YEAR in DETROIT
Continued from preceding page
"Entertainment At Its Finest"
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ongregations B'nai Moshe
and B'nai David sold their
buildings in Oak Park and
Southfield and announced
their intentions to move to
West Bloomfield. B'nai Moshe's plans
were snagged by opposition of the
West Bloomfield Township Board.
Numerous meetings and threats of
court action eventually won the
support of the township trustees.
The Lubavitch Foundation of
Michigan is facing a similar struggle
with West Bloomfield and Temple
Shir Shalom is shepherding its plans
for a sanctuary through the
The Jewish Welfare Federation
sent mixed signals in this direction
at the beginning and at the end of
the year. Federation purchased B'nai
Moshe's building in Oak Park in an
effort to enhance the Neighborhood
Project, and Yeshiva Beth Yehuda's
girls' school will move into the
building. But Federation also
announced last month its intention
to move from its downtown location
to a site in Farmington Hills. ❑
The Jewish Welfare Federation plans to
move its headquarters from downtown to
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A volunteer for Yad Ezra, a Kosher food pantry for hungry Jews.
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FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1990
Feeding The Hungry
kosher food pantry for
hungry Jews was estab-
lished in Southfield, but
Yad Ezra has been suffering
from its own success. During
its first months of operation, Yad
Ezra helped an average of 800
individuals and was running out of
funds and supplies.
At the same time, the efforts of
Mazon — A Jewish Response to
Hunger — have been expanding. Ten
congregations now belong to the
program, encouraging their members
to contribute three percent of the
cost of a party to Mazon's national
fundraising efforts for the hungry.
As an outgrowth of Mazon, Jewish
volunteers are working to establish
Forgotten Harvest, which will collect
surplus food from individuals and
restaurants for area food banks.
While efforts to help the hungry,
both within and outside the Jewish
community, have multiplied, many
volunteers believe the efforts must
be heavily increased to be effective. ❑