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September 02, 1994 - Image 196

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1994-09-02

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

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• • • • • • • • • • • • • fir • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • „I ‘

Congregation Shaarey Zedek

Extends to the entire community
our very best wishes for a ,7Vew Year
amply blessed with heartfelt happiness
and worthwhile achievements

Congregation Shaarey Zedek
27375 8e11 Road
Southfield, Michigan 48034
(810) 357-5544


%Is • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

Congregation Shaarey ZedekB' nai Israel

4200IValnut Cake Road

West Bloomfield, Michigan 48323
••

(810) 681-5353
• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • al

YOU WANT IT WE'VE GOT IT!...

e.,.9 4teo. Vet% ,4eitiot

Where We've Got The

Congregational Religious School
with Facilities in Southfield
and West Bloomfield

Youth Activities

Scouting

Family Shabbat Dinners

Kugel Kiddush

Daily Morning and Evening Minyans

Sftereef

Sisterhood • Men's Club
Club Chayim • Young At Heart
Chavura
Concerts • Carnivals
Las Vegas Night
Book Bites Dinner Series
Lunch & Learn • Talmud Classes
Library • Mikvah • 2 Social Halls

THE SYNAGOGUE WITH AN AFFORDABLE MEMBERSHIP PLAN FOR

(PREVIOUSLY AFFILIATED: 2 YEARS FOR THE PRICE OF 1 PLUS $100)

Centrally located.

21100 West 12 Mile Rd., Southfield - 352-8670

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YOU!

Federation Grants
Aid Many Programs

The Jewish Federation of Met-
ropolitan Detroit has approved
more than $143,000 in grants for
11 innovative programs spon-
sored by community and campus
organizations, synagogues and
Federation agencies.
The grants, from the Max M.
Fisher Jewish Community Foun-
dation, will be used for programs
to enhance Jewish life and pro-
vide support to people with dis-
abilities.
Grant money comes from a
pool of unrestricted funds held by
the United Jewish Foundation
and administered by Federation.
One such program received a
$10,000 grant for the third year of
a Reform and Conservative spon-
sored series of Shabbat services
for singles. Last year, all Reform
and Conservative congregations
participated in the 11 Shabbat
services, which ranged in atten-
dance from 200-400 singles.
Keshet, and organization
which aims to alleviate the feel-
ings of isolation and frustration
experienced by families of chil-
dren with special needs, received
a third year grant of $11,000.
This program provides a sense of
community to families through
workshops, multi-support groups
and family holiday celebrations.
Keshet also consults with local
agencies about development of
programs for their children.
The B'nai B'rith Youth Orga-
nization (BBYO) and the Agency
for Jewish Education (AJE) re-
ceived a $4,200 grant which will
go toward Jewish programming
for BBYO members. The pro-
grams, being funded for the third
year, are planned by BBYO
members in consultation with the
AJE education staff.
The AJE's Stepping Stones
program was granted $20,000 for
outreach to unaffiliated and in-
terfaith families. Stepping Stones
works with a consortium of Re-
form and Conservative congre-
gations along with the AJE's
Jewish Experiences for Families
(JEFF). The two-year family ed-
ucation program urges graduates
to raise their children in a Jew-
ish environment and to join a con-
gregation upon completion. This
is the third year of the grant.
The AJE's Hebrew Interactive
Learning Center, in association
with the University of Michigan,
received $10,000 to upgrade its
computer video program that
augments the teaching of the He-
brew language.
A first-year grant of $20,000
was given to the AJE's JEFF pro-
gram to develop community out-
reach activities for single parents.
JEFF will be working with a

number of other community
agencies in the development of
events.
A $18,169 grant was approved
for partial funding of a staff po-
sition at Michigan State Univer-
sity (MSU). The MSU Jewish
Studies Program has developed
a Jewish faculty and staff, creat-
ed lunch-and-learn programs and
a has offered additional cours-
es.
The Jewish Community Cen-
ter (JCC) was granted a $20,000
to complete a comprehensive pro-
gram to provide social, educa-
tional and fitness activities to
people with various disabilities.
The Center is working with oth-
er Jewish communal agencies to
expand its services for the phys-
ically, visually and hearing im-
paired.
The Center also received a
first-year grant of $25,000 to co-
ordinate community programs
that promote intergenerational
activity among youth, parents
and grand-parents.
The Anti-Defamation League
(ADL) has received a one-year
grant for $5,000, to be augment-
ed by matching dollars raised by
ADL, to bring six teen-agers of
Ethiopian, Sephardic and Ashke-
nazi descent to the United States.
The six teen-agers will learn with
a mixed ethnic group of high
school students in the hope it will
encourage positive attitudes to-
ward Jews and the state of Israel.
For its third year, Jewish Fam-
ily Service (JFS) will allocate un-
used funds from previous years
to provide personal car services
for aging residents of the JFS
Group Apartments for the El-
derly.

Young Adults
Tour D.C.

Young adults age 22-40 who wish
to become actively involved in the
Jewish Federation of Metropoli-
tan Detroit and the Allied Jew-
ish Campaign are invited to
participate in a one-day mission
to Washington, D.C., on Oct. 4.
The mission, sponsored by the
United Jewish Appeal Young
Leadership Cabinet, includes a
private tour of the United States
Holocaust Memorial Museum
and a visit to Capitol Hill. A spe-
cial dinner briefing at the Israel
Embassy is also tentatively
planned.
There is a charp. Space is lim-
ited, and dietary laws will be ob-
served.
For information, call Marianne
Milgrom at the Federation, 642-
4260.

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