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February 21, 1964 - Image 24

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1964-02-21

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

Friday, February 21, 1964—TH E DETROIT JEWISH NEWS-24

NCJW Readies Musical Revue

"What's Your Angle?," an original musical revue starring
an all-Council member cast, will be the high point of the De-
troit Section, National Council of Jewish Women's March 2
meeting 12:30 p.m. at Temple Israel. Directed by Mrs. Seymour
Smith (right), assisted by Mrs. Bernard Isenberg (center) and
Mrs. Harold Kaufman, with Mrs. Harris Trager (left), at the
piano, the revue highlights the Council's many projects. The
production has a cast of 25 and will feature a fashion show with
Council members as models. Other committee members who
have been working backstage include Mesdames Arthur Stone,
Bess Hencken, William Steinberg, Elliot Elkin, Marilyn Wald-
bott, Ruth Donor, Norman Weitz, Ruth Diamond, David Snyder,
Robert Garcia, Naomi Blanke, Jerome Solomon and Sol Mullin.

Eye-Bank Campaign Will Close
With Event Starring George Jessel

Detroit Chapter, Hadassah,
will mark the culmination of
its current "Eye-Bank" cam-
paign March 10 with a celebra-
tion at Temple Israel.
Refreshments will be served
at 12:30 p.m. preceding a pro-
gram starring comedian George
Jessel.
Admission to the event is a
filled "eye-
bank" or an
equivalent
contribution.
Mrs. Sol I.
Schwartz,
chairman, and
Mrs. Richard
K a mil, eye-
bank cochair-
men, announce
many prizes Jessel
will be awarded, in addition to
several surprise features.
Through a filled bank, a con-
tributor enables the Hadassah
Medical Organization in Israel
to supply medication to victims
of tracoma, a blinding eye
disease prevalent among new
immigrants from the Middle
East countries.
In addition, funds realized
from this campaign will be used
to further research in the
ophthlamology department of
the Hadassah medical center in
Israel.
* * *
Mrs. Abe Zitomer, vice presi-
dent of education, Detroit
Chapter of Hadassah, announces
the third session of the Town
Hall Series will be 10 a.m.
Wednesday at Hadassah House.
William Avrunim will discuss
the cultural aspects of "Israel
1964." For reservations, call the
Hadassah office, BR 3-5441.
* * *
Hadassah will conduct 15
tours to Israel this year.
For information, call Mrs.
Max Dushkin, tourism chair-
man, DI 2-2976.

*
Israeli Completes Survey
on Eye Disease in Africa
Prof. Isaac C. Michaelson,
head of Hadassah's department
of ophthalmology in Israel, re-
cently completed a survey of
the prevalence of eye diseases
in Nyasaland. He will submit a
plan shortly to the government
of Nyasaland for establishment
of curative and diagnostic eye
services.
Prof. Michelson previously
conducted similar surveys in
Liberia and Tanganyika,
which resulted in establish-
ment of eye clinics in these
countries with the aid of the

HMO.

The Liberian clinic has been

functioning "with great suc-
cess" for several years. The
Tanganyikan clinic was opened
a year ago by two Hadassah
ophthalmologists, Dr. Ha_nan
Zauberman and Dr. David Ger-
son. Hundreds of patients come
there for treatment from all
parts of the country.

Donor Luncheon Set
by Education League

Youth Education League will
hold its annual donor luncheon
noon Wednesday at Elmwood
Casino. A floor show and prizes
will be featured. The league is
marking its 30th anniversary
at this event.
Casework chairman Mrs.
Jules Sanders announces a
goal of $10,000 has been set,
with the deadline the day of
the luncheon.
Among the league's young aid
recipients are cerebral palsy
victims and the mentally re-
tarded besides children in emer-
gency relief cases. The league
also gives scholar ships to
worthy students in need.
Mrs. Louis Babcock, presi-
dent, is assisted by Mrs. Wil-
liam Hubert, ticket chairman.
For reservations, call Mrs. Hu-
bert, UN 1-8113.

!Or. Rabi Honored

Documents, Photos of Life Klarman-Friedman
Rites Solemnized
and Revolt in Warsaw
Ghetto to Be on Display

A special exhibition on "Life,
Struggle and Uprising in the
Warsaw Ghetto" will be on
view in the Jewish Center
March 5-22.
The exhibition includes photo-
graphs and documents buried by
the Nazi occupation of Warsaw
or captured from the Nazis at
the War's end.
The exhibition was pre-
pared by the YIVO Institute
for Jewish Research and is
sponsored in Detroit by the
Jewish Community Council,
Jewish Community Center

2 College Awards
for Ben Levinson

Benjamin Levinson, president
of Franklin Mortgage Corpora-
tion, Detroit, will be honored
for his contribution to higher
education by two universities
and by the Italian government.
This June, Levinson, who is
one of the founders of nearby
Maryglade College (Memphis,
Mich.) and serves on its board
of directors, will receive an
honorary degree, Doctor of Hu-
manities, at the commencement
convocations of Wilberforce
University. The degree is being
bestowed on him for his efforts
on behalf of the university and
his promotion of racial har-
mony and equality.
Also in June, Yeshiva Uni-
versity will present him with
a special citation for his de-
voted work on its behalf. Levin-
son has for several years been
designated an Ambassador of
Yeshiva University.
In recognition of his efforts
to persuade the Board of Edu-
cation that the Italian language
should be taught in the Detroit
high schools, the former Italian
Consul, Dr. G. Della Croce, has
submitted Mr. Levinson's name
to the Italian government for
special recognition.
Clifton C. Carter, special as-
sistant to President Lyndon B.
Johnson has sent to Benjamin
Levinson four photographs, au-
tographed by himself, for pre-
sentation to Lawrence Gubow,
United States Attorney for the
Eastern District of Michigan,
who has served the State of
Michigan for many years as
Corporation and Securities Corn-
missioner; to Dwight K. Ham-
borsky, FHA director of the
Detroit office; to Howard Dun-
ham, State Commander of the
Michigan Department of
AMVETS, and Harry Friedman,
Michigan Commander of Jewish
War Veterans. The presenta-
tions were made by Levinson
on Feb. 12 in the offices of
Lawrence Gubow.

and Friends of YIVO. Now on
a national tour, it has al-
ready been shown in New
York, Philadelphia and
Princeton.
It deals with a historic three-
year period during which the
Warsaw Jewish community —
the largest in Europe before
World War II — was forced to
exist within the sealed walls gf
the ghetto.
This was climaxed when
ghetto members revolted on
Passover Eve, 1943, in the first
armed uprising in Nazi-occupied
Europe. In 35 days of fighting,
with small arms versus German
tanks and artillery, 13,000 —
virtually all the remaining able-
bodied Jewish men — were
killed and the ghetto was
pounded to rubble.
The display covers all as-
pects of life in the ghetto
during the occupation, show-
ing schools, worship, child
care, self-help projects as
well as the many forms of re-
sistance and escape attempts
and the forms of Nazi oppres-
sion — forced labor, deporta-
tions, executions.
A special section of the ex-
hibition is devoted to the War-
saw Ghetto uprising, another
to the secret historian of the
whose buried documents pro-
vided the basis for "The Wall"
and other boo ks about the
ghetto and its heroes.

JJ

MRS. EDWARD KLARMAN

Barbara Lou Friedman be-
came the bride of Dr. Edward
Lawrence Klarman in a recent
ceremony performed by Rabbi
Moses Lehrman at Bnai Moshe
Synagogue.
The couple are the children
of Dr. and Mrs. Harold Fried-
man, 3529 Sherborne, and Mr.
and Mrs. Morris Klarman, 3347
W. Boston.
Serving the bride as matron
of honor was Mrs. David Leben-
born. Anne Judith Klarman was
maid of honor. Best man was
Eugene Friedman, and ushers
were David Lebenbow, Dr. Ron-
ald Ellis, Dr. Ralph Wittenberg
and Dr. Austin Katz.

SAM ROSENBLAT

Master of Ceremonies

And His

Precinct Stations Accept
Voters' Registrations

City Clerk Thomas D. Lead-
better reminds Detroiters that
all Police precinct stations, in
eluding the youth bureau but
excluding headquarters, would
be open noon to 8 p.m. Mondays
to accept voting registrations
and changes of address for the
Aug. 4 primary and the presi-
dential election of Nov. 3.
To vote Aug. 4 one must be
a resident of Michigan for at
least six months and a Detroit
resident at least 30 days prior
to the primary. Electors who
registered prior to Jan. 1, 1962,
but have not voted or trans-
ferred since, should apply for
reregistration.
The office of the City Elec-
tion Commission, Room 202,
City-County Building, is also
open for registrations 8 a.m. to
4:30 p.m. Monday through Fri-
day.

Dance and Entertainment
Band

Party Arrangement Specialist

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U.S. Administrative
Agencies Evaluated
in New WSU Volume

Dr. Isidor Isaac Rabi, Nobel
laureate and Columbia Uni-
versity scientist, has been
named winner of Dickinson
College's Priestley Memorial
Award in Carlisle, Pa. Dr.
Rabi will receive the por-
trait medallion of Joseph
Priestley, discoverer of oxy-
gen, and $1,000 on March 19
in recognition of his contri-
butions to the welfare of
mankind through physics. He
received the Nobel Prize in
1944.

Wayne State University Press
has issued a highly valuable ex-
planatory volume on U. S.
agencies under the title "Ad-
ministrative Agencies of the
U. S. A.—Their Decisions and
Authority," by Dalmas H. Nel-
son of San Fernando Valley
State College.
The volume goes into detailed
explanations of Internal Rev-
enue and Customs Laws, penalty
orders, internal security regu-
lations, censorship, workmen's
compensation, receiverships,
and miscellaneous types of reg-
ulations.
Nelson's is one of the most
valuable compilations made on
U.S. administrative regulations.

Dr. Maclyn Baker, the NYU
All-American hoop star of 1920,
is currently serving as team
physician for the Seton Hall,
N.J., basketball team.

SPAGHETTI SAUCE

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