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November 25, 1960 - Image 13

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1960-11-25

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

Sheila Pritchard, Esther M.
Broner and Jerome Mazzaro
will be featured -at "Detroit
Poets Talk Together," next lec-
ture program of the Jewish Cen-
ter Poetry Center 8:30 p.m.
Dec. 4.
Lawrence Rosinger, member of
the Poetry Center committee,

Mazzaro

Pritchard

will discuss "The Politics and
Poetry of John Keats," at a
free, informal evening at 8:30
Monday.
Sheila Pritchard, a partici-
pating poet of the Detroit Ad-
venture Series, was the De-
troit Women Writers' 1955 - Wo-
man of the Year.
, Esther M. Broner was the
1958 and 1960 Wayne State
Tompkins Writing Award win-
ner. Jerome Mazzaro is instruc-
tor of English at the Univer-
sity of Detroit.

-

Court Hairdresser,
Henri Phillipe,
Has Royal Touch

NEW YORK (JTA) — The
role which the young gener-
ation of American Jewish com-
munity leaders -must play, in
helping to cope with world-
wide Jewish needs and pro
lems, was discussed at a t
day National Young Lea
ip
Conference — first of
kind
— arranged by the U d Jew-.
ish Appeal. It was a
ded by
350 specially selec
Jewish
communal leaders from 39
states who have a ady made
their mark in the local com-
munities. The de ates were
in the 26-35-year-o age brack-
et.
"The new Ame n Jewish
generation, not of 'a y young
men' but of imagina
creative young men and women,
must assume its full philan-
thropic responsibility for meet-
ing long-range Jewish needs,"
Edward M. M. Warburg, honor-
ary chairman of the United
Jewish Appeal, told the dele-
gates.
Dewey D. Stone, national
chairman of the United Israel
Appeal, called for close ties
between the newly emerging
young leaders of American
Jewry and of Israel.
Philip M. Klutznick, a na-
tional chairman of the United
Jewish Appeal, told the dele-
gates that any definition of
lay leadership in the Ameri-
can Jewish community must
include "the ability of the
leaders to distinguish priori-
ties of need at both the local
and overseas levels." He
made a strong plea to the
young Jewish leaders "to
come forward and finish the
world-wide tasks of recon-
structing Jewish life so nob-
ly begun by your fathers, fol-
lowing Hitler's period."
The ability of local Jewish
communal leadership to adopt
a balanced view of Jewish
needs will be put to a real test
this coming year, Klutznick de-
clared.
Rabbi Herbert A. Friedman,
executive vice-chairman of the
UJA, stressed the need "to
speed the development, of a
new generation of leaders in
national and international Jew-
ish efforts to solve world-wide
problems of Jewish horn
ness, oppression and
grew up following
struction of E
life two deca

Detroit women can have their
hair fashioned- by the man who
was responsible for the flawless
and beautiful hairdressing of
royalty — duchesses, baronesses
and the like.
Henri Phillipe, who with his
partner Mary Carter owns and
operates one of the most popular
beauty salons in northwest De-
troit, enjoys the title of "court
hairdresser."
Phillipe came to the United
States a little more than a year
ago from London, where he had
worked in that city's fashion
center, Mayfair, and counted
a number of members of the
English court among his pa-
trons.
Previously he had worked in
film studios and the stop sal-
ons in Paris. In England, he
was elected president of the
Academy Directorate of Great
Britain in 1956 and had won
many international competi-
tions. ,
After only three months in
this country, Phillipe won the
first Freedom Fantasy com-
, Ettenheimer
Goldst
petition.
The Jewish - French - English- Nam
to Board of
man brought his wife, two chil-
e Brotherho ods
dren and mother-in-law from Te
England shortly after he ar-
Detroiters, Charl
rived here. Last June; an. Am- Go tein of Stratford Rd an
erican was born to the house- A ey H. Ettenheimer
hold, daughter Laura Elise.
0 r Dr., were named t
utive board of the N io
e
eration of Temple B th -
Jewish Science Society
h s at its 18th biennial conven-
Receives Rare Torah
ti held recently in Roust
Discovered in Singapore Te
. Members of the Society of Jew-
who
Go
-e ected,
ish Science received a rare will also a board mem-
Torah and case for their syna- ber of the Jewish Chautauqua So-
gogue • in Old. Bethpage, Long ciety, as will Ettenheimer, who
Island, N.Y.
was elected for the first time.
Originally made and used in
Ettenheimer is a member of
Asiatic Russia, the Torah found the board of directors of Temple
its way to Singapore where it was Beth El Men's Club. Goldstein
recently discovered by two So- is past president of Temple
ciety members, Mr. and Mrs. Israel and its Men's Club, and a
iVlartiri Fellerman, on a world vice president of the Detroit Jew-
tour, who acquired it and sent it ish Community Council.
to Abraham Goldstein, president
Of the congregation.
Mindful of the historical sig- Homeward
nificance of the Torah, Goldstein
By HARRY MAXMAN
brought it to the library of the
Jewish Theological Seminary of Nightingales who sing at night,
In their heart await the dawn.
America- in New York City for
examination.
The birds, busy in their flight,
Nahum N. Sarna, librarian of
They but alternate their home.
the seminary, pronounced the
Torah a rare find and was de- If darkness falls to you today, -
lighted to • have the privilege of " It is but a moving cloud.
documenting "so particularly fine
and unusual a piece of Jewish The birds, they find their way,
As they fly and sing, uncowed.
ritual art."

chairman, and Mrs. James Van
Women noon Dec. 5 at Te
ommunity Services.
Israel.
. Michael Travis, chairman Vliet is president of the Detroit
The program, whi
ill focus of th day, will offer the opening section.
on C
unity
, will de with the
s-
age: "We can only have 'a
healthy world tomorrow by help-
ing our disturbed children today."
Mrs. Murray Sachs, vice;pres-
ident of co
y
• es, w'
introduce t
w
Dr.
fess
versify
Sch
of
g
Soci. ork;
r. Do
s A.
S a glnt, p chia
director,
Wa County
enile Court
Clinic for C •
tudy; and Mrs.
No taste In the world like Wilno Kosher salami
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beef, made the famous Wilno way
r Presents Talk
with the finest of skilfully blended
on Medical. Progress
spices. Tempting, tantalizing—
that's why Wilno is so
"Recent Advances in Medi-
cine" will be the final "Medi-
famous. Try it,
cine Today" forum at the Jew-
today!
ish Center Monday.
At Leading Delicatessens,
Supermarkets & Restaurants
Dr. -Henry A. Chapnick, mod-
erator, will discuss cancer. Dr.
Berton L. London will discuss
heart surgery. Dr. Lewis Cohen
will talk on geriatrics and phy-
W.I LNO
sical medicine.
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Distributed in Detroit & Michigan by:
sionally. It may be your last
opportunity.
Julius Pollak, 7522 Fenkell, Detroit
Tel: UN 2-5822



Have you noticed the low, low rice of Heinz Vegetarian Beans?

You don't have to look any further: there
isn't a more popular dish in sight than
Heinz strictly Vegetarian Beans. Every-
body loves them. Everybody wants sec-
onds. Everybody goes away from the ta-
ble happy. Nourished. Why not tonight ?

The p Seal of The Union Of Orthodox Jewish Congregations Of-America is on the labe14

ET

-

Role of Emerging Forecast Symposium on Disturbed Children at NCJW Luncheon
"Bright Forecast" is the title Charles Lakoff, chairman, family prayer, and luncheon will be
by Mrs. Samuel Willis,
Leadership Told of the symposium to be present- service committee, Jewish Family served
ed at the annual complimentary and Children's Service and chair- chairman of hospitality, and her
for paid-up members of man, project committee on ado- committee.
at Youth Parley luncheon
Mrs. Joseph Klein is program
the National Council of Jewish lescent girls' services, United

nouiaa

*Detroit Poets Talk
Together' at Center

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