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

Page Options


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 10, 1964 - Image 24

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1964-04-10

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

Dunny Raskin's Eilat Harbor and Tourist Facilities 'The Showboat' Docks in Detroit
Kingsley Inn announces the and gaudy, with entertainment
Developed with Aid of Israel Bonds opening
of Detroit's newest



into corner drug store to get
change for meter and put so
called ticket saving tag on car
imprinted with, "Officer. Gone
For - Change. Be Back In a Min-
ute. Thank You." . . . When
he came out, the tag was still
there, but so was a ticket . . .
along with a note he showed Iry
Pelavin of Greenfield Pharmacy
from the officer who wrote it,
"Sorry, couldn't wait. Please
have change ready next time.
Thank you."
SEEING SIGNS . . . from Sam
Dictor in California . . . by a
drive-in proprietor on the coast
who refused to lose heart when
fire gutted the entire premises
. . . He hung a sing outside the
wreckage which promised,

* *
CONGRATS TO . . . Morris
Gruskin . . . on being named
chief investigator for the Wayne
County prosecutor's office . .
Morris was appointed to take
over the 14-member staff after
topping four other candidates
in a civil service exam. . . Prose-
cutor Samuel Olsen has himself
the first lawyer in the job under
a new rule that only attorneys
with at least five years experi-
ence are eligible . . . Morrie
has 25.
* * *
on tap for Town and Country
Club, April 25, combining a
cocktail party, hors d'oevres, ex-
citing entertainment and danc-
ing to entrance the members
and guests . Starts at 7:30 p.m..
* * *
other since 1941 . . . Morrie
Mallin and Telford Slatkin . . .
but it was like old times again
and then some . . . Morrie still
lives here, and Tel, who was in
town visiting, moved to Miami
eight years ago . . . Morrie's
uncanny memory regaled an
amazed Telford with memoirs of
yesteryears . . . even more re-
markable since they went back
when Morrie was only eight
years old . .. That was in 1924,
when Nathan Rose, Tel's grand-
father, was shot in a jewelry
store holdup on Hastings St. . . .
Morrie's uncle, Abe Trager, now
in his 80s, assisted in getting
Nate to the hospital and while
there, gave him a blood dona-
tion . . . Morrie's unbelievable
memory always astounds folks
. . . but he would still rather
give his sidewalk impressions of
famous people in show business
or display his varied array of
dialects .. . Morrie's quite good
on the latter.
ABOUT TOWN . . . Sally
Fields back from Florida and
the opening of the Doral Coun-
try Club, where she watched
Israel's golf champ, Rex Moss,
tee off with Bob Hope, Ed Sul-
livan, Arnold Palmer and other
show biz and golf greats vieing
in the club's tourney.

Michiganians at Fair
More than 400,000 Michi-
ganians will be among the 35
million tournists who flock to
the New York World's Fair this
summer, predicts Jerry E.
Fisher, Automobile Club of
Michigan touring manager.

The University of Michigan
was the first U.S. university to
offer courses in automotive en-
gineering, in 1913.

Eilat, Israel's port on the Gulf of Aqaba, has been developed
into a city of substantial size with the aid of Israel Bonds. The
city has become a major resort and tourist attraction, while
its port is being enlarged to serve as Israel's gateway for grow-
ing trade with the countries of Asia and East Africa. Israel Bond
funds are financing the expansion of the capacity of Eilat's
harbor. which is expected to reach 1.000,000 tons per year
by 1970.

and dancing provided on two
night club, The Showboat, at decks.
1033 Washington Blvd. Located
Featured attractions are Mug-
where the Olde Wayne Club gsy S p a n i e r, the Mississippi
used to be, The Showboat is gay Gamblers and Ernie Swan, all
Dixieland jazz men whose com-
bined talents have made a splash
Jabotinsky Relative:
on both sides of the Mississippi.
The Showboat is open nightly,
Weight-Lifting Champ Monday
through Saturday. For
Leonid Zhabotinsky, the 330- reservations call WO 2-1735.
pound Ukrainian giant who is
related to the late Vladimir Israel Commemorates
Jabotinsky of Revisionist fame,
is the new world heavyweight Holocaust Heroes at
weight-lighting champion and an Rites in Jerusalem
excellent bet for an Olympic
JERUSALEM, (JTA)—Isra el's
gold medal. The 25 - year - old
Day for the heroes of
Leonid lifted a total of 1,232 Memorial
the Nazi holocaust was observ-
pounds to break the listed mark ed
Wednesday with flags on all
by 5 1/2 pounds. He pressed 396,
public buildings flown at half
snatched 368 1/2 and jerked
467 1/2. All but the press are staff and with all places of en-
tertainment closed. Special rites
new world records, too. Zhabo- were held in Jerusalem's Mem-
tinsky twice attempted 424 1/2 orial Hall, where Premier Levi
pounds in the press for still an- Eshkol addressed a gathering.
other mark, but he could get The cornerstone was laid for a
no higher than his chest.
special memorial monument.

Formal Approval Given to Transfer
of Jabotinsky Remains to Israel

TEL AVIV (JTA) — The gov-
ernment of Israel has given
formal approval to a transfer
of the remains of Valdimir Ja-
botinsky, the Revisionist-Zionist
founder, from the United States
to Israel, for reinterment, it
became evident after two days
of talks on the matter. The gov-
ernment's affirmative stand be-
came certain after a second
meetine; between Premier Levi
lEshkol and Prof. Eri Jabotinsky,
son of the late Revisionist
I leader.
During the interval between
the two meetings, the premier
consulted with various ministers
and heads of the government
coalition parties. He told Prof.
Jabotinsky that the govern-
ment's decision of March 15
constituted an instruction by the
government to the possessors of
Jabotinsky's will to transfer the
remains in accordance with that
will. The late leader had de-
clared in that will, dated Nov. 3,
1935, that he wanted to be
buried by a Jewish government
in a Jewish State.
The Eshkol statement to Prof.
Jabotinsky seemed to fulfill that
request, since it meant that the
government gave instructions
for the transfer of the remains
to Israel. The initial reaction
of the Herut Party to the gov-
ernment decision was that the
wording seemed to make the
decision a matter of "aiding"
the Jabotinsky family, rather
than an acceptance of the con-
ditions of the will.



After the second meeting with
the Premier, Prof. Jabotinsky
conferred with veteran mem-
bers of the Herut and the Re-
visionist movement at the home
of Menaghem Beigin, head of
Heirut. There, Prof. Jabotinsky
said he had told the Premier
that he had accepted the Gov-
ernment's instruction, and would
bring his father's remains to
A special committee was be-
ing formed to consider all de-
tails of the transfer and the
funeral to be held in Israel. A
delegation will leave soon for
the United States and make
necessary arrangements. The
Herut Party head said that the
premier "has done a great
thing, and I thank him whole-

Parallel English, Hebrew
Courses Are Proposed

Establishment of parallel
courses in both the English and
Hebrew languages in Jewish ed-
ucational institutions was pro-
posed by Dr. Solomon Grayzel,
editor of the Jewish Publication
Addressing the educati on
committee of the Federation of
Jewish Agencies, Dr. Grayzel
said that "somewhere along the
line, our schools fail to transmit
something valuable, that in-
tangible something that should
bind the subjects studied to the
personality of the pupil.

iKingsleg hit

proudly announces the OPENING of


(formerly Olde Wayne Club)

1033 Washington Blvd. — Detroit


Dixie Jazzland's Greatest


and the



in "SWANEE'S Room

Private Dining Rooms for Parties, Banquets,
Meetings, Weddings, Card Parties, Cocktail

Open Monday through Saturday Every Week
CALL WO 2-1735 for Your Reservations NOW

Your best buy in






E S Lrmi -rE

Cocktail Hour

• Hot and

Hors D'oeuvres

• Open Bar
• Private Banquet
• Ample Parking
for your guests
• Groups of 50
or more from
$1.75 per person

"Gentlemen, it's true now there are only two
Jews in our 78 plants, but by next year .. .
with bold and courageous action on our part,
we intend to DOUBLE that number."

Price Includes:
Full Course Luncheon with a
Dessert of Pastry from our own
Bake Shop, Ice Cream or Sherbet
Air-Conditioned Private Room
Cake-Cutting ceremony with our
own Silver Candelabra Table
A fine silver cake knife to the
Bride—remembrance of the
joyous occasion
Plus the assurance of having your
party in the capable hands of
Northwood Inn, where you always
get Something Extra

Write or Call Manager:

JO 4-6688, LI 1-2577


Copr. 1964, Dayenu Productions

*plus tax and gratuities

— ■■•■ —•1110-411 ■ —•10

4 ■ --.41.---41 ■—■•■ ---00.

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan