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February 07, 1964 - Image 22

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1964-02-07

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

Friday, February 7, I964—THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS-22

Adas Shalom Women to Go Oriental

MUMFORD

Marlene Soverinsky
Will Marly Dr. Toft

S

I

S By JAY MASSERMAN

Working on the 18th annual donor luncheon of Adas
Shalom Sisterhood noon Wednesday are (from left) seated:
Mesdames George Bassin, ticket chairman; Sol Hammerstein,
general chairman; J. Stewart Linden, president; and Ben Mor-
ganroth, program. Chairmen standing are Mesdames Nathan
Wenner, prizes; Theodore Thomas, darlings; Philip Helfman,
chai; Julius Allen, tickets; Joseph Katchke, chai; David Miller,
honorarium and memoriam; Edward Benjamin, sponsors; Robert
Dunsky, decorations; and Ben Bayer, publicity. Not shown is
Mrs. Jules Kraft, honorarium and memoriam chairman.

* * *

A visit to the Orient for an
afternoon is planned by Adas
Shalom Sisterhood noon Wed-
nesday in the social hall.
The 18th annual donor lunch-
eon will feature an exotic decor
and oriental cuisine. A program
of songs, dances and chatter is
planned by the "Misses Three,"
and prizes will be awarded.
Mrs. Sol Hammerstein is
chairman; Mrs. Nathan Glen-
ner in charge of prizes; Mrs.
Edward Benjamin, sponsor
contributions; and Mrs. Rob-
ert Dunsky, decorations. Stage
settings by Ben Morganroth.
Proceeds from the event will
go to Ramah Camp scholarships,
synagogue youth department
and USO. The sisterhood also
aids the Braille program and is
assisting in the building of the
Matilda Schecter Residence Hall
for girls at New York's Jewish
Theological Seminary.

Artists to Discuss
Relationships to
Jewish Themes

Three Detroit artists, Earl
Krentzin. Walter Midener and
Arthur Schneider, will appear
in a "Meet the Artists" pro-
gram 9:30 p.m. Tuesday at
Cong. Shaarey Zedek.
This sixth and concluding
presentation of the series "Per-
spectives on Jewish Art" will
be a discussion of the relation-
ships between Jewish themes
and the artist.
The artists will present ex-
amples of their work in a con-
sideration of these relation-
ships.
Krentzin, a silver craftsman,
was awarded in 1957 a Ful-
bright Fellowship at the College
of Art in London.
He has wonprizes and hon-
ors practically every year since
1953, and has exhibited his
work at leading galleries and
art institutions, including the
Jewish Museum.
Midener, associate director of
the Art School of the Society of
Arts and Crafts, has exhibited
his sculpture locally and na-
tionally, winning many prizes.
His work is found in the De-
troit Institute of Art; Whitney
Museum of Art, New York; and
the Hebrew Union College, Cin-
cinnati.
Arthur Schneider, awarded a
Fulbright Scholarship for study
in Italy, has exhibited his work
in such cities as Rome and Chi-
cago, and has been a recipient
of prizes and distinctions. His
works of sculpture are in var-
ious public institutions in De-
troit.
Mrs. Bernard Cantor will
moderate the program. Guests
invited.

Director of City
of Hope to Speak
Here Thursday

Ben Horowitz, executive di-
rector of the City of Hope,
will address members and
guests of the renowned medical
and research center's Detroit
area auxiliaries next Thursday,
8 p.m., at Raleigh House on
Wyoming.
Horowitz will outline recent
accomplishments at the City of
Hope in a
special report
to the aux-
iliary men
and women.
He will also
visit with
civic leaders
during his
stay here,
Feb. 13-15.
In the past
decade, 450
original medi-
cal and sci-
entific fin d-
ings have'
emerged from
the City of
Hope's hospi-
tals and re-
search labora- Horowitz
tories. Horowitz will discuss
these contributions to the na-
tion's fight against catastrophic
maladies as well as future pro-
grams at the specialized 90-acre
facility near Los Angeles in
Duarte, Calif.
Its executive director since
1953 and associated with it in
other executive capacities since
1945, Horowitz has given new
impetus to the City of Hope's
development as a Pilot Medical
Center seeking to influence
medicine and science every-
where. Under his leadership, it
has grown to international
stature as a focal point in the
search for new weapons
against cancer, leukemia and
diseases of the blood, heart and
chest, through pioneering pro-
grams in free patient care,
research and postgraduate
medical education.
Major support of the City
of Hope comes from more than
400 chartered auxiliaries across
the United States, four of them
long active in the immediate
area and named here with their
current presidents:
Detroit Auxiliary, Ralph
Stein, 19149 Prairie; Detroit
Business Men's Group, Morris
Sukenic, 25144 East Roycourt,
Huntington Woods; Detroit
Cancer Fighters, Mrs. Harold
Kozloff, 19510 Renfrew; and
Detroit Mr, & Mrs. • Group,
Hyman A. Lewis, 13740 West
Eight Mile Road, Oak Park.
Ben Goldberg of 19301
Strathcona is a City of Hope
vice president and for many
years a member of its national
board of directors.

A new semester has opened
at Mumford and slowly the ef-
fects of the Millage victory are
becoming evident. Spring
sport s, especially track and
baseball, will be continued, with
the likelihood of all sports re-
turning. Due to a late start,
the Yearbook Capri, will not
be out until the fall. The Mer-
cury, the school paper, will not
be published this semester, at
least, in its original form. The
11th hour has been dropped
and school classes end at 3:45
p.m.
The June, 1964, graduating
class will number well over
700, constituting the largest
class ever to graduate from
Mumford. Scholastically it rates
high, with estimates of over
200 awards to be presented at
the honors convocation in June.
A large percentage of the class
plans to go on to college, keep-
ing Mumford well represented
in the colleges across the United
States. Class elections will be
held within the next two weeks,
with a steering committee
whose members are chosen by
the various counselors, running
the election. Petitions are being
circulated by the numerous can-
didates. The Senior sponsors
are Mr. Thaddeus Korczynski
and Mr. Daniel Piesko of the
Social Studies Department.
Five Mumford seniors are
among the 100 finalists in the
Michigan Math Contest, in
which 20,000 participated. The
five who will be awarded schol-
arships are: Sanford Bell, Gail
Bernstein, John Bookston, David
Halpert and William Harley.
Mumford is privileged to
have two .exchange students
from Uruguay, They are Julio
Jakob and G u i s e l a Zwirn,
brought here, along with 56
others, under the auspices of
the Michigan Council of
hrches. They will remain in
Cu
this country until July.
The Mumford Fine Arts De-
partment, under the direction
of Jack Shelby, announces the
annual Concert Band, Stage
Band Concert, "Bandstand,"
will be held March 6, in the
school auditorium. Proceeds
will go for the purchase of new
band uniforms.
SCAT-STEP tests for 10Bs
and 12Bs will be given the
week of Feb. 10 with an orien-
tation assembly for new stu-
dents to be held on Friday,
Feb. 14.
Mumford's basketball team
lost its fourth game, to Eastern,
74-61. Joe Madre continued his
fine performance, tallying 20
points. The Cagers will play
Central at Central today at 3:30
p.m. Mumford is tied for 7th
place with a 3-4 win-loss record.

MARLENE SOVERINSKY
At a recent afternoon recep-
tion, Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Sover-
insky of Santa Barbara Dr. an-
nounced the engagement of
their daughter Marlene to Dr.
Bernard Leon Toft. Dr. Toft is
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Toft of Vancouver, B. C.
Miss Soverinsky has attended
Michigan State University and
received her bachelor of science
degree in education from Wayne
State University.
Dr. Toft is a graduate of the
University of British Columbia
Medical School and is in pedia-
tric residency at Children's Hos-
pital, Detroit.
An Aug. 12 wedding is planned.

To Double Travel Taxes

JERUSALEM, (JTA) — The
Treasury presented for approval
to the Finance Committee of
the Knesset, Israel's Parliament,
a proposal doubling of the pres-
ent travel taxes to 180 pounds
($160) on airline flights abroad
and 150 pounds ($50) on ship
tickets. It is expected that the
Committee will approve the
measure.

BOSTON, (JTA) — Brandeis
University announced plans for
its fourth annual Jacob Hiatt
Institute in Israel, a six-month
foreign study program in the
liberal arts for junior and sen-
ior year college students.
Dr. Howard Sachar, Institute
director ,stated that applica-
tions should be made to Bran-
deis on or before March 1 and
in no case later than March 15.
The Hiatt Institute is open to
all students who have corn-
pleted a minimum of four se-
mesters' work in an accredited
college or universiy, and who
will have attained junior or
senior status by June 1964.
Named in honor of Mr. and
Mrs. Jacob Hiatt of Worcester,
Mass., who provided the initial
endownment which made the
program possible, the Institute
is an extension of the univer-
sity's efforts in international ed-
ucation.

N

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SUMMER CAMP

IN

Fund-Raising Program
Developed by Company

A fund - raising program,
tested by synagogues, clubs,
and communal groups has been
developed b y Caruth's, Inc.,
one of the oldest firms in its
field.
The firm announces that
amounts from $50 to $1,000 can
be raised by selling name-brand
products, from candies to Pass-
over cookies, with additional
bonuses and incentive awards
when sales reach a predeter-
mined total.
For information, write Car-
uth's, Inc., 32-75 Steinway St.,
Long Island City, N.Y.

Brandeis University
to Conduct Six-Month
Israel Study Program

ISRAEL

A Non-Profit Edutational Youth Project
of the National Committee for Labor Israel

to 17
The 7 1/2 week program features.

Enrollment for BOYS & GIRLS, AGES 14










Mediterranean cruise aboard a ZIM liner
Camping, working with Israeli boys & girls in KFAR HAYAROK
Field trips and hikes throughout Israel
July-August
Classes in Conversational Hebrew
Land and water sports, arts and crafts
Expert American and Israeli counselors
Nutritious and strictly kosher cuisine
TOTAL COST
Stopovers in Europe

$948

For full particulars contact:

HISTADRUT SUMMER CAMP IN ISRAEL
UN 4-7094
19161 SCHAEFER

• 1

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