100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

The University of Michigan Library provides access to these materials for educational and research purposes. These materials may be under copyright. If you decide to use any of these materials, you are responsible for making your own legal assessment and securing any necessary permission. If you have questions about the collection, please contact the Bentley Historical Library at bentley.ref@umich.edu

September 14, 1990 - Image 22

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1990-09-14

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

DETROIT

SOPHISTICATION

BY CARLO PUCCI

Temple Presents
Holiday Workshop

Temple Emanu-El presents
its Holiday Workshop Series
to teach adults about major
and minor Jewish holidays.
Beginning Oct. 18 and en-
ding May 30, students learn
the songs, blessings, recipes
and crafts that accompany
Shabbat, Chanukah,
Passover, Rosh Hashanah,
Yom Kippur, Yom HaShoah,
and more.
Enrollment is open to the
public. There is a fee.

Nosh 'N Drash
Program To Begin

For business,

Adat Shalom Synagogue
plans an orientation meeting
for its Nosh 'n Drash program
for high school students at
7:30 p.m. Sept. 17.
Nosh 'n Drash will meet
Mondays beginning at 6:15
p.m. with dinner, followed by
educational programs.
Mekhinah for ninth graders
focuses on community respon-
sibility and Jewish tradition.
Students study Jewish
sources on community-
oriented mitzvot and learn
about Detroit Jewish com-
munity agencies.
The 10th grade Limud pro-
gram is required for teens

for special occasions,

you'll appreciate the

distinctive styling of

this classic European-

inspired suit.

Designed by Carlo Pucci

exclusively for Kosins and

Kosins Big & Tall

with an assortment of

colors, single-breasted,

styles to choose from.

"Where Fit Is Foremost"

27881 Southfield Rd. at 11 1/2 Mile,
Lathrup Village • 559-3900
- 10-9, Sat. 9-6, Sun. 12-5
Mon Fri.

1(2111.r

26300 Southfield Rd. north of 10 1/2 Mile, Lathrup Village
569-6930 • Mon.-Fri. 10-9, Sat. 9-6, Sun. 12-5

YOUR VINTAGE
WRIST WATCH COULD
BE WORTH $10,000

MOVADO
CARTIER
GUBELIN
MOON PHASES
CHRONOGRAPHS
MANY OTHERS

I

,

ABBOTT'S COINEX CORPORATION

1393 S. WOODWARD AVE., BIRM., MI 48009

To Sell a Watch Phone: (313) 644-8565

Metro Dealer 30 Years

4,

Jeanette Rubenstein of
Detroit, girls 15-16 hurdles
winner in the JCC-Maccabi
Games, was incorrectly iden-
tified in a photograph in the
Sept. 7 Jewish News.

Early
Deadline
The Jewish News will
have an early deadline for
local publicity to appear
in the issue of Sept. 28.
Because of the High
Holidays, the deadline
will be noon Wednesday,
Sept. 19.

Jewish Schools Open
In East Europe, USSR

422 units

PATEK PHILIPPE
ROLEX
AUDEMARS
VACHERON
LE COULTRE
UNIVERSAL

Correction

I NEWS I

and double-breasted

K

who wish to participate in the
confirmation program. Con-
firmation candidates will
take a weekend trip to New
York City.
Gesher, for 11th and 12th
graders, explores contem-
porary ethical issues in-
cluding abortion, suicide,
euthanasia, capital punish-
ment and war.
Rabbis Efry Spectre and
Elliot Pachter and Youth
Director, Miriam Starkman,
head the Nosh 'n Drash
faculty.
For information, call the
synagogue, 851-5100.

DISCOUNTS
s,,vg $9999 INTERPLAK

TOOTHBRUSH $6488
SEIKO WATCHES
40-50% OFF sL'isg.
MONT BLANC PENS

40% OFF t99

RAY-BAN
SUN GLASSES
RCA-ZENITH TVs
Oscar Braun's CROSS
PENS
15075 W. Lincoln



Oak Park 968-5858

40% OFF

.

Jerusalem (JTA) — Five
new Jewish schools opened
in Eastern Europe this
week, three of them in the
Soviet Union and two in
Hungary.
The Soviet Union's new
schools opened in Leningrad;
Vilna (Vilnius), Lithuania;
and Tallinn, Estonia. The
Jewish Agency has provided
curricula and teachers for
the schools, including pro-
grams for Hebrew, Zionist
studies, Jewish history and
Jewish culture. The agency
opened its first Jewish
school in the Soviet Union
last year in Riga, Latvia.
In addition to the schools,
some 23 Israeli teachers are
teaching Hebrew in 13
towns throughout the Soviet
Union.
The new schools in
Budapest — two elementary
schools and a kindergarten
— enhance a Jewish com-
munity whose educational
infrastructure is thriving,
due in part to the help given
by Hungarian Jews living in
the West and also through
the substantive technical as-

sistance of the American
Jewish Joint Distribution
Committee.
Many of the Soviet and
Hungarian teachers recently
returned from six-week
courses in Israel. There are
also four Jewish Agency
emissaries, or "shlichim,"
now in Hungary, working in
local schools and evening
ulpanim.
And in one state school in
Budapest, a Jewish Agency
shaliach will be teaching
Hebrew.
In Hungary, the new
schools fill a void created by
over 40 years of Communist
rule and the destruction of
the Holocaust. Prior to the
war, there were 147 Jewish
elementary schools in
Hungary and numerous
Jewish high schools.
About two dozen Jewish
elementary schools were
reopened after the war and
five Jewish high schools. But
by 1948, the Communist
government had restruc-
tured the schools and began
closing down Jewish
publications.

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan