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October 02, 1959 - Image 24

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1959-10-02

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

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, 3 Center Programs to Include
Folklore, Art Films, Stage Show

A folklore program, an art
film series and a satiric comedy
play among the upcoming events
being sponsored by the Jewish
Community Center.
"Afternoons with Great Jew-
ish Authors," the first of several
series in the Jewish cultural
and folklore program for older
adults, will be conducted by
the Center adult division at
2 p.m. Mondays in the main
building, 18100 Meyers Rd.
Mrs. Jeanette Serling and
Mrs. Sarah Friedman will lead
programs on Sholem Aleichem,
Sholem Asch and Chaim Nach-
man Bialik.
Mrs. Friedman will lead a
Sholem Aleichem afternoon
this Monday, Mrs. Serling, a
Sholem Asch afternoon Oct.
19 and Mrs. Friedman a
Bialik afternoon Oct. 26.
An "Afternoons with Jewish
Books" program, in connection
with the Jewish Book Fair, will
follow in November.
Programs in December will
deal with "The Jewish Way of
Life," an informal discussion
series of Jewish ethics and
values, their origins and the
way they influence our lives.
An art film series sponsored
by the Center's art department
will be free to members, and
will include films in the field
of art and a lecture or discus-
sion period at 8:30 p.m. Thurs-
days, in the main building.
The series will begin Oct.
15 with "Abstract and Con-

Sweetest Day Oct. 17

One of the nicest observances
of the year occurs Oct. 17 when
folks in the Detroit area and all
across the country "make some-
one happy" on Sweetest Day.
Mayors and other chief execu-
tives of communities in the
vicinity are issuing proclama-
tions asking their citizens to
carry out the "make someone
happy" slogan of this year's




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I Author to Speak Zvi Zeitlin, Israeli Violinist, Soloist

at Council
Lunch at Center Symphony Concert Oct. 13

crete," "People of the City"
and "Pacific 231." After the
movies, James L. Limbacher,
audio-visual director of the
Dearborn Public Library, will
discuss "The film as an Art
"Communications P r i in e r,"
"Non-Objective Art" and "Cub-
ism" will be shown Nov. 19. A
discussion period will follow.
The films depict art as a
communication medium and
show how abstract art can com-
"The Titan," a film concern-
ing the life of Michelangelo and
his art works, will be offered
Dec. 19.
Moliere's immortal satiric
comedy, "The Learned La-
dies," will conclude the Cen-
ter Theater season May 19,
21 and 22 at the Aaron De
Roy Theater in the main
Other center plays will in-
clude John Patrick's "The
Curious Savage," S. N. Behr-
man's "The Cold Wind and
the Warm" and a revival of "A
Tale of Chelm" from the world
of Sholem Aleichem," held
during the Jewish Book Fair.

Author Vance Packard, whose
books "The Hidden Persuaders"
and "The Status Seekers" have
made the best-seller list, will be
guest speaker at the opening
meeting of the Detroit Section,
National Council of Jewish
•The dessert luncheon pro-
gram will begin at 12:30 p.m.,
Monday, in the
Leon Fram
Hall of Tem-
ple Israel,
under the di-
rection of Mrs.
Milton Hesse-
lein, newly-
elected presi-
dent. Mrs.
Albert Cole,
program chair-
man, will pre-
sent the speaker.
Packard, a graduate of Colum-
bia University, has been a news-
paper and magazine writer, a
teacher and, most recently, has
been concerned with the subject
of persuasion in advertising.
His address on "Status Seek-
ers" will be followed by a ques-
tion and answer period. Mrs.
Samuel Willis is chairman of
hospitality for the meeting,
which is open to members and
their guests.

Zvi Zeitlin, outstanding young
Israeli violinist, will make his
Detroit debut as guest soloist
for the opening program of the
20th season of the Jewish Center
Symphony Orchestra.
Zeitlin will play Lalo's Sym-
phonie Espagnole on the pro-

Center Directors
Hold Orientation Mar-Pary Solves
New and old members of
the Jewish Community Center Age-Old Problem
board of directors attended a
joint board orientation work- for the Housewife

shop, Sunday, at the Center,
18100 Meyers.
Maurice S. Schiller, first
vice-president, led the work-
shop, designed to give new
board members an opportunity
to acquaint themselves with
Center policies and operations.
From 10 a.m. to noon, a
series of topics was discussed,
dealing with the Center's struc-
ture, its affiliations and rela-
tionships, board duties and re-
sponsibilities, agency financing,
statistical information on mem-
bership, the Center's physical
facilities, Center policies and
These materials were pre-
sented by Center vice-president
Lester S. Burton, treasurer
Merwin K. Grosberg, past pres-
ident Jacob L. Keidan, Schil-
ler, Isidore Sobeloff, executive
vice-president of the Jewish
Welfare Federation, William
Avrunin, JWF associate direc-
tor, Irwin Shaw, Center execu-
tive director, Abraham Kasten-
baum, assistant executive di-
rector, and Meyer Schreiber,
program director.
The program, which con-
cluded with a summary ses-
ssion, was planned by the Cen-
ter's public relations commit-
tee, assisted by Dr. Sholomo
Tadmor, adult education direc-
Mrs. Arthur I. Gould is
chairman of the public rela-
ttions committee, whose mem-
bers include Harry B. Aronow,
Martin E. Citrin, Lewis Gross-
man, Mrs. Harry L. Jackson,
Lewis H. Manning, Jules Meh-
ler and Sidney J. Winer.

Center to Start. Book
Review Seminar Oct. 8

First meeting of the Book
Review Seminar of the Jewish
Community Center will be held
next Thursday at 1 p.m., at
18100 Meyers.
The group, whose chief objec-
tive is to prepare book review-
ers to serve community groups,
will be led this year by Dr.
Samuel A. Golden, associate
professor of English at Wayne
State university.
First of the hi-weekly meet-
ings of the group will be de-
voted to general organization
and to a survey of reviewing
techniques and methods to be
presented by Dr. Golden.

For many years, it has been
the custom among Jewish house-
wives to serve the traditional
hallah with holiday, festival and
sabbath meals. And for that
same length of time, she has
been saying to herself, "If only
there were a spread that could
be used to bring out its flavor
and still be kosher."
Now, there is such a bread,
a kosher and pareve margarine
called Mar-Parv, which not only
permits the observant house-
wife to put a spread on the
table, but one with which she
can garnish the holiday vege-
Mar-Parv, so named because
it can be served with either
meat or dairy meals, was the
first product of its kind on the
market. It has been distributed
locally for five years by Raskin
Food Co., operated by Harry
Warsh and Sons, 15391 Idaho.
The housewife is guaranteed
that Mar-Pary is a kosher prod-
uct, too, since it has the "U"
seal of approval from the Union
of Orthodox Jewish Congrega-
tions of America, a certification
that means it has been super-
vised from beginning to end by
a rabbi chosen by the UOJCA.
Today, Mar-Pary is sold in
scores of groceries throughout
the city. It can be recognized
by its bright new label, which
indicates that Mar-Pary is pro-
duced with a low cholesterol
formula containing 80 percent
more lineates, which lower fatty
substances in the blood.
. Housewives today are saying,
"No more dry bread and taste-
less vegetables for my family
just because I'm serving meat.
Bring on the Mar-Parv."

Schedule Visit in Burma
for President Ben-Zvi

dent Ben-Zvi will make a state
visit to Burma, it was officially
announced here. He will be
accompanied by high officials
of the Foreign Ministry. The
announcement said the visit
would mark a new development
in the long-standing bonds of
friendship between the two



gram to be presented Tuesday,
Oct. 13, at 8:30 p.m., at the
Center's Aaron De Roy Theater,
18100 Meyers.
Julius Chajes, music director
of the Center, will open his 20th
season as conductor of the
Center Symphony Orchestra.
The orchestra will be heard
in Mozart's Overture, "The
Magic Flute" and Tschaikow-
sky's Symphony No. 4.
Tickets are available at the
Center office.
Born in Russia, Zeitlin spent
his early years in Israel, and

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A Very Happy New Year
to All Our Friends

New Year Greetings to Our Friends and Patrons


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Lunts at Shubert

Alfred Lunt and Lynn Fon-
tanne will return to Detroit as
is their custom following a suc-
cessful run on Broadway. Al-
though these tours' are tiring,
they are one of the reasons why
the Lunts are so popular from
coast to coast. This year they
are presenting "The Visit" by
the new Swiss author, Friedrich
Duerrematt, which played the
new Lunt-Fontanne Theater on
Broadway last season. "The
Visit" will be presented at the
Shubert Theater for two weeks
beginning Monday, Oct. 12, and
running through Saturday, Oct.

later studied at the Juilliard
School of MusiCwith Louis Per-
singer and Ivan Galamian. He
has made five South American
tours since 1955 and has been
given the American-I sr a el
Society music award for his ef-
forts in forging close cultural
ties between this hemisphere
and Israel.



We extend best Wishes for a very Happy New
Year to all our friends, customers and
the entire Jewish Community

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