members are in-
vited. For details, call De-
bbie Chinitz, 399-0282; or
Lynne Schwartz, 544-2039.
Participants must bring
* * *
BNAI DAVID youth will
have Shabat luncheon for
Story Hour (age 3-7) and
Junior Congregation
(grades three-seven) Satur-
day immediately following
services in the small social
hall. Admission is free, but
reservations are required
by 4 p.m. today.. For reser-
vations, call the youth
office, 557-8325.
Masada (grades six-
eight), Atid (grades nine-
12) and Talit and Tefilin
(age 13 and up) will go to the
Detroit Pistons basketball
game Saturday. Ticket hol-
ders should meet in the
youth lounge at 6 p.m.
Men's Club advisers to the
Talit and Tefilin Club are
Stan Rosenblat and Norm
Shabat services are held
10 a.m. Saturdays for youth
age 3-13, and include learn-
ing prayers and weekly
Torah portions, songs and
games. Special parts are as-
signed weekly in prepara-
tion of Junior Congregation
Mitzva awards to be held on
Jan. 14.
For information on Bnai
David youth activities, call
Youth Director Monte
Schloss, 557-8210; or the
youth office.
* * *
United Synagogue Youth
will host an oneg Shabat at
8 p.m. today at the Youth
House (formerly the Hillel
House) located adjacent to
the synagogue. Call Gail
Nachman, Chazon adviser,
357-0241, for information.
On Sunday at 9 a.m. the
Bnai Moshe Kadimah
Chapter will have a break-
fast meeting in the
synagogue with the Hebrew
school Bar and Bat Mitzva

Club. Following Hebrew
school, Kadimah will go to
the Time Zone Arcade. For
information, call Nancy
Ankerman, Kadimah ad-
viser, 544-0454.
Beginning this month,
and continuing during the
year, the Bnai Moshe youth
department will conduct a
pop can-plastic bottle collec-
tion. All pop cans and plas-
tic bottles can be brought to
the youth lounge entrance.
Monies will be used towards
youth activities. For infor-
mation, contact Josh
Leopold, youth director,
Regular Shabat moring
USY, Junior Congrega-
tion and Story Hour serv-
ices are held every
Shabat at 10 a.m.
For information on all
youth activities, call
Leopold at 548-9000; or the
youth line, 548-3123.

* * *

youth (grades six-12) who
hold tickets for Saturday's
Detroit Piston game will
meet at 6 p.m. at the
synagogue. Transportation
will be provided.
Youth in grades six-12
are invited to the annual
Tamarack-Maas Weekend
Jan. 20-22. Each age group
(grades six-seven, grade
eight and grades nine-12)
will have separate pro-
gramming and counselors.
The fee is discounted to per-
sons who apply before Jan.
5. Applications are avail-
able at the synagogue.

Youth Shabat services
are held 10:30 a.m. Satur-
days. Services will be sus-
pended Dec. 24 and 31 and
will resume Jan. 7.
For information on
Shaarey Zedek youth ac-
tivities, call Risa Kreisel-
man or Billy Strauss at the
synagogue, 357-5544.

* * *

TEENS will attend the
Chicago Conclave of the Na-
tional Conference of
Synagogue Youth Dec.
Reservation deadline is
Monday. For reservations
and information, call Joey
Kowalsky, 353-4042.

* * *

Monte Schloss Is Director
of Bnai David Youth Dept.

Cong. Bnai David an-
nounces the appointment of
Monte Schloss as youth di-
rector for the 1983-1984
program year.
A graduate of. the Mid-
rasha and Hebrew Univer-
sity of Jerusalem, Schloss
has taught at Cong.
Shaarey Zedek, the United
Hebrew Schools and the
Jewish Parents Institute.
He has been a counselor
at the Jewish Community
Center, adviser at Cong.
Beth Achim and director of
the Cong. Bnai Moshe youth
program. He has served as
lecturer and seminar leader
on local, regional and na-

tional levels for both youth
and youth leaders at var-
ious United Synagogue
Youth functions.
A member of Cong.
Bnai David, Schloss is a
past president of the Bnai
Brith Hillel Foundation
at Wayne State Univer-
sity and a member of the
BBHF-WSU Board of
Governors, education
committee of the Jewish
Welfare Federation and
Student Struggle for
Soviet Jewry.
He also has been affil-
iated with the Bnai Akiva
and Young Israel youth

Friday, December 16, 1983 69

Senator Church, Parlor Boost Campaign

When Senator Frank the meeting were Graham
Church was asked why he and Joseph Orley.
was such a supporter of Is-
In his remarks, Church
rael when his state of Idaho expressed concern that
had fewer than 500 Jews, the presence of U.S.
Church had an all- Marines in Lebanon will
American answer.
benefit neither the
"It was evident," he said, United States nor Israel.
"that the United States had "If the impression grows
the need for a dependable that we are in Beirut for
ally in the Middle East, and Israel's benefit — when in
Israel was the only country reality we are not — and
on which we could depend." the involvement is costly
Church, who served two in terms of lives, it will be
dozen years in the Senate only a question of time
and was chairman of the before a scapegoat is
powerful. Foreign Relations sought. And that
Committee, was guest scapegoat will be Israel."
speaker at a meeting of
Another risk, he said, is
major contributors to the
Israel itself could be
Allied Jewish Campaign at
the home of Jack and Aviva drawn back into the
Robinson in Bloomfield Lebanese conflict by the
Hills last week. Robinson, "magnet of a U.S. presence
chairman of the 1984 Cam-
Just as Israel reached the
paign, announced at the
conclusion of that meeting decision that a political
an increase of more than $2 solution to Lebanon's prob-
million from the same con- lems cannot be achieved by
tributors who gave $7.2 mil- military means, so should
lion last year. Chairmen of the U.S. withdraw from a

Shown at the. Allied Jewish Campaign parlor
meeting are, from left, Joseph Orley, Aviva Robinson,
former Senator Frank Church, Graham Orley and
Jack Robinson.

"pointless war," said
As a supporter of the "de
facto alliance" between the
United States and Israel,
Church said the ties are
based on common values of
democracy and decency, as
well as Israel's stability —
"a rock in the shifting sands
of the Middle East."

* * *

Tour Opens Campaign Week

Jewish Welfare Federa- Tauber. He noted that "It
tion leaders and Allied will provide another di-
Jewish Campaign workers mension to the Campaign
will be "on the road" with facts and figures we talk
Federation as part of a spe- about so often. When you
cial agency mini-mission see the human element,
Jan. 11.
the people helped by the
Led by Federation Vice services Federation
President Dr. Conrad Giles helps plan, develop and
and Women's Division finance through the
President Ellen Labes, the Campaign, it gives you a
tour of local agencies will better understanding of
offer participants a unique
opportunity to see Federa-
tion's member agencies in
action. Dr. Giles said that
the group will hear from
representatives of every
Scheduled for 1:15 p.m. to
7 p.m., the mission will
begin at the Jimmy Prentis
Morris Branch of the Jewish
Community Center, where
participants will tour the
facility and learn about
community needs from Fed-
eration President Joel
Tauber and Campaign
Chairman Jack Robinson.
The group will also go by
bus to the Jewish Voca- our unusual commu-
tional Service in Oak Park nity."
and the Jewish Federation
The agency tour will help
Apartments, where they launch a "Super Week" of
will have the opportunity to activities, including
talk with residents. The Federation-Campaign Sab-
mission will conclUde with bath, to be held at area con-
dinner at the Jewish Home
for Aged.
It's the first time this
type of mission has been
conducted for all Federa-
tion and Campaign — The cooperative efforts
workers, according to announced by Israeli Pre-
mier Yitzhak Shamir and
U.S. President Ronald Re-
agan last month included a
free trade area to spur Is-
raeli economic develop-
Israel exported $1.77 bil-
lion in goods to the U.S. last
year and imported $1.7 bil-
lion in goods from the U.S.
Approximately 90 percent
of the Israeli exports to the
U.S. are already duty-free
under the Generalized Sys-
tem of Preference Act. But
Israel hopes to develop more
sophisticated industries
that would be helped by the
free trade area.

gregations Jan. 13-14, and
Super Sunday, the Jan. 15
telephone appeal which will
reach thousands of people.
There is a fee for the tour,
and registration is on a
"first come-first served"
basis. For information, call
Allan Gelfond at the Feder-
ation office, 965-3939.


That relationship was
understood well by
Golda Meir, said Church,
who recalled a meeting
held years ago around
the coffee table in her lit-
tle apartment. When the
prime minister excused
herself to prepare re-
freshments for her
guests, the Senator fol-
lowed her into the
kitchen to see if this
world leader really was
handling the prepara-
tions herself. Indeed she
Church offered to help,
but Mrs. Meir waved him
back to the living room.
"You sit down and relax,
Senator," she said. "I know
lots of other ways you can
help." The message was not
lost on Senator Church.

To: The Jewish News

1 75 1 5 W. 9 Mile Rd.

Suite 865

Southfield, Mich. 48075



Free Trade Area
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