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April 06, 1984 - Image 48

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1984-04-06

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

48

Friday, April 6, 1984

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

National JNF planning 'Decade of Development'

New York (JTA) — A
unanimous resolve to fulfill
Israel's "decade of develop-
ment" was issued by some
300 delegates from
throughout the United
States who attended the
Jewish National Fund na-
tional conference on Sun-
day.

Israeli U. gets
support group

New York — An Ameri-
can support group has been
formed for Everyman's
University, the Israeli
correspondence school
which serves some 12,000
students.
The group, American
Friends of Everyman's Uni-
versity, is headed by Jacob
Rothschild of London and
Arthur Fried, a Jerusalem
attorney.

The delegates voted
unanimously to endorse
JNF's current program of
settlement-site prepara-
tion, access road building,
land reclamation and ag-
ricultural research projects
currently under way with
the aim of progressing to a
stage of extended develop-
ment within 10 years.

hills in Galilee and sand
dunes in the Negev and
Arava.
At present, they reported,
only 25 percent of Jewish
ancestral soil in Israel has
been developed for settle-
ment and agriculture. Yet it
is in these regions that the
population must be in-
creased to offset the pres-

Speakers stressed that
because of Israel's current
economic crisis, work
towards reclaiming a large
portion of the land of Israel
is being jeopardized. Thus,
they pointed out, substan-
tial sums are needed to
complete urgent develop-
ment projects.

Lebanon pullout hinges
on 'security': Shamir

Charlotte Jacobson and
Dr. Samuel Cohen pre-
sented detailed reports
about current JNF pro-
grams reclaiming barren

New York (JTA) — Is-
rael will withdraw its troops
from Lebanon only when
sufficient security ar-
rangements have been
made for Israel's northern
frontier, • Israeli Prime
Minister Yitzhak Shamir
told editors from Time
Magazine in an interview
published this week.

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sure of having 80 percent of
Israel's current population
along the narrow stretch of
the Mediterranean coast.
Addressing the luncheon
sessions, Sen. Daniel
Moynihan (D-N.Y.) paid
tribute to the late Sen.
Henry Jackson, his close
personal friend for many
years.

The Prime Minister was
interviewed in his
Jerusalem office by Time
Inc. Editor in Chief Henry
Grunwald, Managing
Editor Ray Cave and Chief
of Correspondents Richard
Duncan.
In response to a sugges-
tion that the expansion of
Israeli settlements on the
West Bank fosters a bad dip-
lomatic climate in the
region, Shamir replied:
"I don't think the estab-
lishment of some centers of
population in the areas of
Samaria and Judea has to
do with the climate of rela-
tions between us. After all,
in the Camp David accords
we obliged ourselves to
negotiate about the political
future of these territories.
We have never promised not
to live there, not to settle
there. In this part of the
world, in this country, Jews
and Arabs will live together
forever, and the question is:
What will be the political
expression of this reality?"

(Wo men 's C l ubs)

PRIMROSE BENEV-
OLENT CLUB will have a
business meeting noon
Monday in the Lincoln To-
wers Apts. club room. Petite
luncheon will be served.

* * *

WHITEHALL CHAP-
TER, Women's American
ORT, will have a meeting
and bagel bash at 12:30 p.m.
Thursday in the Whitehall
Apts. club house. Rabbi
Allan Blustein, Sinai Hos-
pital chaplain, will speak on

Art of Maturing
seminar focus

Greater Detroit Section,
National Council of Jewish
Women, will have a semi-
nar on "The Art of Matur-
ing," at 10:30 a.m. April 26
at the NCJW offices, 16400
W. 12 Mile, Suite 106,
Southfield.

Theme for the seminar is
"You're Never Too Old to Be
Young."

Guest speakers will be
Dean Harold R. Johnson,
School of Social Work, Uni-
versity of Michigan; Dr.
Wilma T. Donahue, direc-
tor, International Center
for Social Gerontology,
Washington, D.C.; and Dr.
Ronald E. Trunsky, associ-
ate director, department of
psychiatry, Sinai Hospital.

Mini luncheon will be
served. Paid reservations
are due April 23. For infor-
mation, call NCJW, 557-
9604.

* * *

GOLDA MEIR CHAP-
TER, Pioneer Women
Naamat, will hold a regular
business meeting at noon
Monday at the Kristen To-
wers, 25900 Greenfield,
Oak Park. Future events
will be discussed. Refresh-
ments will be served. Pro-
spective members and
friends are invited.

Beth El Sisterhood plans
spring happening April 30

Temple Beth El Sister-
hood will hold its second
annual "Spring Happening"
April 30 at the temple.
The day will begin at 10
a.m. with a, complimentary
continental breakfast and a
variety of boutiques. At
noon a gourmet luncheon
will be served. During the
luncheon there will be an
informal fashion show.
Following the luncheon
will be a musical program,
featuring Detroit Sym-
phony Orchestra artists
Jane Rosenson, harpist, and
Shaul Ben-Meir, flutist.
A second generation har-
pist, Ms. Rosenson, has per-
formed with the DSO since
1980. She received her

On the question of the lo-
cation of the U.S. embassy
in Israel, Shamir believes
"100 percent of Israel is for
having the Israeli capital in
Jerusalem" and that mov-
ing the embassy from Tel
Aviv to Jerusalem "is an
expression of the recogni-
tion of this.

"If there are some dif-
ferences (between the U.S.
and Israel) about the east-
ern part of Jerusalem, then
why not put the embassy in
the western part," Shamir
said.

"Women in Jewish His-
tory." There is a charge.

Shaul Ben-Meir

Bachelor and Master's De-
grees in Music at the Uni-
versity of Michigan and was
appointed adjunct lecturer
in harp at the U-M.
Ben-Meir studied both in
his native Israel and in
England. At age 21, he was

Jane Rosenson
awarded the silver medal at
the International Wind
Competition in Helsinki,
Finland. He was the princi-
pal flutist of the Haifa Sym-
phony for three years.
Ben-Meir has been a
member of the DSO for
many years. He appears
frequently in solo recitals
and is a member of the Re-
naissance Woodwind Quin-
tet. He has recorded solo al-
bums and appeared with
Ms. Rosenson at Temple
Beth El.
Sue Salesin and Joyce
Klein are co-chairmen. Pro-
ceeds will go to the Braille
Fund. Reservations are re-
quired by April 20 and the
public is welcome.
Cheeks should be sent to
Lily Gottfurcht, c/o Temple
Beth El, 7400 Telegraph,
Birmingham, 48010. For in-
formation, call Temple Beth
El, 851-1100.

Jewish traditions discussed

Is there still a place for
time-honored traditions in
busy Jewish families today?
Author Dennis Prager will
address this challenge in
"Be Joyous . . . Be Creative
. . . Be Jewish," a presenta-
tion of the Jewish Welfare
Federation Women's Di-
vision at its annual Spring
Forum at 9:15 a.m. Tuesday
at the main Jewish Com-
munity Center.
In the morning lecture,
Prager will discuss. "Where
Have All the Young Jews
Gone?" Following luncheon,
his topic is the day's theme
— suggesting interesting
ideas for helping families
and individuals enjoy fuller
Jewish lives.
Spring Forum Chairman
Barbara Zack said commit-
tee members plan to set the
tables as if for Friday night
Shabbat dinner.

Women attending Spring
Forum will receive a book-
let with recipes, explana-
tions of the Jewish holidays
and ideas for involving chil-
dren in the Jewish tradi-
tions.
Registration and pay-
ment for Spring Forum are
due immediately in the
Federation Women's Di-
vision office. Child care
service can be arranged by
appointment with the Cen-
ter, 661-1000, ext. 122. For
reservations, call the
Wonien's Division, 965-
3939, ext. 156.

Yeshiva fund

New York — The Charles
Zemel Scholarship Fund,
honoring the retired New
Jersey businessman on his
100th birthday, was estab-
lished recently at Yeshiva
University.

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