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September 27, 1963 - Image 20

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1963-09-27

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

People Make News

YOSEF BLAU of New York
has been elected president of
Yavneh, the National Associa-
tion of Relig-
ious Jewish
Students. Rab-
bi Blau, a doc-
toral candidate
i n mathema-
tics at Yeshi-
va University,
is a graduate
of the Rabbi
Blau Isaac Elcha-
nan Theological Seminary. The
Association, which includes
chapters in 30 campuses
throughout the United States and
Canada, sponsors a national pro-
gram of classes, lectures, cam-
pus religious services and kosher
dining clubs for Jewish students.
* *
GORDON B. SHERMAN, Chi-
cago industrialist and communal
leader, is serv-
ing as chairman
of the sixth an-
nual confer-
ence on science
and technology
in Israel and
the Middle
East, to be held
in New York
Oct. 26-27, un-
der the aus-
pices of the
American
Technion So-
ciety. The con-
ference will be
attended by
scientists, en-
gineers and in-
Sherman d us trialists
from all parts of the country and
will be devoted to reviewing the
problems of food and food tech-
nology, technologcal and indus-
trial development, and research
programs, in Israel and the Mid-
dle East. The American Tech-
nion Society sponsors and sup-
ports Technion, Israel Institute
of Technology, the oldest insti-
tution of higher learning in Is-
rael and that country's sole
source of technologically-trained
man-power.

* * *

The public is invited to at-
tend Detroit's first Commis-
sioner's Ball, to be held Oct.
10 at Cobo Hall in honor of
MAYOR and MRS. JEROME P.
CAVANAGH, Ticket Chairman
Robert B. Evans announced.
The Commissioner's Ball will
be held from 8 p.m. to midnight
Oct. 10, headquarters for the
ball committee is Room 1078 in
the Pick-Fort Shelby Hotel.
* * *
Miss MARILYN JUNE ABEL,
17210 Appoline, has been ap-
pointed promotion manager of
the Wayne State University
Press. Previously Miss Abel was
editorial assistant with the

I Men's Club I

CONG. BNAI DAVID Men's
Club will sponsor a series of
lecture brunches beginning at
10:30 a.m. 0.t. 13 at the syna-
gogue. The first speaker of the
series will be Isadore Berger
who will present a travelog and
tell of his experiences.
* * *
CONG. GEMILUTH CHASSO-
DIM MEN'S CLUB will pre-
sent a lecture by Sol I. Litman,
regional director of the Anti-
Defamation League, on "Jewish
Status and Negro Revolt" on
Tuesday, announces Menasehe
Harr, president. The annual
Simchas Torah Ball will be held
Oct. 19 with Eric Rosenow and
his orchestra.

American Booksellers Associa-
tion, New York City.
* *
Milton J. Drake, chairman of
Citizens for Schools, announced
the appointment of Miss HIL-
ARY WHITTAKER as executive
secretary of the citizens organi-
zation he heads to urge a YES
vote Nov. 5 to continue present
school support. Miss Whittaker
will coordinate all activities of
the many citizens, business, in-
dustry, and religious groups ex-
pected to participate in the city-
wide campaign.
*
*
Mine. VIJAYDA LAKSHMI
PANDIT, chairman of the In-
dian delegation to the United
Nations, and HASTINGS KAMU-
ZU BANDA, prime minister of
Nyasaland, are among five addi-
tional persons named by Bran-
deis. University to receive honor-
ary degrees at its 15th anniver-
sary convocation on Oct. 6.

Neuschul-Finsilver
Troth Announced

Robert Rockaway, son of Mrs. Betty Rockaway, has returned
from an extended tour of Israel. He stayed three weeks at
Kibbutz Gvat.
Peisach Litwak, director of the Jewish Colonization Associa-
tion sponsored by the Baron deHirsch Fund, in Israel, and Mrs.
Litwak, were the guests here last week of Mr. and Mrs. Wolf
Snyder, 1280 Strathcona. The Litwaks came to the U.S. from their
Tel Aviv home for a month's visit with their daughter and her
family in New York.



Bnai Brith Opens
Its Anniversary
Year on Oct. 13

A year-long celebration of
the 120th anniversary of Bnai
Brith opens Oct. 13, inaugurat-
ing the group's "second sym-
bolic cycle of community serv-
ice."
Bnai Brith was founded Oct.
13, 1843, in New York, by 12
German - speaking immigrants.
Their purpose, in addition to
establishing programs of assist-
ance to immigrant Jews, was
to create a link that would
unite the fragmentized Amer-
ican Jewish community of that
period. Bnai Brith now has
nearly 500,000 men, women and
youth members in 42 countries.
Attorney General Robert F.
Kennedy will be principal
speaker at an anniversary ban-
quet Oct. 13 at the Conrad Hil-
ton Hotel in Chicago.
The affair also will honor
Philip M. Klutznick who served
as Bnai Brith president from
1953 to 1959.
Others to be honored at sub-
sequent anniversary functions
in other metropolitan cities dur-
ing the anniversary year in-
clude Supreme Court Justice
Arthur Goldberg, Jack Benny
and former Senator Herbert
H. Lehman.

Zionists-Revisionists
Cocktail Party Will
Honor Menachem Begin

The Zionists - Revisionists of
Detroit will open the season's
activities with a cocktail party
in honor of the 50th birthday
of Menachim Begin, leader of
the opposition in the Israel
Knesset and head of the Herut
Party there, the affiliate of the
World Zionists - Revisionists, 9
p.m. Saturday at the home of
Jack Goldman, 15539 Addison,
Southfield.
Steven Goldin, president of
the local chapter, will submit a
program of a series of events
to be sponsored by the group
during the months ahead.
Begin is the former Comman-
der-in-Chief of the Irgun Zwai
Leumi, the underground fight-
ing force in Israel that harassed
the British. After the War of
Liberation, the Irgun was merg-
ed with the Israeli regular army,
and Begin organized the Herut
Party, which he has headed ever
since.
Friends are invited to the
cocktail party. There will be no
admission charge. For informa-
tion, call LI 7-3606.

activities in Society

Detroit Pioneer Women's Council
to Open Season with Oneg Shabbat

MISS RUTH NEUSCHUL

The engagement of Ruth
Neuschul to Stuart Finsilver
has been announced by her par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Leon Neus-
chul of Toronto, Ont. The future
bridegroom is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Edwin Finsilver of
Warrington Dr. and attends
Western Michigan University.

MUNIFORD

U

S

I
N

S

By PATTY REISTMAN

An unusual and rewarding ex-
perience awaits any high school
student wishing to participate in
this year's teen tour of Mexico,
Dec. 21-31, sponsored by Charles
Braun and Lucretia Amodeo of
the Mumford High School
Language Department.
Both sponsors have had a
great deal of experience in con-
ducting Mexican tours. Trans-
portation to and from Mexico
will be provided by a chartered
plane. While in Mexico, sight-
seeing will be conducted in de-
luxe air-conditioned buses.
Features of the 11-day tour
include visits to world famous
Mexican landmarks and three
days in Acapulco.
Highlighting the itinerary
are visits to the bullfights at the
Plaza Mexico, Chapultepec
Castle and Park, Shrine of
Guadalupe, Aztec Burial
Grounds and the Floating Gar-
dens of Xochimilco. The travel-
ers will also have opportunities
to visit native markets and ob-
serve leather, pottery and
jewelry craftsmen.
The cost of the trip ($398) in-
cludes all expenses, transporta-
tion, first-class hotel accommo-
dations, meals, gratuities, bag-
gage handling, tours, bullfights
and other entertainment.
All high school students are
welcome to apply and need not
be pupils of Mumford High
School. For information, contact
Braun at LI 5-2110.

Center Cinema Will
Present `Rasho-mon'

Rasho-mon, a Japanese film
with English subtitles, will be
the feature selection at the sea-
son's first Center Cinema pro-
gram 8 p.m. Sunday at the Jew-
ish Center.
Rasho-Mon received an acad-
emy award as a best foreign
film, a grand prize at the Venice
Film Festival and was selected
as a best film by the National
Board of Review Selection. Se-
lected shorts will be shown in
addition.

OSS REALTY CO.

Detroit Council of Pioneer
Women will hold an Oneg
Shabbat 1:30 p.m. Oct. 5 at the
Labor Zionist Institute, an-
nounces Mrs. Sam Fishman,
vice-president of education.
Chairing the
event will be
Mrs. Harry
Mondry, who
will speak on
highlights of
the Sukkot
holiday. Guest
speaker w ill
be Albert El-
azar, superin-
tendent of the
United He-
brew Schools.
His topic will
be "The Role
of the Home
in R elation
t o Jewish Elazar
Needs." Elazar is vice-president
of the National Council of
Jewish Education and is past
president of the Midwest Fed-

`CORE' Pickets
Chicago School as
`Gilded Ghetto

eration of Hebrew Teachers.
Also featured on the program
is Mrs. Morris Friedman, who
will give a Yiddish reading ap-
propriate to the holidays. A
social hour will include re-
freshments. Guests are invited.
Chapter presidents and Is-
rael Bonds chairmen will pay
tribute to Mrs. Morris Schaller,
chairman of the Israel Bonds
Women's Division, at a tea in
her honor to be given 1 p.m.
Oct. 12 by Mrs. Jack Gossman
at her home, 18504 Rosemont.
IVIrs. Gossman is Israel Bond
chairman for Pioneer Women's
Council. Greetings will be de-
livered by Mrs. Milton Weiss,
Council president.

Akron School Drops
Teens Suspected of
Pro-Nazi Activities

AKRON, Ohio (JTA)—A num-
ber of teen-age students have
been removed temporarily from
public school classes while pol-
ice investigated r e p or t s of
American Nazi party activities
in five of the schools, Martin
Essex, school superintendent,
disclosed.
He said the students who had
been taken out of school includ-
ed "the leaders" of the sus-
pected pro-Nazi activities and
"those who may need protec-
tion." He added that "many of
the other students are not tak-
ing favorably to these young-
sters."

CHICAGO, (JTA) — Officials
of the Congress for Racial
Equality contended that the
phrase "gilded ghetto" on signs
by pickets at the Mather High
School were meant to refer to
the fact that the school was a
"white ghetto" and not to the
Jewish make-up of the student
population. About 95 per cent of
the students are Jewish, the
Sentinel, English-Jewish publi-
cation, reported.
The pickets also carried signs •


asking for an "end to segrega- •
tion." The nearest non - white
high school is several miles
away. Students at Mather High
; His Continental Orchestra •

said they would not object to

And
Entertainment

admission of Negroes but many •


added they felt the picketing at •


the school was "foolish" because
there are no Negroes living in
the school neighborhood.

p•••••••••••••••••••6



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