100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

The University of Michigan Library provides access to these materials for educational and research purposes. These materials may be under copyright. If you decide to use any of these materials, you are responsible for making your own legal assessment and securing any necessary permission. If you have questions about the collection, please contact the Bentley Historical Library at bentley.ref@umich.edu

July 12, 1963 - Image 18

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1963-07-12

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

Bachman-Kaufman
Rites Solemnized

4-fx;::4.24:64
MRS. ROBERT BACHMAN

Barbara Ileene Kaufman was
wed to Robert Bachman in a
double-ring ceremony at Adas
Sholom Synagogue on June 16.
Rabbi Jacob Siegel and Cantor
Nicholas Fenakel officiated.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Kaufman
of Lee Baker Dr., Southfield.
The bridegroom's parents are
Mr. and Mrs. Max Bachman of
Grixdale Ave.
The bride wore a full length
gown of peau de soie with ap-
pliques of Alencon lace, styled
with a detachable train, and a
bell-shaped skirt. The dress had
an illusian lace bodice with
short sleeves and a scoop neck.
A crown of pearls held a silk
illusion shoulder-length v e
She carried a white Bible cov-
ered with two white orchids.
Charlene Kaufman was her
sister's maid of honor and Mrs.
Sylvia Stone of Chicago, sister
of the bridegroom, was the
matron of honor. Esar Bachman,
brother of the bridegroom was
the best man. Joseph Stone of
Chicago. and Jeffrey Kaufman,
brother of the bride, were
ushers.
After a honeymoon trip to
Miami Beach, the couple will
reside on West Farnum in Royal
Oak.

Concept East Does
Steinhardt Play

The Concept Theatre Club,
under the direction of Woodie
King; Jr., is presently doing
Herschel S. Steinhardt's "Don't
Think of Me When I'm Gone"
at its recently opened playhouse
at 401 E. Adams.
Steinhardt, an alumnae of the
old Federal Theatre where he
worked with Arthur Miller, has
had a number of other works
produced. "Sons of Men," star-
ring the late Paul Kelly, was
televised by NBC. "The Voice
of the Bell" was a nationwide
radio broadcast. In Holland,
West Germany and Switzerland,
his short play, "No One Walks
Alone" was produced. "Six Men
Seated in a Subway" was done
at the Henry Street Playhouse
in New York and student pro-
ductions of "The Wind and the
Rain" and "God's In His
Heaven" were given at Wayne
State University.
"Don't Think of Me When
I'm Gone" is based on a Biblical
theme and will play weekends
throughout. July.

New Interest in Genocide

By MILTON FRIEDMAN

(Copyright, 1963, JTA, Inc.)

WASHINGTON -- The White
House has revived the issue
of American ratification of the
United Nations Convention on
the Prevention and Punishment
of Genocide.
The timing coincided with the
momentum which has developed
for civil rights and anti-bias
measures.
Myer Feldman, Deputy Spe-
cial Counsel to President Ken-
nedy, was designated sometime
ago by the president to re-
examine the current status of
the genocide matter. Feldman
recently made known that the
White House was taking up
where President Truman left
off in seeking ratification. He
noted that after 15 years the
item remained, gathering dust,
on the calendar of the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee.
America lags behind the 66
nations which ratified the gen-
ocide accord.
Many Senators and elements
in the State Department fear
that Communist or African
states might intervene in inter-
nal American affairs by restor-
ing to UN genocide machinery
in instances of anti-Negro per-
secutions in Alabama and Mis-
sissippi.
But now that the Federal gov-
ernment is moving ahead with
vigor to assure justice to Negro
citizens, the time is deemed
ripe by the White House to
seek genocide ratification.
Sen. Margaret Chase Smith,
Republican, has been honored
by Jewish groups for leader-
ship in a Senate campaign for
action on genocide. She and
23 other Senators, GC both
parties, favor immediate ap-
proval.
The United States took the
lead in drafting the Genocide
Convention and was one of the
first 20 nations to sign it. This
makes failure to ratify it even
more shocking.
Two years of effort by the
UN Economic and Social Coun-
cil went into drafting the con-
vention. It was unanimously
approved by the General Assem-
bly on Dec. 9, 1948. It came
into force on Jan. 12, 1951, as
between the states that -.lad
ratified it.
The Convention came before
the Senate in 1950. Hearings
were held. President Truman
urged favorable action. A sub-
committee made an affirmative
report. Dean Rusk, then serving
as Deputy Under-Secretary of
State, testified that ratification
would "demonstrate to the rest
of the world that the United
States is determined to maintain
national affairs and to partici-
pate in the development of
international law on the basis
of human justice."
But the • committee withheld
its recommendation. Without
the advice and consent to rati-
fication by the Senate, the con-
vention cannot be made effec-
tive for the United States.
In 1953 the Eisenhower
Administration discouraged
action. Secretary of State
John Foster Dulles told the
Senate Judiciary Committee
that "the solution of the prob-
lem which is envisaged by
that (genocide) treaty could
better be recnsidered at a

later date. I would not press
at the moment for its ratifica-
tion."
A current enigma is the atti-
tude of Chairman J. W. Ful-
bright of the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee. While sup-
porting aspects of International
cooperation, the Senator's rec-
ord on domestic civil rights
leaves something to be desired.
Sen. Jacob K. Javits, New
York Republican, said that "one
of the major objectives of U.S.
policy is to establish the rules
of law and the means to impie-
ment it." He pointed out that
"ratification of the Genocide
Convention at long last will rep-
resent a major element of asso-
ciation by the United States
with the establishment of the
rule of law in the world and
will be a prime evidence of our
determination to implement it
in fact."

I Our Letter lioxl

Bnai Brith Appreciates
Editor, The Jewish News:
We are pleased to advise you
that the delegates to the 95th
Annual Convention of our Dis-
trict Grand Lodge, by resolu-
tion, unanimously expressed
their grateful appreciation for
your generous coverage of Bnai
Brith activities and events dur-
ing the past year.
We hope that Bnai Brith in
its 120th year will continue to
merit your continued coopera-
tion.
Sincerely yours,
BEN Z. GLASS,
Executive Secretary,
Bnai Brith, District
Grand Lodge No. 6,
228 S. Wabash,
Chicago 4, Ill.

Aloiganroth-Cohn
Vows Exchanged

• Candids • Formals
• Movies

ALL Your Photography
Done in a Distinctive
Way For Those
Special Occasions
By

Dr. Borovoy Elected
President of Rotary

Dr. Mathew Borovoy has been
installed as president of the
Oak Park Rotary Club. Other
officers are Arthur S. Mat-
thews, vice-president; John A.
Oliver, secretary; Harry E.
Stewart, treasurer; Paul Schus-
ter, Guy Lyons and retiring
president Edward C. Sekton,
board members.

Want ads get quick results!

•G. M. t

M
I MIKE GREEN'S
4(
MUSIC
*

LI 8-4432
*
**********************

The Beautiful

RAINBOW

KOSHER CATERING

Available For All
Social Functions
For 50 Guests and up

Or at Your Synagogue
Reasonably Priced

J. J. CLARKE

18451 Wyoming UN 3-4361

Free Parking

CALL MR. ROSEN 341-4141

"ARCHIE" MARGOLIS, Formerly of Dexter
Has Merged with ABf SKORE

And Invites His Friends and Customers
to Stop and See Him at

13514 W. 7 MILE ROAD

Between Hartwell & Schaefer

MRS. FRED MORGANROTH

Janice Marilyn Cohn was wed
to Fred Morganroth June 23 at
the Sheraton Cadillac Hotel.
The newlyweds are the chil-
dren of Mr. and Mrs. Sidney
Lewis Cohn, of 18945 Birch-
crest, and Mr. and Mrs. Ben
Morginroth of Rosemary Blvd.,
Oak Park.
The bride wore a gown of
floor - length Brussels lace
sheath with a mandarin neck-
sleeves and a detachable train
line, three - quarter length
of peau de soie. She wore a
mantilla bordered with the same
Brussels lace as the wedding
gown.
Mrs. William Palmer served
his sister as matron of honor.
Bridesmaids were Wendy Cohn
and Lynn Cohn, sisters of the
bride, and Andrea Rothbart.
Jerome Greenbaum served as
best man. 'Ushers were Joel,
Mark, and Melvin Morganroth,
brothers of the bridegroom,
John Cohn,, brother of the
bride, Robert Goren, Gerald
Wolin, • Abba Friedman and
Adrian Williams.
The couple will reside in
Royal Oak upon return from
their honeymoon.

The University of Michigan
was the first in America to
sponsor a project designed to
study and develop the uses of
atomic energy for other than
wartime purpose, the Phoenix
Project, in 1948.

„....4011THF IIEILD

MARGOLIS & SKORE

KOSHER MEATS & POULTRY

Complete Selection of Kosher Frozen Foods

WE DELIVER

DI 1-2840

Everybody Loves Our New Taste Tempting
Garlic Bread . . . Exclusively at

ZEMAN'S NEW YORK BAKERY

WE WRAP BAKED GOOD FOR FREEZER ON REQUEST

Custom made and artistically designed . . •
• Wedding • Bar Mitzvah • Party Cakes

FRESH SUMMER TREAT

LEMON FILLED CHIFFON CAKE
STRAWBERRY FILLED CHIFFON CAKE

FRIDAY SPECIAL

.

Ass'''. Fruit
COFFEE CAKE

SUNDAY SPECIAL

Ass% Home Made
COOKIES

25

49 c lb.

doz.

Reg. 60c doz.
2 doz. limit

wervirwrwrial

Have a Cup of Coffee "On The House"

12945 W. 7 MILE RD.

UN 2-7980 or UN 2 9300

-

Free Parking Daily after 5 p.m.; All Day Sunday Across the Street

WE 5-9102

13137 DEXTER

Recommended by Leading Detroit Caterers

Under Supervision of Vaad Harabonim

PLEASE SHOP EARLY FRIDAY — WE CLOSE THIS FRIDAY
AT 7:49 P.M., CLOSED SATURDAY, OPEN SUNDAY

HOME

NURSING

MICHIGAN'S LOVELIEST NURSING HOME,
PROVIDING THE FINEST IN PE RSONAL COMFORT AND CARE

✓ New one story brick building on six landscaped
acres.
Private and semi-private rooms, with bathrooms
and large closets.
✓ Luxurious and spacious lounges.
fr. Nurses' call system for each room.
✓ Hospital adjustable beds.
✓ Registered nurses on 24-hour call.
✓ Finest foods.
✓ Chapel for all denominations.



Physical Therapy, Occupational Therapy and
Rehabilitation Program.
✓ Attending internist daily.
✓ Building centrally air-conditioned.
✓ Your physician welcome.
✓ Spacious dining room.
✓ Barber and Beauty Shop
ror Rehabilitation and convalescent care.
✓ Reasonable Rates.

ror

WE'D BE DELIGHTED 'TO HAVE YOU VISIT US
PHONE MISS MILLEN, R.N. AT 357-5533
26051 LAHSER RD. AT 10 1/2 MILE RD., SOUTHFIELD, MICHIGAN



Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan