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August 16, 1963 - Image 15

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1963-08-16

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

ISRAEL of Greenfield will
sponsor a summer rummage
sale Aug. 27, under the general
chairmanship of Mrs. Bertha
Grossman, announces Mrs. Hy-
man R. Cohen, president. The
sale will take place at the Pyth-
ian Hall on 12 Mile Rd., Berk-
ley. Anyone having rummage is
asked to call Mrs. Louis Penfil,
LI 1-4354, for pick-up. Proceeds
go to sponsor the youth pro-
gram and to provide equipment
at the Young Israel building
on Ten Mile Rd.
* *
Mrs. M. Binen, newly elected
President of PRIMROSE BEN-
EVOLENT CLUB announces the
new officers and committee
chairman for the following year:
Mesdames: Emanuel Nieman,
first vice-president; Tom Zo-
hott, second vice - president;
Celia Kaufman, treasurer; A.
Levy, T. Cowen and Molly
Green, secretaries; Larry L.
Shapiro, publicity; S. Nadek
and Fannie Stein, social chair-
men; M. Weisman, sunshine;
S. Weinman, tribute; Sye Plaf-
kin, Morris Alter, I. Metler,
telephone; J. Weinman, mem-
bership; William Belinsky, child
rescue; Jack Aaron and Phillip
Bricker, case chairmen.
* * *
dren's Asthma Research Insti-
tute and Hospital, will hold a
garden party at the lakeside
estate of Mrs. William Mitch-
ell, 2970 Middlebelt, Orchard
Lake, 12:30 p.m., Aug. 21. In
case of rain the party will-be
held the following day. Those
wishing to attend may call
Mrs. Abe Sloan, SU 8-0257 or
Mrs. H. Greenspan.
* * *
hold a brunch noon, Monday at
the home of Fannie Shapiro,
17419 Pennington, co-sponsored
by Marie Garnik. Friends are
The Oak Park WEST HADAS-
SA11 GROUP will hold an after-
noon Tea at the Mesdames
Sidney Gu enzb erg and Jacob
Sonenklar residences, 25251 and
25247 Rue Versailles. An out-
door art exhibit featuring the
works of Sadie Hayms will be
the highlight of the afternoon.
The Michigan Region of Hadas-
sah's Vice-President, Mrs. Ruben
Beinstalk will be the guest
speaker. All residents in the Rue
Versailles are invited. For fur-
ther information call Mrs. Harry
Friedman, 547-7860.

SISTERHOOD officers for the
1963-64 season are Mesdames:
Meyer Lullove, president; Ed-
ward Rice, Ray Dunn, and
Hyman Goldstein first, second
and third vice-presidents; Bert
Kanarek, Sidney Ring, Harry
Eichenhorn, Sherman Fisher
and Sidney Golden, secretaries;
Alvin Topper, treasurer; and
Israel H a 1 p e r n, monitress.
Board members who have been
named committee chairmen are
Mesdames: Irving Adler, Reg-
ina Waldron, Bernard Burg,
Gussie Ringler, Samuel Cash,
Isadore Singer, Ben Shiffman,
Harry Zeltzer, Isadore Schon,
Irving Schlussel, Irving Mich-
aels, Irving Wyman, Ralph Rice,
Hyman Goldstein, Harry Ribiat,'
Sidney Schlaff, Isaac Tennen-
house, Sidney Golden, Nathan J.
Kaufman, Hyman Crystal, Max
Ellenbogen, Ben Krigel, Oscar
Bank, Edward Rice, Bert Kana-
rek, Louis Last, Laura Nusbaum,
Irving Adler, Harry Saltzman,
Jack Fishman, Harry Green-
baum and J. George Cohen.
* * *
nounces a garden luncheon
welcoming Mrs. Bessie Litwak
on her return from Israel, 12
noon, Aug. 24, at the home of
Mrs. Morris Friedman, 19931
Sussex. Guests are welcome.
board meeting will be held
12:30 p.m., Tuesday, at the
home of Mrs. Sam Cowen, 19351
Lauder. Co-hostesses for the af-
ternoon are Mesdames Daniel
Haron and Ruben Babcock.

Brenda Barr Weds
Dr. Jerome Sage

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Gail Susan Roggin was wed
to Robert Joel Wilensky in an
Aug. 4 ceremony at Adas Shalom
Synagogue, performed by Rabbi
Jacob E. Segal and Rabbi Phillip
The newlyweds parents are
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Allen Rog-
gin of Cherrylawn Ave. and Dr.
and Mrs. Thomas Wilensky of
Hitching Post Rd., East Lansing.
The bride's gown was white
peau de soie with a rounded
neckline, short sleeves, empire
bodice of hand run Alencon
lace, pleated fitted cummerbund,
floor length sheath skirt with a
back panel of matching lace over
a removable chapel train. She
carried one single white rose on
a Bible.
Mrs. Gary Roggin was her
sister-in-law's matron of honor.
Bridesmaids were Sandra Rog-
gin, Wendy Serwer, Susan Jacob-
son and Judy Shapiro.
Dr. Stephan Wilensky served
his brother as best man. Ushers
were Gary Roggin, Harvey Blitz,
Aaron Richmond and Thomas
After a honeymoon in north-
eastern Canada the couple will
make their home on Island
Drive Ct., Ann Arbor.

Copies of a memorandum pre-
pared by Dr. S. Andhil Fineberg
on the subject of the "quaran-
tine" treatment of anti-Semitic
rabble rousers were circulated
by the Jewish Community
Council. The memorandum is
entitled "George Rockwell and
Dr. Fineberg, community re-
lations consultant of the
American Jewish Committee,
pioneered the concept of "quar-
antine" which subsequently
over the years was adopted by
every Jewish community rela-
tions organization.
Pointing to the wide misun-
derstanding of the "quarantine"
technique, Dr. Fineberg's state-
ment makes clear that it is not
to be considered useful or ef-
fective only when the "rabble
rouser receives no publicity
whatever." The use of "quaran-
tine," he states, is related to
the types of rabble rousers
whose only assets and impor-
tance lie in the fact that "people
agitated by them give them pub-
In his comments, Dr. Fine-
berg notes experiences in the
United States in the 1930s when
"angry disputes with anti-
Semitic riff-raff were (consid-
ered) desirable." He cites other
historic precedent, including
that in Germany, and the grow-
ing understanding on the part

f oundations

Brenda Michele Barr, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel W.
Barr, was married to Dr. Jerome
Julius Sage, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Albert Sage, 19434 Ilene, Aug.
11, in a ceremony performed by
Rabbi M. Robert Syme and Dr.
Leon Fram at Temple Israel.
The bride wore a peau de soie
gown with a sabrina neckline,
Alencon lace with tiny seed
pearls, a crown of seed pearls
and a fingertip veil. She carried
a cascade bouquet of pink orchid
surrounded with phalaenopsis,
stephanotis and Ivy.
Mrs. Sanford Lakin served her
sister as matron of h o n o r.
Bridesmaids were Mrs. Alan
Siegel, sister of the bridegroom
and Miss Beverly Ginns.
Bruce Sage, the bridegroom's
brother, served as best man.
Ushers were Dr. Alan Siegel,
brother-in-law of the bridegroom
and Mr. Sanford Lakin, the
bride's brother-in-law.
The couple will honeymoon in
San Francisco and Las Vegas.
They will make their home in
Royal Oak.

Sonnet by Gordon Damon

The sonnet "Appraisal," in
honor of Louis James Rosen-
berg, in our last week's issue,
was by Gordon Damon. We re-
gret the error in the byline.

Over 14,000 Scouts and 6,000
visitors from 76 countries were
present when the 11th World
Jamboree was officially opened
Aug. 1 on the Plains of Mara:
thon in Greece. Crown Prince
Constantine, Greece's Chief
Scout, addressed the encamp-
ment composed of delegations
from virtually all the Free
World. The United States dele-
gation consists of 629 Scouts
and adult leaders; two represent-
ing the Detroit Area Council,
Life Scout William E. Beaver
of Royal Oak, and Eagle Scout
Lowell Seyburn of Detroit. There
is a 90,000 membership in the
Detroit Area Council.
Lowell, of 19460 Ilene, has
been president of Explorer Post
554 and is a member of the
Order of the Arrow, the na-
tional scouting Honor Society.
He is a senior in the Enriched
Science and Arts Curicullum at
Cass Technical High School
where he is a Letterman on the
Varsity Football Team, a mem-
ber of the Choir, and took part
in their latest musical produc-
tion "Wildcat." He had his Bar
Mitzvah and was confirmed at
Temple Israel, where he is now
a senior in the Youth Group.
Prior to leaving for Europe,
the American troops had meet-
ings at the Valley View Training
Center near Chicago and at Fort
Slocum on David's Island, New
York. The American contingent
will tour Switzerland, Italy, Eng-
land and Greece after the Jam-
boree, which they also did prior
to the Jamboree. A World Jam-
boree is held every four years
in a different country and the
purpose is to strengthen the
bonds of international brother-
hood by bringing the youth of
the world to camp and live to-
gether in friendship and unity .

of American Jewish leadership
that "in a democratic society
there will always be some anti-
Semitic writing, talk and public
agitation." Warning against
"frightened" and "panicky" re-
actions, Dr. Fineberg asserts
that becoming alarmed every
time a rabble rouser makes an
appearance, "would be—a retro-
gression in Jewish community
relations, back to the wrong
state of mind from which none
can profit but our enemies."

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