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May 08, 1964 - Image 14

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1964-05-08

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

Hillel School's
Founders' Dinner
Set for June 24

ABE KASLE

The sixth annual Founders Day
dinner of the Hillel Day School
will be held on Wednesday, June
24, it was announced by the
school's president, Max H. Gold-
smith. The dinner will be held at
Adas Shalom Synagogue, with Dr.
Max Arzt, Vice Chancellor of the
Jewish Theological Seminary, as
principal speaker.
Heading the event as general
chairman is Abe Kasle, a former
president of the United Hebrew
Schools, who has devoted himself
to the cause of intensive Jewish
education.
Honorary chairman of the
Founders Day dinner will be Harry
Cohen. whose 80th birthday was
marked by Hillel Day School at its
dinner last June. On June 24, a
special scroll will be presented to
Cohen, inscribed with the names
of the many friends and admirers
who honored him a year ago at the
Hillel event.
Serving with Kasle as co-chair-
men are Sherman Shapiro and
Rabbi Jacob E. Segal. Associate
chairmen include Milton Marwil,
Abe Morrison, Albert Posen and
Mrs. Samuel Dant°, who is also
the recently elected president of
the women's organization, Friends
of Hillel. Other associate chairmen,
as well as the men and women who
are serving on the dinner commit-
tee, will be announced later.
The Hillel Day School, which be-
gan in 1958 with 29 students, now
has an enrollment of 165 boys and
girls in its combined curriculum of
Hebraic and general studies. It now
comprises a kindergarten and six
elementary grades, with the
seventh grade to be added in Sep-
tember. Registration for next year
is open in kindergarten and first
grade, with limited registration
available in the second through
the seventh grades. Those inter-
ested may call the Day School of-
fice, LI 8-8224.

Detroiter at Seminary
Joins 'Vigil for Rights'

Jeffrey Tigay, a Detroiter at-
tending the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America, participated
in the seminarians' vigil for civil
rights on the grounds of the Lin-
coln Memorial.
Protestant, Catholic and Jewish
theological students from seminar-
ies throughout the country are
keeping the silent "vigil."
The students will continue the
vigil as lOng as necessary "to
witness to our common effort to
help secure justice and equal
rights for all citizens—.--through
comprehensive civil rights legis-
lation."
"Theological Students Vigil for
Civil Rights" originated with semi-
nary students in New York and
has since spread throughout the
country. Every seminary in the
U.S. has been invited to partici-
pate, and schools are sending in
support daily.
Students take turns standing
watch at the Memorial, most of
the "watches" lasting three hours.
Those from out of-town seminaries
often stand several watches within
a 24-hour period.
The young theologians have at-
tracted much attention within the
various religious groups. Faculty
members at several seminaries
have indicated that they will travel
to Washington to join their stu-
dents at the Lincoln Memorial.

Dr. Sharfman One
of Nine to Get
Brandeis Degrees

Brandeis University announced
the names of nine men and women,
distinguished in the fields of edu-
cation, religion, medicine and the
arts, who will receive honorary
degrees at the university's 13th
commencement exercises, June 7.
Honorary doctor of humane
letters degrees will be conferred
upon Dr. George Packer Berry.
dean of the faculty of medicine at
Harvard Medical School; Richard
Cardinal Cushing, archbishop of
Boston; actress Helen Hayes; Lt.
Gen. Leonard Dudley Heaton, U. S.
Army surgeon general; August
Heckscher, director of the 20th
Century Fund; and author Maurice
Samuel.
Honorary doctor of laws de-
grees will be given to Maj. Gen.
Yaakov Dorf, president of the
Technion-Israel Institute of Tech-
nology; Clark Kerr, president of
the University of California; and
Isaiah Leo Sharfman, professor
emeritus of economics at the Uni-
versity of Michigan.
Brandeis will also confer an
Honoray Doctor of Laws degree
upo- James Reston, Pulitzer-Prize-
winning journalist. who will de-
liver the commencement address.
The university will award ap-
proximately 317 baccalaureate de-
grees to graduating seniors, and
about 123 advanced degrees to
Jewish Folk Chorus
students.
Readies Annual Concert graduate
Dr. Berry, Harvard Medical
The Jewish Folk Chorus will School dean since 1949, is a pro-
hold its 39th annual concert 8 : 15 fessor of bacteriology at Harvard
p.m. June 7 at the Masonic Tem- University.
ple. Under conductor Harvey
Prof. Sharfman joined the fac-
Schreibman, the youth chorus also ulty of the University of Michigan
will take part.
in 1913 and has been a professor
Principal number will be the ora- emeritus there since 1955, the
toria "The Tsvei Brider," with text same year in which he was elected
by I. L. Peretz, the Yiddish classic to the board of trustees of Bran-
writer, and music by the late Jacob deis University. Admitted to the
Schafer. The program also will in- Massachusetts bar in 1909, he is a
elude folk songs in English, Yid- well-known legal authority on rail-
dish and Hebrew. Baritone Nor- roads and has served the govern-
man Atkins and Detroiter Mar- ment in this capacity on many
jorie Gordon, soprano, will be occasions. The author of "The
guest artists.
American Railroad Problem" and
For tickets, call Rose Baron, DI other hooks, he was awarded the
1-9231; or Regina Litt, BR 2-0330. James Barr Ames Prize for legal
writing by the faculty of the Har-
vard Law School.
Yeshivah PTA Board Meeting
Yeshivath Beth Yehudah Parent
ZOA Convention Oct. 1-4
Teachers Organizations will hold a
The 67th annual convention of
board meeting 8:30 p.m. Wednes-
day at the home of Mrs. Eric the Zionist Organization of Amer-
ica will be held Oct. 1 to 4 at the
Greenbaum, 17564 Ohio.
Willard Hotel, Washington, D.C.,
THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS it was announced by Dr. Max
Nussbaum, ZOA president.
14
Friday, May 8, 1964

Georefe Mallon
Marks 80th Year

AJ -Congress Names
6 in Area to Council

convention in Miami Beach. The
governing council is the highest
governing body of AJCongress and
Six area residents have been
elected to the national governing determines policy and programs
council of the American Jewish between conventions.
Congress (AJC), it was announced
by Dr. Joachim Prinz, AJC nation-
al president.
They are Rabbi Leon Fram, N. Y. publisher wants books on all
fiction, nonfiction. No fee for
Marshall Brenner, Harley Selling, subjects,
professional opinion. FREE: Brochures
Zeldon Cohen, Frank Rosenbaum that show how your book can be pub-
lished, publicized, sold; tips and article
and Mrs. Leopold J. Snyder.
reprints on writing, publishing, con-
Elections took place at the re- tracts. Write Dept. 23-E.
386 Park Ave. S., N.Y. 16
EXPOSITION
cently concluded AJC biennial

WRITERS

EXPECTING OUT OF TOWN GUESTS
FOR A WEDDING OR A BAR MITZVAH?

Cranhrook House Motel

GEORGE MALLON
Friends and relatives will honor
George Mallon, prominent Detroit
merchandiser, on his 80th birthday,
Sunday.
Long known here for his sales-
manship and as a representative of
large national clothing firms, Mal-
lon remains active. He is so highly
regarded among his buyers here
that the J. L. Hudson Co.'s clothing
department last year honored him
with a dinner on his 79th birthday.
He is an active member of Con-
gregation Shaarey Zedek and its
Men's Club and is a regular atten-
dant at Sabbath and holiday serv-
ices. He has been associated with
the Bnai Brith for 50 years, first
having joined Pisgah Lodge in 1914
when the late Dr, Leo M. Franklin
was its president. He is now affi-
liated with the Bnai Brith Down-
town Lodge.
He also is an active member of
the Business Men's Club of the
Jewish Center.
A native of Germany, Mallon
came to New York in 1900. He
then worked in a factory and for
six months was copy boy for the
now defunct German Herald. He
went to Chicago in 1912, came to
Detroit in 1912, and has been in
the clothing merchandising busi-
ness ever since.
He was married on Oct. 29, 1912,
to Mary Pragg. His wife passed
away on Sept. 12, 1962—a month
before their planned golden wed-
ding celebration.
Mallon has two sons, Dr. Jerome
J. Mallon of Flint and Milford Mal-
lon of Oak Park; five grandchildren
and one great-grandchild.
His father, Rabbi Isaac Malina,
who was an officiating rabbi in
Berlin from 1907 until his death
in 1928, visited here in 1926 when
he attended the Bar Mitzvah of
Jerome. A brother, Rabbi Max
Malina of New York, died in 1940.
He has a sister, Mrs. Jennie Sol-
dow, in New York,

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