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August 31, 1984 - Image 50

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1984-08-31

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

50 Friday, August 31, 1984

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

FOR WOMEN

NOW YOU CAN FLY B747 LUXURY FROM DETROIT!

BETH ACHIM SISTER-
HOOD will hold its first
Learn and Lunch program
on Sept. 10 at 10:15 a.m. in
the Wasserman Hall. Dr.
Zvi Gitelman, professor of
political science at the Di-
versity of Michigan, will
speak on the "Political Be-
havior of American Jews
and the 1984 Elections."
There is no charge for the
lecture. There is a nominal
charge for the luncheon.
Guests are invited. For
reservations, contact Edu-
cation Vice President
Marsha Auslander, 355-
2666.

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ISRAEL CHAPTER,
Pioneer Women/Naamat,
will hold its annual garage
sale at the home of Ruth
Miller, 156 Lake Park,
Birmingham, on Sept. 13
and 14. Members are asked
to bring useable discards,
kitchenware, small
appliances, tools, toys,
jewelry, linens, gently-used
clothing, books (hard cover
andpaperback). All items
contributed to the sale are
tax deductible. Call Betty
Levine, 357-0318, for
further details and/or
pick-up.

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CALL: 557-5210 Or Your Favorite Travel Agent

TEMPLE BETH EL SIS-
TERHOOD announces its
paid-up luncheon will be-
held on Sept. 17 at noon at
the temple. The program
will feature Donald R. Pow-
ell, executive director of the
American Institute for Pre-
ventative Medicine, who
will speak on "Stress Man-
agement." Guests are wel-
come at a nominal charge.
For reservations, call Selma
Goldstone, 546-7779; Shir-
ley Burnett, 626-8078; or
Shirley Hirsch, 352-0723.

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10:00 a.m.

GREAT OAKS COUNTRY CLUB

777 Great Oaks Blvd. (Off University)
Rochester, Michigan

Please join us fora continental breakfast and a showing of NEW!
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DEGANIA CHAPTER,
Pioneer Women/Naamat,
will have a membership
brunch Sept. 9 at 11:30 a.m.
in the home of Judy Holtz,
5232 Great Oak Ct. West
Bloomfield. An Israeli
brunch will be served and
Aviva Mutchnick will speak
on: "Sephardic Jews in Is-
rael: 'Melting Pot' or 'Boil-
ing Pot'?" The brunch is free
to all paid-ip members, and
guests are welcome at a
small charge. For reserva-
tions, call Muriel
Dworetsky, 352-6502.

DAVID - HORODOKER
WOMEN'S ORGANIZA-
TION will meet noon Tues-
day at the MCL Restaurant
in the Tel-12 Mall.
Mrs. Sara Hochman,
president, announces that
plans are being made for the
47th annual dohor luncheon
to be held noon Oct. 30 at
Cong. Beth Achim.
David-Horodoker women
are allied with the Coopera-
tive Council of the League of
Jewish Women in planning
a Chanukah and Seder par-
tiesfor mentally impaired
people, and other projects in -

the community. The group
contributes to the American
Red Magen David for Israel,
Alyn Rehabilitation Center
in Jerusalem, Association
for the Welfare of Jewish
Soldiers and four orphans
homes.
For tickets and informa-
tion, call Mrs. Anna
Komisar, 557-9425.

GOLDA MEIR CHAP-
TER, Pioneer Women/
Naamat, will hold a busi-
ness meeting noon Sept. 17
in the Kristen Towers,
25900 Greenfield, Oak
Park. Current events will
be discussed. Refreshments
will be served. Prospective
members and guests are in-
vited.

SISTERHOOD OF THE
TROY JEWISH CON-
GREGATION announces
the appointments of Carol
'Binder and Nancy Gross as
president and vice
president, respectively, of
the sisterhood.

NORTHWEST CHILD
RESCUE WOMEN will
have an open board meeting
on Thursday at 11:30 a.m.
at the Laurel Woods Apts.
club house. The group spon-
sors the social programs for

about 115 mentally re-
tarded at the Jewish Com-
munity Center.

NEGBAH SHALOM
CHAI CHAPTER, Pioneer
Women/Naamat, will hold a
regular meeting at noon
Wednesday in the Kristen
Towers, 25900 Greenfield,
Suite 205E, Oak Park. A
legislative program will be
presented. Refreshments
will be served. Guests are
welcome. For information,
call Iliene Winkelman,
president, 968-3972.

FANNIE
GLUCK
CHAPTER, Amit Women,
will meet at noon Tuesday
at Northgate East Apts.
club house to finalize the
plans for the 46th annual
donor luncheon Sept. 11 at
Cong. Beth Achim. The fol-
lowing program has been
planned: national anthems
will be sung by Rabbi/
Cantor Edward Feigelman;
invocation and Hamotzi,
Rabbis James Gordon:
greetings, Co-Presidents,
Ann Rosenberg and Bertha
Spilman; entertainment,
Max Sosin and Eric
Rosenow; toastmistress,
Frances Spilman. For
reservations, call Eve Her-
man, 557-0718.

League of Jewish Women
to honor group presidents

The opening meeting of
the League of Jewish
Women's Organizations of
Greater Detroit will honor
all presidents of Jewish
organizations at 12:15 p.m.
Sept. 20 Cong. B'nai David.
Rev. James R. Lyons, di-
rector of the Ecumenical In-
stitute for Jewish-Christian
Studies, will be the guest
speaker. His topic for the af-
ternoon will be "Anti-
Semitism."
Guests will be welcomed
by the league President
Marjorie Saulson. Program
Vice President is Adrienne
Milin. The community is
welcome. Bagels, desert and
coffee will be served. There
is a fee.
For information, call Mrs.
Saulson, 642-7784; or Mrs.
Milin, 626-3944.
Rev. Lyons is a graduate
of Wayne State University,
where he earned both a B.A.
degree in speech and an
M.A. degree in Middle
Eastern languages and lit-
erature. He has pursued
doctoral studies at the Uni-
versity of Michigan in the
same field.
Rev. Lyons previously
served as the youth director
at the Outer Drive United
Presbyterian Church and as
director of the Baptist Stu-
dent Fellowship at WSU.
For the past 25 years, he has,

served continuously as pas-
tor in Congregational
churches throughout the
Detroit metropolitan area.
Most recently, he served for
t 12 years as pastor of the
Pine Hill Congregational
Church in West Bloomfield.
In addition to his church
positions, Rev. Lyons was
the associate director of the
Office of Religious Affairs at
WSU frpm 1964 to 1970.
From 1968 to 1970, he was
the director of the Walker
and Gertrude Cisler Li-
brary at WSU, a facility
dedicated to the Holocaust
and the study of the role of
the churches during the
Nazi period in Germany.
Rev. Lyons has conducted
research in Europe and Is-
rael on the themes of the
Holocaust, the church
struggle in Nazi Germany,
and on contemporary
Jewish-Christian relations.
He has traveled exten-
sively in the Middle East,
where he pursued studies on
the historical background of
the current political situa-
tion. He lectures frequently
on topics related to the Bi- -
'ble, Jewish-Christian rela-
tions, and the Middle East.
He has contributed schol-
arly articles to religious
publications and delivered
papers at ecumenical
gatherings.

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