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September 14, 1962 - Image 26

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1962-09-14

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

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEW S — Friday, September 14, 1962 26

Skitch Is Soloist
for Bar-Ilan Women's
Inaugural Concert

Russell Skitch, director of
the Detroit Conservatory of
Music and regarded by many
critics as the leading bass in
this city, will
be guest solo-
ist at the In-
augural Con-
cert of the
Women for
Bar-Ilan Uni-
versity Sept.
23 at the Ma-
sonic Temple.
Skitch. h i s
wife and two
sons, Russell and William, re-
cently returned from a concert
tour of Europe and the Middle
East. One week was spent in
Israel (Voice of Israel) broad-
casts. Mrs. Skitch, a contralto,
participated also in the pro-
Skitch was asked to bring
personal thanks from Israel to
Marguerite Kozenn Chajes and
the Music Study Club of De-
troit who were responsible in
sending 100 dress suits and
summer formals to the mem-
bers of the Kol Israel Sym-
phony Orchestra.

Kay Britten Will
Make Detroit Concert
Debut on Sept. 22

Kay Britten, English balla-
deer, will make her Detroit con-
cert debut the evening of Sept.
22 at the Detroit Institute of
Arts recital hall.
Miss Britten will present a
program of songs from the Brit-
tish Isles, the United States,
France and Israel. Many of the
numbers have never been pre-
sented in concert in Detroit.
Called by Burl Ives "The
London Nightengale," Miss Brit-
ten has appeared in concert in
New York City, Great Britain
and other leading musical cen-
ters. She has also appeared in
supper clubs throughout the
United States and Europe.
Now a resident of Detroit,
she is the wife of Dr. Phillip
Pevin of Roslyn Rd. _
Tickets for the concert are
available at Grinnell's down-
town or by phoning EL 6-5147.

Habonim. Youth Will
Begin New Season

Habonim Labor Zionist Youth
begins the 1962-63 season on
Sept. 21 at the Hayim Green-
berg Center, 19161 Schaefer. A
program consisting of an Oneg
Shabbat and other festivities
will be presented at 8 ,p.m. All
interested Jewish youth of high
school age are invited to attend.
Sept. 23 marks the beginning
of the winter program for
younger groups. All children
from age 10 will be welcomed.
For information concerning
Flabonim, contact Shaul Rosen-
feld. UN 4-9752.

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Jewish Meals

So erin-Newman

Newest Novel by Jean Ariss

By Mildred Grosberg Bellin

Engagement Told

In 1958, Jean Ariss wrote one
of the most powerful novels on
a Jewish theme ever produced
by a non-Jewish author. In "The
Quick Years" she sketched the
life of a stubborn Jew who mar-
ried a non-Jewish girl much
younger than himself, whose
Jewish interests were sympa-
thetically viewed by his family
some of whom became Jews,
whose wife turned Jewess in a
dramatic development towards
the end of the story.
Now Jean Ariss again is being
acclaimed for her skill as a
novelist who has shown her
ability to evaluate human na-
ture in her second powerful
novel, "The Shattered Glass,"
published by Alfred A. Knopf
(501 Madison, NY22).
This is a story about a woman
estranged from her husband
who fell in love with a man
who abandoned his wife and
two infant children.
The lover is an alcoholic. He
gets into strange complications,
he lands in a madhouse, yet the
woman sticks to him. She is
always the woman and he the
man—both nameless, yet they
are compelling characters in a
story that will baffle the reader:
Why does she stick to him,
make sacrifices for him, endan-
ger the support she gets from
her husband who warns her
against the lover, rescues him

(Copyright, 1962.
Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.)

The loaves of bread which
utilize baking powder or baking
soda as the leavener are the
homemaker's delight. So speedily
are they made that we call them
quick breads, yet they add distinc-
tion to the simplest family meal
or the most elaborate tea. In
cooking circles, the loaves are
divided into two classes. The
first is use for our finest tea
sandwiches. The second group
goes by the inappropriate name
of "heavy bread's." Actually the
term "hearty" would describe
them more closely, for these are
the firmer loaves, more suited to
family meals or nutritious sand-
wiches. Perhaps the name was
picked as a contrast to the de-
licacy of the "fancy breads."
We are selecting two of the
so-called "heavy breads" for
description. • The first, called
Seedy Bread because of the
caraway seeds it contains, is so
unusual in texture and appear-
ance that it does require a little
comment. The bread is baked
in a round, heavy skillet. When
done, the crust is somewhat thick,
the texture a bit crumbly, and
the flavor delicious. Cut into
wedges, and spread generously
with soft butter, Seedy Bread
makes a grand after-school snack
with milk, or a pleasant accom-
paniment for a light supper or
that mid-afternoon cup of tea
or coffee. It may be eaten slightly
warm, but will cut better if
cooled, wrapped in waxed paper,
and kept -overnight.
The Peanut Bread is a true
loaf, and guaranteed to add new
interest to the school lunch box.
The chopped peanuts and crunchy
texture and accentuate the al-
ways popular peanut butter fla-
vor. A simple cream cheese
spread is suggested, but for those
who are "just mad about" pea-
nut butter, this may be used
as the filling as well. Like most
quick breads, this one also slices
butter if it is completely cooled,
then wrapped in waxed paper

4 cups sifted all-purpose flour
11/2 teaspoons baking soda
11/2 teaspoons double-acting
baking powder
1 teaspoon salt
1 4 cup sugar
cup firm butter or margarine
2 cups buttermilk
1 eggs, slightly beaten
21/2 tablespoons caraway seeds
PA cups seedless raisins
Sift together into a mixing bowl
the flour, baking soda, baking
powder, salt, and sugar. Cut in the
shortening until the mixture resem-
bles a coarse meal.- Add the caraway
seeds and raisins, Combine the but-
termilk and egg and stir into the
batter only until blended. Be careful
not to overmix. Spread the batter
evenly into' a well greased, heavy,
oven-proof skillet (iron is best),
and bake at 350 degs. F. for about
one hour, until well browned. Cool
on a rack after removing from the
pan. This bread must be eaten while
still slightly warm, but will slice
more easily if stored overnight.
1 cup shelled roasted peanuts
3 tablespoon soft butter or
3 tablespoons smooth
• peanut butter
1 cup firmly packed
dark brown sugar
1 cup
2 cups sifted all-purpose flour
• teaspoon baking soda
1 teaspoon double-acting
baking powder
1 /2 teaspoon salt
1 cup sour milk or buttermilk
Use unsalted peanuts, and chop
them medium fine. Cream together
the shortening, peanut butter, and
brown sugar. Add the egg and beat
until light and fluffy. Sift together
the flour, baking soda, baking
powder, and salt. Add to the batter
alternately with the milk. Stir only
until blended. Add the peanuts.
Pour the batter into a greased and
floured 9x5x3 inch loaf pan, and
bake at 350 degs. F. about one hour,
until a cake tester inserted in the
center comes out dry, and the crust
is a rich brown. Remove from the
pan and cool on a rack with the
top up. For easy slicing, cool
thoroughly, wrap in waxed paper,
and store overnight.

Institute Will Hold
`Restaurant Day'


from dangerous situations, until
the end — when she provides
him with means for a final
The woman's actions are puz-
zling, yet they offer an oppor-
tunity to study the mind of one
in love. It is a deep study into
the feelings of a woman who
may be representative of many
of her sex.
At the same time, the novel
is a deep study of the actions
and reactions of an alcoholic.
"The Shattered Glass" reaf-
firms the brilliance of Jean
Ariss' writings.

Computers are used to solve

class problems in more than 60

University of Michigan engi-
neering courses.


University of Michigan grad-
uates, Susan Sarita Sofferin and
Harry Lawrence Newman, Jr.,
And His Orchestra
plan to be married in the spring.
Their engagement was announc-
DI 1-1609
ed by the bride-elect's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel L. Sof-
ferin of Wildemere Ave.
The prospective bridegroom
is the son of the Senior Mr. and
Permanent Hair Removal
Mrs. Harry L. Newman of
Franklin Village.
Medically Approved
The bride-elect, a member of
19499 Livernois, Phone: 341-3149
Sigma Delta Tau sorority, will
""...4 1■ •• ■ •••• ■ •••• ■ ••••• ■■ •"%.0\
resume work in speech correc-
tion at the University of Michi-
gan in the fall.
Her fiance is a graduate of
Kiskiminetas Spring School in Radomer Will Hold
Saltsburg, Pa., and he was affil- Memorial Services
Nathan Wolok, president of
iated with Sigma Alpha Mu
fraternity, Druids Honorary and the Radomer Aid and Ladies
For fine color movies
the M. Club at the University Society, appointed Lydia and
of your wedding
Samuel Slakter and Minnie Ross
of Michigan.
to serve at the Downtown U.S.O.
p.m. Monday.
Yeshiva U. Gets Grant 6-9 Members
are requested to
for Biology Films from assemble at the Radomer Ceme-
tery, 14 Mile Rd. and Gratiot,
Science Foundation
Yeshiva University has re- for memorial services, 11 a.m.
ceived a $143,050 grant from Sept. 23.
the National Science Founda-
tion for continued support of
its "Living Biology" film series,
being produced by Dr. Roman
Vishniac, termed by experts the
world's leading photographer of
microscopic life and professor
of biology education at the uni-
Complete Dependable Printing Service
versity, Dr. Samuel Belkin,
president, announced.
One Day Service
The 18-month grant brings
We're As Near
the total awarded by the NSF
To You As Your
for the series of educational
films to $255,390. The initial
$112,340 grant, awarded in
1960, covered production of
eight 28-minute films for use
by secondary schools and five
45-minute films for colleges and
We Make Our Own Glasses
universities. All are 16 mm.
sound-color pictures. Under the
latest award, Dr. Vishniac will
produce an additional 16 high
school films and 11 more col-
lege films.
The purpose of the films is
to help improve instruction in
biology in the secondary schools,
• Immediate Repair
• Reasonably Priced
colleges and universities. The
films duplicate for the students,
as closely as possible, the ex-
perience of original observers
13720 W. 9 MILE nr. COOLIDGE
in studying organisms in their
natural environments:
LI 7-5068




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Sussman's rini Shop




Workmen's Circle Will
Continue Program of
Old Film Classics

The Workmen's Circle will
continue to bring to the corn-
c munity old "Film Classics,"
I those which have not as yet been
viewed on television. Although
last season's series was devoted
exclusively to films in Yiddish,
the committee decided to include
films in English, this year, as
"The Great Caruso" will be
presented 9 p.m. Sept. 22 in the
Joseph Bernstein Auditorium of
the Workmen's Circle Educa-
tional Center, 18340 W. Seven
Mile. For information, call the
Workmen's Circle office, KE

The Sholem Aleichem Insti-
tute will hold a "Restaurant
Day" of f e r in g home-cooked
meals with a special menu for
children on Sunday. The public
is invited.
The Institute is again offer-
ing an evening class in Yiddish
The University of Michigan
for adults. For information con- ranks fifth nationally in num-
tact the Institute, 19350 Green- ber of articles by its faculty in
leading academic journals.

Hours: Daily & Sat. 9:30 a.m.-6 p.m.; Wednesdays to 12:30;
Thursdays to 9 p.m.

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