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April 12, 1963 - Image 14

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1963-04-12

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

Brenda Cohen Wed
to Stephen Lewis

30 Tombstones
Smashed in Smith
Street Cemetery

Carnich -.lieges
Engagement Told

activities in Society

Mrs. George Feldman, 17524 Third, will celebrate her 75th
birthday at a reception to be given Sunday evening at the Raleigh
House by her children, Mr. and Mrs. George Bremen, Mr. and
Mrs. Saul Rubin and Mr. and Mrs. Harold Bergman.
Mr. and Mrs. Myron Ginsburg of Traverse City have returned
home after spending the winter in Los Angeles where they visited
their children, Dr. Harold, Dr. Goodwin and Dr. Milford and their
families.
Rabbi and Mrs. Israel I. Halpern of Congregation Beth Abra-
ham will host the Sisterhood's Pesach Oneg Shabbat tea, Satur-
day, 2:30 to 4:30 p.m., in their home, 18681 Santa 'Rosa.
Interior decorator Oscar Klausner was on hand at the airport
to greet his sisters, Sophie Klausner and Mrs. Elsa Gothels, who
had flown in from Miami. Miss Klausner continued enroute to her
native Vienna.

MRS. STEPHEN LEWIS

Brenda Rae Cohen became the
bride of Stephen R. Lewis in a
candlelight ceremony performed
March 3 by Rabbi Moses Lehr-
man at the Raleigh House.
Parents of the newlyweds are
Dr. and Mrs. Herbert H. Cohen of
Chesterfield Rd. and Mr. and
Mrs. Sol Lewis of Philadelphia.
The bride wore a Dior quilted
satin gown with a detachable
train. She carried white orchids
and stephanotis on her confir-
mation Bible. A court cap se-
cured her short veil of silk illu-
sion.
Landi Ann Cohen flew in from
her studies at Tours, France, to
be her sister's maid of honor.
Robert Shaye of New York was
best man.
After a honeymoon in the east,
the newlyweds are making their
home in Philadelphia.

Traitel's Bequest
Aids Law Students

One of the final steps leading
to the distribution of the $700.-
000 bequest of the estate of Wil-
liam D. Traitel to Wayne State
University has been taken with
the signing of an order by Pro-
bate Judge Ira Kaufman author-
izing transfer of the real estate
to the University together with
$15,000 earned from the proper-
ty since Traitel's death.
The order signed by Judge-
Kaufman covered the property
in the will which is to go to the
WSU Law School of which Vice
President Neef is also Dean.
The provision stated that the
Law School was to receive real
estate valued at $225,000 for the
establishment of the W. D. Trai-
tel Scholarship Fund.
The provision stated that the
Law School was to receive real
estate valued at $225,000 for the
establishment of the W. D. Trai-
tel Scholarship Fund.
Income from the properties,
or from the sale of them, will be
used to make 'annual scholarship
awards totaling not less than
$4,500 nor more than $7,500 each
school year.
Each award will be for an
amount equal to the current Law
School tuition (now $104 per
quarter) plus not less than $350
nor more than $550.
Traitel's will also established
that if after 20 years in the judg-
ment of the Law School there is
no further need to use said
funds for the purposes men-
tioned, the balance of the fund
may be devoted to such Law
School purposes as the universi-
ty's board of governors may
deem in the best interests of the
Law School. The will requested
that such use be other than for
the construction or repair of
buildings.
The bequest was the largest
single bequest to the University
by an individual.
One of the parcels of real es-
tate is to go to the medical
school for research in blood. As-
sets of $400,000 for the College
of Medicine Research Fund are
still to be distributed.
Traitel, a bachelor who died
Nov. 6, 1961, was a real estate
broker in the New Center area
for more than 30 years.

Vandalism again was report-
ed last week in the old Jewish
Smith Street Cemetery.
Located in 'Hamtramck, ap-
proximately 30 tombStones were
reported smashed there last
week.
A number of survivors of
those interred in the Smith
Street Cemetery are starting a
movement to re-inter the bodies
in order to avoid desecrations
in the future.

People eat and drink 'with one
another and, at the same time,
lash each other with their
tongues.—Yoma 9.

Plaidland 'Shoppers' Show Varied
Habits in Redeeming Merchandise

An interesting place to ob-
serve shopping habits is a typi-
cal Plaidland—a "store" that is
actually a redemption center for
Plaid Stamps.
In one hour, the merchandise
that is redeemed by faithful
Plaid savers may range from a
baby safety gate to a bird cage
stand. And the redeemers dem-
onstrate all known varieties of
decisiveness and indecisiveness.
One woman enters, marches
decisively to the counter and re-
deems 33/4 books of Plaid Stamps
for an ironing board. She starts
out just as decisively, but cannot
get past the attractively dis-
played merchandise. She may
spend half an hour looking at
other items, making notes about
her next "purchase."
The manager of one Plaidland
described her as a typical visi-
tor. "Most people have studied
the Plaid Stamp catalog and
know what they want. But they

Marshall Lodge
to Honor Crystal
with JNF Grove

President Charles Fink an-
nounces that Detroit Louis Mar-
shall Lodge will dedicate a JNF
Grove of 1,000 trees, to be
planted in the Bnai Brith Mar-
tyrs' Forest in Israel, and to
be named the "Hyman Crystal

can't resist 'shopping' for the
next redemption," he said.
Another Plaidland "shopper"
simply has no idea what she
wants. She looks at everything,
asks to see the pink blanket in
yellow, fingers a set of glasses.
This kind of "shopper" some-
times actually leaves without
making a selection, saying "I
think I'm going to save more
Plaid Stamps." She is a rare
type.
More usual is a woman (or
man) who has saved three books
of Plaid Stamps, isn't quite sure
what to redeem them for, but
responds quickly to the help of-
fered. This person likes to see
the items available to her, and
to decide. whether she wants
just one article — or two or
three.
A Plaidland invites browsing,
with a great variety of top-
quality merchandise displayed
on "island" counters, and excep-
tionally wide aisles between.
Signs high on the walls indicate
where some of the most popular
categories are: sports, garden,
toys, glassware, silver, house-
hold, bedding, linens.
The 15 most popular items in
Plaidlands across the country
are: a sheet that "costs" 1 filled
book of Plaid Stamps; 4 pillow
cases, 1 filled book; folding
chair, 3 books; a toy pick-up
truck with a boat and trailer, 1
book; 9 cup percolator, 31/2
books; alarm clock, 1 book;
bathroom scale, 3 books; port-
able mixer, 4 books; alarm
clock, 2 books; step stool, 31/4
books; bathroom scale, 21 books;
baby seat, 11/2 books; ironing
caddy, 11/4 books; child's watch,
21/4 books; inflatable clown toy,
1 book.

MISS HARRIET CARNICK

At a dinner-party held recent-
ly at the Sheraton-Cadillac Ho-
tel for the immediate members
of the family, Mr. and Mrs. Boyd
Carnick of Wildemere Ave. an-
nounced the engagement of their
daughter, Harriet Judy, to Lawr-
ence Sanford Kepes, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Arthur Kepes of Mon-
ica Ave.
The bride-elect attends Michi-
gan State University's College of
Education. Her fiance. attended
Wayne State University. A March
15, 1964, wedding is planned.

So do people say: "Either we
live socially or we die."—Taa-
nith 23.

.1•1

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By

HYMAN CRYSTAL

Grove," in honor of Hyman
Crystal, assistant executive sec-
retary of District Grand Lodge
No. 6• of Bnai Brith.
Dedication ceremonies will
be held Tuesday, 8:30 p.m., at
the Labor Zionist Institute.
Cantor Harold Orbach will
sing liturgical and other musi-
cal selections. Guest speaker
will be Rabbi Milton Arm.
For outstanding work on be-
half of Israel, the following
members of Marshall Lodge
will be honored with gardens
of 100 Trees each: Nathan
Yaffa, James N. Laker, Albert
Gutman, Thomas Zohott, Sam-
uel Zieman, Morris Neiman,
Norman Michlin, Samuel G.
Bank, Alexander Gottlieb and
Walter Berlow.
Refreshments will be served
Colowing the dedication cere-
monies.
The public is invited. There
will be no charge.

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Sheldon Rott

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ORCHESTRA ibf:

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HOME:
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LI 5-2737

Larry
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MERRY MELODY DAY 'CAMP

For BOYS and GIRLS 2 1A-8 Years
$4.00 PER DAY INCLUDING LUNCH

JWV Activities I

LADIES AUXILIARY will meet
April 22 at the home of Presi-
dent Jean Friedman. Second
nominations and election of of-
ficers will be held. Plans are
being completed for a joint.in-
stallation of officers, in conjunc-
tion with the Post, in the form
of a dinner-dance to be held
on April 28 at the Kenwood
Lounge. For information and
reservations, call Ruth Wolfe,
LI 6-3754.
*
*
*
SGT. MORTON A. SILVER-
MAN AUXILIARY will service
the Girls Division of the Juv-
enile Detention Home 1 p.m.
Saturday, under the direction
of Mrs. Samuel Malkes, Child
Welfare chairman, and Mrs.
Marvin A d 1 e r, co-chairman.
The Auxiliary will present the
patients at the Ann Arbor Vet-
erans Hospital with a wide as-
sortment of hobbycraft equip-
ment, according to Mrs. Wil-
man. Election of officers will
Ham Sniderman, hospital chair-
be held April 24 at the home
of President Mrs. Charles Law-
rence, 19941 Dorset, Southfield.
Cocktails and refreshments will
be served.

■ 1111••11111I

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10% DISCOUNT FOR THOSE REGISTERED BEFORE APRIL 16

CALL

MRS. DAVID HOLTZMAN (Auntie Sarah)
LI 3-4688
or
UN 4-0169

Member American Camping Association

To The Bride

Let us help you plan your

•2c;Wedding Breakfast, Reception—Shower

•••







V•

You can be confident that our well trained
staff will put forth every effort
to make this memorable occasion
a very happy one.

For the convenience of your out-of-town guests, we also have
available comfortable air-conditioned rooms and suites . . . for
their dining pleasure, our beautiful Sapphire Dining Room • •
and ample parking in our underground heated garage.

Please call our catering manager, Mr. Sned-
don who will gladly make an appointment with
you and show you our fine facilities.

Phone TR 5-9500

I

INQUIRE ABOUT
OUR "HOLIDAY
W
WEEK-ENO PLAN"

WOODWARD AT EAST KIRBY
William A. Dunn, Manager

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