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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 20

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

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

Bregman-Hollander
Rites Solemnized

MRS. JOSEPH BREGMAN

Taube Hollander became the
bride of Joseph P. Bregman on
July 4 at the Raleigh House.
They are the children of
Frank Hollander of Birwood
Ave. and the late Mrs. Hollan-
der and Mr. and Mrs. Herman
Bregman of Mansfield Ave.
The bride wore a gown of
chantilly lace with bell-shaped
ballerina-length skirt, oval neck-
line, elbow-1 e n g t h scalloped
sleeves and scalloped hem. Her
headpiece was a pillbox fash-
ioned out of matching lace with
bouffant veiling.
Mrs. Martin Hollander was
matron of honor. Martin Hol-
lander was junior usher.
The newlyweds departed for
a honeymoon in the Canadian
Rockies. They will make their
home in California.

Hauser-Drescher
Vows Exchanged

MRS. MARK HAUSER

Jeanette Helen Drescher was
wed to Mark Robert Hauser on
July 7 at Cong. Shaarey Zedek.
They are the children of Mr.
and Mrs. Al Drescher, 1822
Court, Port Huron, and Dr. and
Mrs. Myron Hauser, 17530
Northlawn.
The bride's gown was of silk
linen design with a scoop neck,
short sleeves and belle skirt,
appliques of Alencon lace in
the bodice with tiny seed pearls
and a full detachable cchapel
train. A crown of lace, beaded
to match her gown held her
bouffant veil of imported illu-
sion.
The newlyweds departed for
a honeymoon in New York and
Bermuda. They will live in the
Island Drive Apartments, Ann
Arbor.

Cleveland Federation
Allocates $7 Million

CLEVELAND, (JTA) — The
Jewish Community Federation
board of trustees allocated a
total of $6,916,512 for its local,
national and overseas bene-
ficiary agencies for the fiscal
year beginning July 1, 1963.
This sum is the highest in the
60-year history of the Federa-
tion, according to M. E. Glass,
president.

The University of Michigan
was the first U.S. university to
have a speech department, in

1884.

activities in Society

Barry Gittlen, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. Leon Gittlen, 26399
York, Huntington Woods, is among 42 students en route to Israel
to spend a year of study at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem
under the American Student Program, it was announced by the
American Friends of the Hebrew University, sponsors of the
project. Gittlen is a student at Wayne State University and is the
recipient of a Wouk Scholarship for the year at Hebrew U. Included
also is Barry Kriger, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Kriger, 265
S. Cranbrook, Birmingham, and a student at the University of
Michigan.
Rabbi Sydney K. Mossman of Atlanta, Ga., was honored by
his congregation on June 30 at a testimonial dinner on the' occas-
sion of his 25th year in the - rabbinate. He has been the rabbi of
Congregation Shearith Israel for the past seven years. Prior to
that time he served as. rabbi of the Evergreen Jewish Congrega-
tion in Detroit. At the dinner he was presented with a scroll
expressing the appreciation of his congregation and the Syna-
gogue Chapel was named in his honor. It will be called the Rabbi
Sydney K. Mossman Chapel. Rabbi and Mrs. Mossman also were
presented with a gift of a trip to Israel and Europe. They sailed
on July 9 on the Olympia. Their daughters will remain in Atlanta
for the summer. Sharon Mossman recently graduated Cum Laude
from Bryn Mawr College and Judith is a high school senior. Mrs.
Mossman is the former Esther Etkin of this city. She is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Etkin.
Rabbi and Mrs. Harold Waintrup and children of Abington,
Pa., were the guests this week of their parents and grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Zeme of St. Mary's Avenue.
Richard Panush left for a two-month stay in Israel, where he
was invited by the Department of Physical Chemistry of the
Hebrew University to work on a desalination research project. He
will do his research under the direction of Prof. G. Stein and Dr.
Perlmutter Hayman. Upon his return, Richard will attend the
University of Michigan Medical School with a four-year tuition
scholarship. At the end of his three years at U. of M., he was an
Angell scholar, member of Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Sigma Honorary
Biological Society, a Rackham scholar and president of the U. of
M. Atid College Youth Group. Ellen Panush, his sister, was grad-
uated from Mumford High School with a Magna Cum Lauda,
Junior Phi Beta Kappa, Detroit News Writing Award and received
a Regent Scholarship to U. of M., which she will attend in the
fall. She also was graduated from the United Hebrew High
School; she was a recipient of the coveted Mildred Simons Rosen-
berg Youth Award given annually by the League of Jewish
Women's Organizations. Ellen is spending this summer as a junior
counselor at the all Hebrew-speaking camp of Ramah in northern
Wisconsin. Richard and Ellen are the children of Mr. and Mrs.
Bernard Panush of Roselawn Ave.
Mrs. Helen Wyzan, 24611 Seneca, Oak Park, has been
selected by the National Board of Pioneer Women, to participate
in a five-week leadership seminar in Israel. One of only 20 out-
standing leaders in the U. S. and Canada to be selected for the
project, Mrs. Wyzan departed on July ,6. The seminar ends Aug. 8.
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Marx have moved to Woodland Hills,
Calif.
Alan Miller, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Miller, left for Israel
July 2 to attend Camp Modin for seven weeks. Their daughter,
Sari, left July 3 for Oklahoma City, where she will spend the
summer vacation with friends. Mr. and Mrs. Miller leave July 15
for a tour of the Scandinavia ncountries and Israel.
Cantor Isaac Katz has been engaged for the second year to
conduct High Holiday services at the Marmorosher Jewish Center
in Cleveland.
Dr. Herbert Tischler, son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Tischler of
Plainview Rd. and a member of the faculty of Northern Illinois
University in De Kalb, has been promoted to associate professor.
Tischler, who received his Ph.D. in geology at the University of
Michigan, is president of the Bnai Brith lodge in De Kalb.
After an 18-year absence from her native Detroit, Mrs. Elsie
M. Bennett, daughter of Mrs. Sally Blum and the late Sy Blum, is
visiting here with her husband, Morton, and 16-year-old son,
Kenneth. An accordion instructor with the largest studio in
Brooklyn, N. Y. Mrs. Bennett is vice-president of the American
Accordionists' A.ssociation. Among the method books she has
written for the accordion is "Hebrew and Jewish Songs and
Dances." While in Detroit, the Bennetts are staying with her
uncle, Dr. Joseph Carp, 19610 Stratford. They will be here until
July 18.

Jocelyn Krieger, Henry Siegl Are Featured
Concert Band Soloists in Belle Isle Shell

The Detroit Concert Band,
under the direction of Leonard
Smith, will feature guest solo-
ists Jocelyn Krieger, soprano,
and Henry Siegl, violinist, this
weekend at the Jerome Remick
Shell on Belle Isle.
The Detroit singer will be
heard at '7 p.m. Sunday in a
work by George Bizet. Mrs.
Krieger, winner of the 1956
Belle Isle. Auditions, is a pupil
of Maestro Roxas of New York.
She has appeared in Detroit,
Windsor and New York as well
as on television and in the off-
Broadway production of "The
Comedian." This is her fourth
season with the Concert Band.
She is the wife of Olympic fen-
cer Byron Krieger.
Concertmaster of the Seattle
Symphony Orchestra, S i e g 1
will make his appearance with
the Detroit Concert Band at
8:15 p.m. Saturday in a perfor-
mance of Sarasate's "Zigeuner-
weisen." Siegl made his debut
in 1931 with the Detroit Sym-
phony and for 15 years served (
as concertmaster of the Mich- I

igan Theater Orchestra. His ca
reer as violinist also includes
a season as concertmaster of the
Orquestra Sinfonica Brazileiro,
the New York City Ballet
Orchestra and the Knicker-
bocker Chamber Players and
membership with the N.B.C.
Symphony. A graduate of South-
western High School, Siegl is
married to the former Eleanor
Shapiro.
The closing concert of the
Band's summer season is Aug. 4.

THERE'S MORE TEA DRINKING PLEASURE
FOR YOU, YOUR FAMILY AND FRIENDS
with

Susan •Weiner Wed Oak Park Library.
LP Records
to Arthur Lorber Rents
The Oak Park Library started

MRS. ARTHUR LOESER

Susan Weiner was wed to Ar-
thur Lorber in a ceremony per-
formed by Dr. Leon Fram on
June 30 at the Sheraton-Cadil-
lac Hotel.
Parents of the newlyweds are
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Weiner of
Wisconsin Ave. and Mrs. Ann
Lorber of Cortland Ave. and
Dr. Joseph H. Lorber of Arling-
ton Dr., Southfield.
The bride wore a gown of
ivory peau de soie with an open
neckline, an empire bodice ap-
pliqued in garlands of beaded
Alencon lace and a chapel train.
Linda Bielfield was maid of
honor. Bridesmaids were Sharon
Gins b e r g and Lois Desow.
Cheryl Lorber, sister of the
bridegroom, was junior brides-
maid.
Dr. Jay Lorber served his
brother as best man. Ushers
were Howard and Kenneth
Weiner, brothers of the bride,
and Jerome Heiman.
The newlyweds departed for
a Miami Beach honeymoon.
They will reside in Royal Oak.

We are to follow the majority
of the city.—Kethuboth 15

circulating rental phonograph
records on. July 8.
The starting collection con-
sists of over 200 long playing
records. Included in the initial
collection are Classical, Jazz,
Musical Shows, Humor, Folk
Music, Poetry, Drama, Foreign
Language and Children's Rec-
ords. Librarian John A. Oliver
stated that the library expects
to have over 400 by the end of
the month and over 600 by the
end of a year's operations.
The charges for the records
are 5 cents per day with a 10
cent minimum. Oliver stated
that this is a non-profit service
to the citizens"--the money be-
ing collected should offset the
cost of keeping up the collec-
tion.
The friends of the Oak Park
Library have given $200 for dis-
play cases and supplies needed
for the circulation of records.

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