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August 24, 1984 - Image 86

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1984-08-24

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

86 Friday, August 24, 1984

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

LOCAL NEWS

Groves gridder grabs title at Michigan All-Star game

Defensive back Brian
Tauber of Franklin was a
participant in the fourth
annual Michigan High
School Football Coaches
Association All-Star Game
earlier this month at Michi-
gan State Univer-
sity'sSpartan Stadium in
East Lansing.



The game matches the
best of the past year's high
school senior players from
the tri-counry area against
those from the western part
of the state. Tauber, the
only Jewish player, assisted
the East Team to a 24-7 vic-
tory.
Tauber has received All-

STRAIGHT DOWN THE MIDDLE ...

League, All-Area second tion of academic excellence,
team, All-Metro North and and will be attending the
All-State honorable men- University of Pennsylvania
tions. In addition, he was in the fall.
presented with the Groves'
Brian is the son of Joel D.
Parents Award, in recogni- Tauber and Shelby Tauber.

Oakland County offers
free health classes, clinics

The Oakland County
Health Division will offer a
series of eight classes for
expectant parents begin-
ning Sept. 11 in the South-
field office of the Health Di-
vision, 27725 Greenfield
Rd., Southfield.
There is no charge for the
classes, which will be held
in the evenings from 7:30 to
9:30 p.m., but pre-
registration is required.
For information, call the
Health Division, 858-1280
or 424-7101.
The Health Division has

• ft

declared August Immuniza-
tion Month in Michigan. A
state-wide effort is being
made to insure that all stu-
dents entering school are
properly immunized.
Immunization require-
ments for school entry in
Oakland County are:
diptheria-tetanus-pertussis
(DTP), five doses; oral polio,
four does; measles-mumps-
rubella (MMR), one dose;
and one tetanus-diphtheria
(TD) booster every 10 years.
For information about
free immunization clinics,
contact the Health Division,
858-1301 or 424-7045.

Gift disclosure
bill introduced
in state House

A bill that would require
full public disclosure from
Michigan's public colleges
and universities of gifts and
contracts from foreign
sources when the amount is
in excess of $100,000 has
been introduced in the state
House of Representatives,
according to Ruth S. Rosen-
baum, Michigan region di-
rector of the American
Jewish Congress.
The law, which would
help thwart Arab financial
influence on campuses
across the state, was intro-
duced in the state House by
Reps. Joseph Forbes,
Maxine Berman and Wilbur
Brotherton. The disclosure
requirement would also
apply to registered foreign
agents and corporations
doing business in the
United States whose princi-
pal place of business is lo-
cated outside this country,
Rosenbaum said.
The measure was mod-
eled on similar legislation
which has been passed in Il-
linois, New York and
Florida.

,

THE JEWISH NEWS

TELLS IT LIKE IT IS!

SEND A GIFT SUBSCRIPTION TODAY!

BB convention
to hear envoy

To: The Jewish News

17515 W. 9 Mile Rd Suite 865
I
Southfield, Mich. 48075-4491

Please send a year's gift subscription to:

NAME

ADDRESS

I

I CITY

STATE

ZIP _______

FOR•

state occasion if gift

FROM

618 enclosed

ON

m

os

pm

Es

pm no an op



es NI to as le

EP as se

Washington — Meir
Rosenne, Israel's Ambas-
sador to the United States,
will deliver the keynote ad-
dress at the biennial con-
vention of B'nai B'rith In-
ternational in Washington
next month.
Hyman H. Haves, of Los
Angeles, will receive the
Moe and Berdie Kudler
Award for outstanding vol-
unteer work at the conven-
tion, which will be held
Sept. 2-6 at the Sheraton
Washington Hotel.

Brian Tauber

Esther Olen

Esther R. Olen, a member
of Jewish communal organ-
izations, died Aug. 15 at age
77.
Born in Romania, Mrs.
Olen lived 70 years in the
United States. She was a
member of Temple Israel,
Hadassah and a 50-year-
member of the Maimonides
Medical Society Women's
Auxiliary.
She leaves her husband,
Dr. Alex; two daughters,
Mrs. Harold (Lois) Gregg
and Mrs. Merle (Marcia)
Rosin; a son, Dr. David; a
brother, Dr. Fred Alzofon of
California; three sisters,
Mrs. Joseph (Edith) Jaye,
Mrs. Nathan (Sarah)
Fishman and Mrs. Marty
(Adele) Fuerst; 15 grand-
children and one great-
granddaughter.

NEWS

BB program
on cults cited

OBITUARIES

Theodore Broido dies,
Secretary to Reform body

New York (JTA) — Theo-
dore Broido, administrative
secretary of the Union of
American Hebrew Congre-
gations (UAHC) and a
long-time Reform Jewish
leader, died Aug. 12. He was
56.
A life-long Zionist, Mr.
Broido was one of the prime
movers in the establish-
ment in 1977 of the Associa-
tion of Reform Zionists of
America (ARZA) — a
UAHC affiliate — and was a
former secretary of the
organization. He repre-
sented ARZA as a delegate
to the Zionist Congress in
Jerusalem in 1982. He was
a member of the Zionist
General Council, the
Jewish Agency Assembly

Mr. Broido joined the ad-
ministrative staff of UAHC
in 1949 and served as direc-
tor of regional activities, di-
rector of administration, di-
rector of both the New York
state and New Jersey
regions, and associate direc-
tor of the New York Federa-
tion of Reform Synagogues.

He also served as secre-
tary of the Rabbinical Pen-
sion Board — a joint in-
strumentality of the UAHC
and the Central Conference
of American Rabbis — and
as director of the National
Commission on Rabbinic-
Congregational Relations of
the UAHC-CCAR.

Dr. Barbara Oleshansky, 36

Dr. Barbara Arlene
Washington — "The Oleshansky, a clinical psy-
Magnetism of Cults," a 1983 chologist, died Aug. 18 at
radio program produced by age 36.
B'nai B'rith International,
Born in Detroit, Dr.
has been named winner of Oleshansky resided in
the Armstrong Award- Chicago, Ill., at the time of
Education Division for ex- her death. She was
cellence and originality in graduated from Royal Oak
radio broadcasting.
Dondero High School and
The program, initiated by the University of Michigan
B'nai B'rith Audio-Visual College of Literature, Sci-
Director Cary Goldweber, ence and the Arts (1970).
features former cult mem- She was elected to Phi Beta
bers and experts in law, Kappa honorary.
religion and mental health
Dr. Oleshansky earned
exploring the cult phenom- her Ph.D. degree in clinical
enon.
psychology in 1980. She

•,•;•:, ■ :•;••••—•-•*,.•••-=•••• ■•■■, 71

and the Board of the Ameri-
can Zionist Federation.

1,-3,9•.,,,93•113CWASOININIMPOIMPS21==.;414;ZAT3 L71:17.,...!

practiced as a clinical psy-
chologist in Tucson, Ariz.,
for four years and moved to
Chicago six months ago to
work as an executive with
the Hays Group, an indus-
trial computing firm, as an
industrial consultant.
She is survived by her
parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Nathan (Ruth) Oleshansky
of Southfield; three
brothers, William R. of
West Bloomfield, Major
Marvin A., M.D., of Silver
Spring, Md., and David S. of
Washington, D.C. Inter-
ment Detroit.

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