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January 25, 1985 - Image 73

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1985-01-25

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

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

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Continued from Page 88

training, her job has a sirailar
function.
"My job is mostly counseling
for those who are already here.
The elderly have problems ad-
justing. The younger ones
have mental and psychologi-
cal problems."
She said that she expected
that Sheyniuk like many im-
migrants who preceded him
will have some pyschological
problems. She said if he has
any medical problems he will
be sent to Sinai Hospital's
Shiffman Clinic at no charge.
Asked what kind of
psychological problems
Sheyniuk may have, Mrs.
Kuniaysky said they were
mainly adjustment problems.
"You go from euphoria to
depression in cycles. I know
how it goes with everyone."
Sheyniuk is lucky in that he
has Rachlevsky to provide a
job for him. He will appear in
- concert with Rachlevsky's Re-
naissance City Chamber
Players on Tuesday at Or-
chestra Hall. But other im-
migrants come here knowing
no one and without prospects.
In that cage, the RS enlists the
aid of the Jewish Vocational
Service to test for job skills.
The newly arrived also are
placed in classes to learn
English.
Sheyniuk said his greatest
worry right now-is having a
job, but Rachlevsky has taken
care of that for him. He added
that he's alittle worried about
adjusting to life in America.
Although he had been on tour
with the Moscow orchestra in
the U.S._ in 1978, he said he
finds "everything is new and
puzzling."
Because of Soviet oppres-
sion of Jews, Sheyniuk did not
have much of a Jewish back-
ground. He was not bar
mitzvah and only speaks a lit-
tle Yiddish which he learned
from his parents. He says he
"felt Jewish" in Russia, but
that and his internal passport
labeling him as a Jew were his
only associations with Jewish
life. He added, however, that
the orchestra in which he
played had many Jewish
members.
He said Jewish observance
was not a priority item in his
life right now. Would he study
for bar mitzvah? "I'm too
overwhelmed by other aspects.
I haven't thought about a bar
mitzvah or Jewish obser-
vance."
The Moscow-born Sheyniuk
also was a violinist with the
Moscow Chamber Orchestra.
It was with that organization
that he met Rachlevsky.
Rachlevsky called him his

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Misha Rachlevsky, left, renews his acquaintance with his mentor and
former orchestra colleague Anatoly Sheyniuk.

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mentor. "He was my im-
mediate boss," Rachlevsky
said. He was asked if he would
arrange an audition for
Sheyniuk with the Detroit
Symphony Orchestra, with
which Rachlevsky played for

eight years. He gave an adam-
ant, "No way. He likes to play
chamber music."
What advice would
Rachlevsky give his friend?
"Advice wouldn't help. I'll just
tell him, 'be happy."'

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Genocide Pact Sought

The Coordinating Council on
Human Relations (CCHR), a coal-
ition of over 80 organizations from
the Detroit area, including the
Jewish Community Council, the
Jewish Labor Committee, the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, the American Jewish
Committee and the National
Council of Jewish Women, has
stepped up its efforts to obtain
ratification of the United Nations
Convention on the Prevention
and Punishment of the Crime of
Genocide.
The Jewish Community Coun-
cil recommends that all those
wishing to demonstrate support
for retification of the Genocide

Child Identification
Program Has Begun

WDIV-TV's News 4, Pepsi,
Farmer Jack and the Michigan
Jaycees are joining together to
sponsor a 15-week child identifi-
cation program to take place at all
85 Farmer Jack stores in Michi-
gan.
The program, already in pro-
gress, continues each weekend, 10
a.m.-5 p.m., until May 5.
The Child ID Program offers
parents the opportunity to bring
their children to a Farmer Jack
store and register for a free child
identification card. Two cards will
be provided; one for the child
featuring current information
and a photograph, and the other
for parents containing vital in-
formation about the child and the
child's fingerprints.

Convention write to their Sena-
tors and make their feelings
known. Michigan Senators ad-
dresses are: Carl Levin, 140 Rus-
sell Senate Office Building,
Washington, D.C. 20510; and
Donald W. Riegle, Jr., 1207
Dirksen Senate Office Building,
Washington, D.C. 20510.

Summer Study
At Weizmann

The Weizmann Institute of Sci-
ence, Rehovot, Israel is again of-
fering the Dr. Bessie F. Lawrence
International Summer Science
Institute. This year, the 17th year
of the summer institute, the insti-
tute will be held July 8 - Aug. 21.
The International Summer Sci-
ence Institute provides some 75
outstanding science students
from Europe, the Americas, and
Israel with an opportunity to
work alongside top Weizmann In-
stitute researchers, as well as to
learn something about the life in
Israel today.
The program is divided into
three parts: a hands-on campus
science experience, for students
from all countries; a week in des-
ert field schools, also for all par-
ticipants; and a two week tour
package only for the U.S. group
(Aug. 8-21).
Call Edie Mittenthal, Detroit
Director of the American Com-
mittee for the Weizmann Intitute
of Science, 569-7275, for applica-
tion information.

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73

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