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April 10, 1987 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1987-04-10

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

UP FRONT

Reform Day School
In The Planning Stage

NEW!

Easy Scoop and Seal
Package!

Five local temples are considering opening
a combined day school in September 1988

JUDY GERSTEL

Special to The Jewish News

D

etroit area Reform congre-
gations are laying the
groundwork for a Reform
day school by opening separate
kindergarten programs this fall. A
combined school could open as
early as September 1988, possibly
sharing the facilities of United He-
brew Schools' high school on
Twelve Mile Road in Southfield.
Temple Emanu-El currently
has 16 students in a kindergarten
program, and plans to have two

kindergarten classes in the fall.
ICE CREAM
Temple Israel and Temple Beth El
plan to open kindergarten classes
in September, and Temple Kol Ami
will send some kindergarten stu-
dents to the Temple Israel pro-
gram.
Although local Reform leaders
prefer to emphasize that the
precedent-setting day school is still
very much in the planning stage, a
ARTIFICIAL FLAVOR ADDED
series of meetings has been held
involving rabbis and representa-
tives from the local temples and
Jewish Welfare Federation officials.
HALF GALLON
The UHS facility, which at one
time was shared with Akiva He- A Wesley's box with two supervisory symbols (label and lower right).
brew Day School, is just one site
being mentioned.
Temple Israel and Temple Beth
El's efforts have led to involving
the smaller Reform congregations,
Kashrut Council, said he had "a
according to Marvin Goldman a ALAN HITSKY
sharp falling out" with Paul Bor-
member of the Reform Day School News Editor
man over Goldman's agreement to
Committee and a past president of
work
with A&P. "I was engaged by
Beth El.
orman Foods, the parent
A&P
for
its Michigan group, which
"We've only been talking for
company of Farmer Jack
has
59
stores."
Goldman said the
two months," explained Goldman,
supermarkets, has . ended
"and we've had three meetings al- its 20-year association with Rabbi A&P is preparing an entire line of
ready. At the next meeting, each of Jack Goldman and switched kas- dairy products that will be kosher,
the congregations will present its hrut supervision of its Wesley and has already begun distributing
Tom Tov kosher bread that is pro-
own demographic study."
Farm Maid house brands to the
Goldman emphasized that a Council of Orthodox Rabbis of duced under his supervision at a
Hamtramck bakery, is planning
Reform day school would have to Greater Detroit.
in-store kosher delis and possibly
offer "a secular education of the
Gilbert Borman, public rela-
highest quality" as well as a qual- tions director,:\ of Borman Foods and in-store kosher bakeries.
"A&P is being very aggressive
ity Jewish program.
son of president Paul Borman, said
about
this," Goldman said, "and it
This year there are 1,900 chil- the company "essentially decided to
should
be very good for the com-
dren in the elementary grades go with someone new." Rabbi
attending afternoon and week-end Goldman, however, said the change munity." He regrets his departure
programs at the five temples. They occurred after he agreed to super- from Farmer Jack, he said, but
are Temple Israel, with an enroll- vise local products for A&P super- that's what happened." Goldman
said he was surprised by Paul
ment of 923, Temple Beth El (490), markets in Michigan.
Continued
on Page 14
Continued on Page 14
Goldman, of the Metropolitan

FLAVORED

Borman Foods' Units Change
Their Kashrut Supervision

Campaign Hits
$22.4 Million

Allied Jewish Campaign lead-
ers announced Thursday night that
the 1987 Campaign has achieved
$22.4 million in pledges. More than
900 persons attended the Campaign
closing event at Adat Shalom Syn-
agogue, which featured comedian
Alan King.
Campaign chairmen Emery
Klein and Paul D. Borman ex-
pressed their appreciation to Cam-
paign volunteers, while Jewish
Welfare Federation executive vice
president Martin Kraar pointed out
that an additional 3,100 previous
contributors would still be con-
tacted.
Some 15,000 contributors
pledged the $22.4 million total.
This compares to just under $22
million that was pledged by the
closing event last year.

B

ROUND UP

Pleasant Ridge
Mayor Ousted

Attorney Jeffrey Sherbow
was elected Monday to a
two-year term as mayor of
Pleasant Ridge. Sherbow, 36,
ousted incumbent Thomas
Latta by a margin of 432 to
422.
The city's board of canvas-
sers will determine Monday if
a recount is necessary, but a
spokesman for the city clerk's
office said a recount would be
unlikely.
Sherbow was out of town at
press time, but John Sopt, a
partner in Sherbow's Bloom-
field Hills law practice, said
that the mayor-elect cam-
paigned on a platform of open

government. There is no
place for closed city commis-
sion meetings in a small
community like Pleasant
Ridge, Sopt paraphrased
Sherbow as saying.
Sherbow, a newcomer to
Pleasant Ridge politics, will-
be sworn in on Monday.

War Criminal
Gets Reprieve

Washington (JTA) — Al-
leged Nazi war criminal Karl
Linnas received an 11th-hour
reprieve from deportation to
the Soviet Union Monday
when Supreme Court Justice
Thurgood Marshall issued a
temporary stay to allow the

full court to consider the de-
portation order.
Marshall acted after a fed-
eral court in Manhattan re-
jected Linnas' final appeal
last week. The 67-year-old
native of Lithuania would
have been the first war
crimes suspect ever deported
to the Soviet Union. He was
tried there in absentia in
1962 and sentenced to death.
The deportation order was
expected to be carried out
Monday night. Linnas' fate
may be decided when the
Supreme Court holds its next
conference on April 17, or by
telephone poll of the nine
Justices before then. The
Supreme Court has twice in
the past declined to review
Linnas' case.

Envoy Sees
Strong Ties

Despite the Pollard Affair,
relations between the United
States and Israel are becom-
ing stronger, especially in the
wake of the formal declara-
tion of Israel as a U.S. ally,
Israel's ambassador to the
United Nations told an Ann
Arbor audience March 29.
Binyamin Netanyahu was
the keynote speaker at the
third annual Israel confer-
ence day at the University of
Michigan, sponsored by 17
on- and off-campus organiza-
tions.
He said that Israel is more
respected now than in the
past, due to a decline in Arab

power, better relations with
the U.S. and changing atti-
tudes about terrorism.

Shultz To Join
Moscow Seder

Washington — Secretary of
State George P. Shultz plans
to celebrate Pesach with
Jewish dissidents at a seder
Monday in Moscow, according
to a State Department offi-
cial.
The seder will be conducted
at the U.S. Embassy's press
and cultural center.
Vladamir Slepak is among
the Jews invited to the seder.
Shultz may also meet with
Andrei Sakharov•

7

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