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November 08, 1963 - Image 20

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1963-11-08

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

Friday, November 8, 1963—THE DETROIT JEWISH NEW S-20

Bar-Ilan Head Confers with Eshkol; Zucker to Speak Impressible Program Dedicated to Memory
Dr. Lookstein Speaks Here Nov. 26 at JWF Womens' of Zionist Leader Morris Schaver

Institute Nov. 20

At the annual dinner of Detroit Friends of Bar-Ban Uni-
versity, in the new Shaarey Zedek social hall, on Nov. 26, the
guest speaker, Dr. Joseph H. Lookstein, president of the uni-
versity located in Ramat Gan, Israel, will report on the new
departments introduced and the progress made in the 10-year-
old Israeli educational center. On his recent visit in Israel, Dr.
Lookstein( left), conferred on the university's status with Prime
Minister Levi Eshkol (right). With them was Rabbi S. M.
Zambrowsky, president of Canadian Friends of Bar-Ilan Uni-
versity.

Balfour Concert Artist Isaac Stern
Acclaimed 'Cultural Ambassador'

In a recent article in the
elaborate magazine "Horizon,"
Theodore White wrote of "the
youngest of the great musicians
and the greatest of the young
musicians." That phrase could
apply to only one American
artist, the world-famous violin-
ist Isaac Stern, who will appear
at the 31st annual Balfour Con-
cert sponsored by the Zionist
Organization of Detroit on Sun-
day, Dec. 1, at the Ford Audi-
torium.
Now in his 43rd year, Stern
first played in public in his home
city, San Francisco, 27 years
ago. His debut in Manhattan's
Town Hall came two years later,
but it wasn't until he was 23
that critics agreed in hailing him
as a major artist. In the past
decade he has been universally
recognized as one of the world's
five or six top violinists.
In 1947 Stern began the inter-
national part of his career, a
part that has brought him high
fame wherever music is loved
from Moscow to Tokyo to Buenos
Aires to the Edinburgh Festival.
He has become an unofficial
cultural Ambassador for Amer-
ica; was such, indeed, long be-
fore our government took offi-
cial recognition of the need.
Among the handful of great

Old Newsboys Goodfellow

1963
1•11 HIGH SCHOOL
Championship

(tAr
a

„„

FOOTBALL

NOV. 2 2

FRIDAY 8 P.M.

TIGER STADIUM

Reserved Seats

s2-$3-$4

violinists in our time, he is
the only one trained exclu-
sively in America, and there
are critics and musicians who
find his art peculiarly Amer-
ican, combining all the facets
which have gone to make up
America's musical culture.
Not content to be merely one
of the world's few great artists,
Stern takes intense interest in
many phases of life from politics
to baseball. He is always on hand
to help where help is needed
and finds time in his hectic
schedule, which includes some
125 concerts a year on three or
four continents, for many warm
friends. It didn't surprise the
musical world at all when Car-
negie Hall was doomed last year
and the last of its defenders had
given up all hope of saving the
beloved old building, that it was
Stern who charged to its de-
fense, practically holding the
wreckers at bay personally, while
he marshalled support, con-
vinced Gov. Rockefeller and
Mayor Wagner and brought
about the impossible.
It is only fitting that, when
the violinist flew to New York
in September, 1960, between con-
certs in Montreal and London,
to open the redecorated audito-
rium with Leonard Bernstein
and the New York Philharmonic,
the packed house rose in a stand-
ing ovation as he entered.
Tickets for the Balfour Con-
cert, which also will feature the
Detroit Symphony Orchestra un-
der the baton of Valter Poole,
may be purchased at the Zionist
House, 10424 W. McNichols
Road, or phone DI 1-8540. Office
open Sundays 10 a.m.-1 p.m.

`Under Yum Yum Tree'
Showing at Mercury

"Under the Yum Yum Tree,"
new comedy starring Jack Lem-
mon at the Mercury Theater, is
one of the raciest, wildest, hap-
piest and healthiest films ever
to hit the screen. It is fresh, in
the sense of original, and it is
fresh ... in the sense of "fresh!"
Imogene Coca makes her fea-
ture film debut in "Under the
Yum Yum Tree" as Lemmon's
heartily disapproving h o u s e-
keeper, who watches with glee
as Lemmon goes down to one
defeat after another in his de-
termined chase after the new
girl down the hall, and Paul
Lynde is seen as her hen-
pecked h u s b a n d, Lenunon's
man-of-all-work.
Based on the Broadway stage
success, "Under the Yum Yum
Tree" is superbly directed and
played.

Henry L. Zucker, executive
director of the Jewish Commu-
nity 'Federation of Cleveland,
will address the annual instil
tute of the Women's Division
of the Jewish
Welfare Fed-
eration, Wed-
nesday, N o v.
20, at the Jew-
ish Center, an-
nounced Mrs.
David J.
Schacter, i n-
stitute chair-
man.
Zucker is
consultant to Zucker
the Jewish Federation-Council
of Los Angeles and has served
as consultant on community or-
ganization and fund-raising in
New Orleans, to the Joint Dis-
tribution Committee and to
several European Jewish com-
munities. He is a member of
the board of Western Reserve
University, chairman of the
visiting committee of Western
Reserve's School of Applied So-
cial Sciences, has lectured at the
School of Applied Social Sci-
ences on Community Organiza-
tion, and is active in the En-
dowment Fund Campaign and
the Science Center Fund.
Institute committee members
are: Mesdames Lewis B. Dan-
iels, Advisor; Harry Becker,
William H. Frank, Arthur I.
Gould, John N. Grekin, Lewis
S. Grossman, Irvin Hermanoff,
J. Shurly Horwitz, Harry L.
Jackson, Benjamin E. Jaffee,
Benjamin Jones, Nathan N.
Kaplan, Lawrence Katz, David
Keats, Herschel V. Kreger, Ir-
vin J. Kurtz, Samuel Linden,
Nathan S. Peterman, Louis G.
Redstone, Harold A. Robinson,
Martin H. Ross, Emil D. Roth-
man, Ben Schottenfels, Jr., Isi-
dore Sobeloff, Hershel Stuart,
Bruce Thal, Leonard H. Weiner,
Melvin R. Yoffee, Oscar M.
Zemon.

Radom's Celebrates
Grand Opening at
Coolidge Location

The Radom and Levinson
families, which began their cus-
tom tailoring and cleaning busi-
ness on Dexter Blvd. in 1948,
have opened their largest and
most modern establishment to
date at 22141 Coolidge, Oak
Park.
Their enterprise today, of
course, offers an extensive stock
of ready-to-wear men's clothing,
tuxedo rentals and custom tailor-
ing and repair, as well as clean
ing and pressing.
The grand opening of Radom's
begins today at the above ad-
dress, just three doors south of
the former quarters. Prizes of
clothing will be awarded as a
special feature of the celebra-
tion. Visitors may fill out an ap-
plication and purchases are not
necessary to be eligible. The
names of winners will be pub-
lished.
In addition to the above men-
tioned merchandise and services
of Radom's are a men's furnish-
ings and accessory department
and a wide selection of boys'
Bar Mitzvah suits. All clothing
items will be sold at 20 per cent
off. Gifts of jewelry will be
given to purchasers of clothing
and special cleaning prices will
be featured during the grand
opening celebration. For infor-
mation, call LI 7-1511.

Marking the second anniver-
sary of the passing of Morris L.
Schaver, nationally prominent
labor Zionist leader who was
one of the most active Zionist
and community leaders in De-
troit, a program dedicated to
his memory was given last Sat-
urday night at the home of Mrs.
Schaver in Southfield.
Under the chairmanship of
Ben Harold, there were read-
ings in Yiddish and musical
selections, and the material
selected was from the many
literary classics and the com-
positions of the late Mr. Scha-
ver's preferences.
An especially impressive
part of the program was the
participation of Paul Olefsky,
one of the world's most emi-
nent cellists. Olefsky played
selections from Bloch and
Chaj es.

There were several vocal
selections by Cantor Simon Ber-
manis.
David Sislin gave a reading
from Grade and Mrs. Sara
Freedman read selections from
Peretz and Kadia Maladofsky.
Rebecca Frohman was the
piano accompanist.

MUSIC I ENTERTAINMENT I

BAR MITZVAHS

SAMMY
WOOLF

PHOTOGRAPHED IN

At the Cost of Black & White

Corsets-Brassieres
Expertly Fitted

20127 W. 7 MILE RD.

538-5575

Parking in Rear

COLOR

and his orchestra
UN 3 - 6501

PROFESSIONAL COLOR
Li 8-5700.
549-4316

'SPECIALS GOOD NOV. 8: THRU NOV. 113,

Pillar Rock Chinook

SALMON • • •



U. S. No. 1 Idaho

LAND-O-LAKES Slightly Salted

BUTTER • • • •

Can

10

POTATOES •

Lb.
Bag

Lb.

• •

(With $5 Purchase or Over)

59`
59`
49`

Manischewitz Tam Tam

CRACKERS • • • •

Pkg.

(Onion Flavor or Regular)

MORTON'S SALT

26-0z,
Pkg.

Regular or Iodized

Chicago Kosher

HOT DOGS • • •

United Dairies Homogenized

MILK . • • • •





Lb.
Pkg.

1 /2-Gal.
• Btl.

(Plus Deposit)

19`
10`
69`
33c

WE CARRY ZEMAN'S BAKED GOODS

We Reserve Right to Limit Quantities

BELKIN'S MARKET

14847 W. 7 MILE RD.

HOURS: DAILY 8 A.M.-8 P.M.; FRIDAY 'TILL SUNDOWN
CLOSED SATURDAYS; SUNDAY 8 A.M. to 6 P.M.

NOW ... 2 LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU

ZEMAN'S NEW YORK BAKERY

12945 W. 7 MILE RD.

UN 2-7980 or UN 2-9300

Free Parking After 5 p.m. and All Day Sunday Across the Street

24711 COOLIDGE, Nr. 10 Mile, OAK PARK

Ample Free Parking

Phone: 541 9495

-

Have a Cup of Coffee "On the House"

CUSTOM MADE AND ARTISTICALLY DESIGNED
• WEDDING • BAR MITZVAH • PARTY CAKES

SUNDAY SPECIAL

Asst. Home Made

COOKIES

Reg. 60c Doz.-2-doz. limit

FRI. & SUN. SPECIAL

STRAWBERRY
CHEESE CAKE

Mizrachi-Hatzair Will
Hear Irving Schlussel

Mizrachi-Hatzair will hold a
business meeting 8:30 p.m. Sun-
day at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. E. Katz, 10519 Curtis.
Irving Schlussel will speak on
"Mizrachi and You." A repre-
sentative to the Mizrachi board
of directors will be elected.
Rabbi Marshall Goldman, youth
director, will give a synopsis of
his programs.

gatindations
hy

Recommended by
Leading Detroit Caterers

Under Supervision
of the Vaad Harabonim

• mak,

CLOSED SAT., OPEN SUN.—PLEASE SHOP EARLY FRIDAY—
WE CLOSE THIS FRIDAY AT 4:27 P.M.

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