100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

The University of Michigan Library provides access to these materials for educational and research purposes. These materials may be under copyright. If you decide to use any of these materials, you are responsible for making your own legal assessment and securing any necessary permission. If you have questions about the collection, please contact the Bentley Historical Library at bentley.ref@umich.edu

April 03, 1964 - Image 21

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1964-04-03

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

Mr. and Mrs. Jules Doneson, accompanied by their daugh-
ters, Davda and Shira, are on their way home from London
where they spent several days. Doneson sailed to Europe on a
business trip, accompanied by his family.

Political Analyst, Dr. Saul K. Padover,
to Talk on Germany's Try at Democracy

Dr. Saul K. Padover, profes- will be at Temple Israel 12:30
sor of The New School For So- p.m. Monday. His topic, "Ger-
cial Research in New York, many Tries Democracy—Will It
Succeed?", will parallel his re-
cent trip to Germany as a guest
of the German Foreign Office,
where he was an observer of
their political parties and pres-
ent system of government.
Dr. Padover has traveled
throughout the world as a politi-
cal analyst and consultant to
the U.S. State Department. He
has served as assistant to the
U. S. secretary of interior and
w a s federal communication
commission's principal political
analyst.
The program will begin with
a dessert luncheon. Guests in-
vited. Mrs. Ernest Golumbia,
sisterhood president, will pre-
DR. SAUL PADOVER
side.

On the Record

By NATHAN ZIPRIN

Editor, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate

Controversies .. .
There are too many of them in the Jewish communities of
America today, and the sooner they are settled the better.
Controversies, dialogues, confrontations, disputations — all
of them are signs of a healthy and free community. However,
when they deteriorate to a point of bitterness they lose all
meaning.
A controversy that promises to get out of hand is the one
between Orthodox Jewish circles and seven national Jewish or-
ganizations of various shades of religious opinion on the issue
of • rabbinic influence in Israel. This development on the Amer-
ican Jewish scene comes at a time when Jewish unity is an
absolute imperative if a way is still to be found to spare the
Jewish community in the Soviet Union from complete religious
and cultural decimation.
Orthodox sources have advised this writer they would do
everything possible to avoid involvement in a cultural conflict
with other Jewish religious segments in the country, but that
they would not compromise their principles or be driven into
a corner of Jewish life just for the sake of Jewish unity.
It is difficult to predict what path this controversy will take,
one Orthodox rabbi told me over a cup of coffee. However, mini-
mized the view that a wide segment of opinion in Orthodox
Jewry favored withdrawal from the forthcoming Washington
conference on the Jewish situation in the Soviet Union. "When
it comes to saving Jews," he observed as he led me to the thres-
hold, "we are all ready to link s hands with other Jews, whether
religious, secular or, God, forbid, even irreligious."
The impression I carried off was that this gentle figure in
the Orthodox rabbinate felt that, having spoken out on the issue
of religious life in Israel, it would be well for Orthodox circles
to concentrate more on the American religious vineyard and
let the Israel rabbinate take care of the problem there.
A second Jewish controversy that has engendered much bit-
teniess—and this time among scholars—is the fight over the
transfer of the American Jewish Historical Society from New
York to Brandeis University.
This writer learns that a court action has been started by
the dissenters to keep the society's headquarters in New York
where, they claim, it rightfully belongs for a number of reasons.
Opponents of the transfer claim in essence that it would rob
the society of the widest possible availability of its archives to
scholars and that the move could only serve as a hindrance to
a projected amalgamtion of number of other such institutions
under one roof.

MR. AND MRS. ROSENBLATT

To commemorate the 50th
wedding anniversary of their
parents, the children of Mr. and
Mrs. Roman Rosenblatt, 24791
Rensselaer, Oak Park, will hon-
or them at a family dinner Sat-
urday at Raleigh House.
The celebrants were married
April 1, 1914, in Germany and
came to the United States as
honeymooners. They have lived
in the Detroit area for 49 years,
and have been active in many
charitable and social organiza-
tions.
Mr. Rosenblatt was affiliated
with the Metropolitan Life In-
surance Co. until his retirement
in 1958. Since then, he and his
wife have become active in the
Oak Park "Going Like Sixty"
Senior Citizens Club.
They have three children and
eight grandchildren.

Matter Closed:
Open Door a Must
at Brandeis U.

The Brandeis University board
of trustees, in a letter to the
president and president-elect of
the student council, reaffirmed
the Brandeis administration's
"open-door" ruling.
The affirmation followed a
student petition for the board
to review the actions of the
administration in ruling that
during dormitory visiting hours
doors must be left open when
members of the opposite sex are
in students' rooms.
The letter, addressed to
Student Council President
Victor Hausner and President-
elect Steven Mora, stated that,
"the open-door rule is affirm-
ed and its strict enforcement
is required." The letter was
signed by the board of trus-
tees chairman, Norman S.
Rabb, and Samuel L. Slos-
berg, secretary.
Commenting on the student
protest following the March 3
announcement of the rule
change, the trustees' letter
stated: "Brandeis students are
intellectually eager. They are
sometimes impatient with the
requirements of an organized
campus society and its concomit-
ant responsibilities. They can
have a voice in many phases of
campus life; indeed, they al-
ready do have such a voice. But
they cannot ignore established
procedures of the institution in
which they have enrolled."

Hias Leaders' Role
inJamaica to Aid
Escapees from Cuba

The Jewish News article on
Jamaica and the role that was
played by Hias leaders in aiding
Cuban refugees had a regret-
table error. It should have read
that James P. Rice and Miss
Ann Petluck were in Jamaica to
aid the refugees. It stated er-
roneously that they were in
Cuba. Both Hias leaders super-
vised the large movement of
refugees from Castro's isle dur-
ing an operation conducted with
the aid of Jamaican Jews with
headquarters in Kingston, Ja-
maica .

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Eilender,
28 Wenonah Drive, Pontiac, will
be hosts to a regional leadership
meeting and brunch of the Mich-
igan Zionist Region 11 a.m.
April 12.
On the agenda is a review of
Israel's Jordan irrigation prob-
lem; the joint program adopted
recently by the World Zionist
Organization and the govern-
ment of Israel; and current de-
velopments on the American
scene. A report on ZOA activ-
ity in Michigan will be given by
Ezekiel Leikin, regional direc-
tor.
* * *
Benzion Gotlib, attorney and
community leader, was named
president of the Flint District
of the Zionist Organization of
America, it was announced by
Rabbi Moses Lehrman, president
of the Michigan Zionist Region.
R. J. Mittleman was elected
vice-president; Dr. Sol Gaynor,
secretary; and Murray Moss,
treasurer.
A series of study meetings is
being planned to explore the
long-range relations between
Israel and American Jewry, Got-
lib said.

ard Gordon. He assumes the
duties of Dr. Abraham F. Citron
who recently became executive
director of the Cincinnati Jew-
ish Community Council.
Prior to this appointment
Gordon had been community
affairs associate with the Jew-
ish Community Council since
1962.

Personal Service. Experience.
Finest in Musical Entertainment

IRV FIELD
ORCHE'iTRA

538-5395

MUSIC ! ENTERTAINMENT I

SAMMY
WOOLF

and his orchestra

UN 3-6501

If No Answer Call DI 1-6847

• Candids • Formals
• Movies

ALL Your Photography
Done in a Distinctive
Way For Those
Special Occasions
By

Ben Levinson's Role
as Maryglade Founder

Communal leader Benjamin
Levinson was incorrectly listed
in an advertisement last week as
a founder of Marygrove College.
He is a founder of Maryglade
College, another Catholic insti-
tution. Levinson is to receive a
scholarship award from the De-
troit Friends of Yeshiva Uni-
versity June 2 at Cobo Hall.
Since the founding of Mary-
glade College, Levinson has
been a member of its board of
trustees.
Recipient of many collegiate
and veterans' wards, Levinson
will receive a doctor of human-
ities degree from Wilberforce
College in June.

J. J. CLARKE

CALL MR. ROSEN 341-4141

--••• "---
■ •

and ENTERTAINMENT

BY

HAL GORDON

UN 3-5730
UN 3-8982



BERNARD H.

WINER

Candid Photography

KE 1-8196

Bar Mitzvahs — Weddings

ASK ABOUT OUR COMBINATION SPECIAL

HOWARD H.

TRIEST

Motion Pictures

LI 2-7874

The Latest
Spring & Summer
Clothing and
Accessories

for young men

6 to 60

IRV

Elegant Bar Mitzvah
suits with the Royal
fit. Slims and Huskie
sizes available.

SOL

Charge Accounts

Invited

KE 3-4310

RINCBTON

SEVEN MILE AT EVERGREEN

Whether You Need New Glasses,
Lenses or Smart New Frames,
STRETCH Your Optical Dollar Here!

1-DAY SERVICE

On Most Repairs

Doctor's Prescriptions
Filled

Frames Replaced
and Repaired

SHELDON OPTICAL SERVICE

18285 WYOMING, Nr. Curtis

342-1858

OPEN DAILY 9:30 A.M. to 6 P.M.; THURSDAYS TO 8 P.M.

tii

-- Friday, April 3, 1964

Three eagle scouts who were honored by Temple Israel's
Troop 146 at Scout Sabbath in February 1963 were among
the 373 eagle scouts at the Detroit Council's 11th annual Recog-
nition Day dinner. They are Peter Kutnick, Brian Seyburn and
Elliot Shifman. All three earned their Ner Tamid Religious
Award prior to becoming eagle scouts.
Sigma Delta Tau national sorority has established a pledge
colony on the Michigan State University campus. Of the 35
Beta Beta Chapter pledges, the following are from the Detroit
area: Jackie Caplane, Judi Finsilver, Peggy Gross, Myra Schul-
man, Marjorie Willens, Marion Wishnow, Doreen Gowan, Susan
Green, Lynn Katz, Ellen Kunech, Karol Lupiloff, Sharon Pierce
and Susan Toper.
To help celebrate the 50th wedding anniversary of Mr. and
Mrs. Roman Rosenblatt, 24791 Rensselaer, Oak Park, out-of-town
guests will include Mr. and Mrs. Sam N. Mann, with Adele, of
Kingston, N.Y.; Mrs. Elias . Resnick, Laurelton, L.I.; Mr. and Mrs.
Ben Fishman, Paterson, N.J.; Mr. and Mrs. Louis Berger, North
Clarendon, Vt.; Maurice Ross, Los Angeles; Mr. and Mrs. Sol Recht-
man, Atlanta; and Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Rechtman, with their chil-
dren, Janet, Donnie, Linda and Martha, the children and grand-
children of the celebrants.
A party was held for newlyweds Mr. and Mrs. Howard Meisel
by the the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Butler of Adrian.

Zionist Leaders Committee Names
New Area Director
to Meet; Gotlib
The newly appointed Michi-
gan area director of the Ameri-
Heads Flint Unit can
Jewish Committee is Leon-

21 - THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

activities in Society

Roman Rosenblatts
to Mark 50 Years

Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan