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June 26, 1964 - Image 18

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1964-06-26

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

Hamburger Brothers, Maxwell . Jospey Give
$500,000 for New Sinai Research Building

Jewish Congress Helps
Negro Businessmen to
Acquire Bank Loans

Nancy Fisher Bride
of Stuart Goldstein

NEW YORK (JTA)—The In-
terracial Council for Business Op-
portunity and a group of 12 lead-
ing New York City commercial
banks announced a joint program
to provide special assistance to
Negro businessmen applying for
business loans from banks.
The Interracial Council, which a
spokesman described as "the na-
tion's first volunteer program of
free direct technical assistance to
underdeveloped business commun-
ities here in our own country," is
cosponsored by the American
Jewish Congress and the Urban
League of Greater New York.

A gift of $500,000, from Samuel and Louis Hamburger(
and Maxwell Jospey and their families, to _construct a medical
research building at Detroit's Sinai Hospital was announced Bnai Brith Lodge
Wednesday.
in Virgin, Islands
Nate S. Shapero, Sinai pres-
ST. THOMAS, V.I. — Sasso-Car-
ident, said the Hamburger-
doze Lodge of Bnai Brith, the first
Jospey gift will be used with
s nai
Jewish organization in the Virgin
a $315,000 federal grant
Islands excepting the synagogue,
awarded to Sinai recently by
was installed here with Gov. Ralph
Activities
the National Institutes of
M. Paiewonsky and novelist Her-
Health.
LOUIS MARSHALL LODGE in- man Wouk among its charter mem-

The Hamburger-Jospey Medical
Research Building, a four-story
22,000-square-foot facility, will cost
"in excess of $1 million," Shapero
Shapero said. The remainder of the
construction funds will come from
"sources as yet undisclosed," he
added.
In accepting the gift for the hos-
pital, Shapero said it was "an act
of generosity and community re-
sponsibility of the highest magni-
tude. It is another great contribu-
tion by this fine family of native
Detroiters who have already done
so much for others in the U.S. and
in Israel."
Jospey, a Sinai trustee, and
the Hamburger brothers are of-
ficers, and with their families,
owners of Production Steel Corp.
and associated companies.
Sinai's research division, under
the direction of a full-time chief,
Dr. Piero P. Foa, presently is
housed in an area of less than
5,000 square feet.
Currently under investigation,
supported by government and pri-
vate grants of nearly $170,000, are
projects in cancer, diabetes, aller-
gies, and heart, circulatory and
metabolic diseases.
Ground breaking for the building
is planned for the end of this year.

stalled Max Kushner as president
at recent ceremonies. Assisting
him are Harry S.
Cohen, Jack Tar-
. 4 now and Kalman
Sachse, vice-pres-
idents; William
,(Wadsworth)
Benderoff, treas-
urer; Edward
Schlu ssel and
William 0 1 s on,
secretaries; Rob-
ert Israel, chap-
Kushner
lain; Oscar Cook,
warden; and Bernard Schlussel,
guardian. Trustees are M. Manuel
Helfman, chairman; Walter Berlow,
Joseph Feldman, Albert Gutman,
Jerry Cooper, Harry Gaines and
Charles Fink. The William B. Chat-
man Memorial Award, Marshall
Lodge's highest award, was pre-
sented to Harry Gaines for his out-
standing work on behalf of the
lodge and Bnai Brith.

*

* *

ISRAEL-ETTES, BBYO, instal-
led Yolanda Roth as president for
the coming term. To assist her are
Sharon Raphael, vice president;
Beverly Kent, mit mother; Sand-
ra S h a p i r o, treasurer; Arlene
Miller and Carol Schwedel, secret-
aries; Caryn Fried, historian; Ter-
ry Schwartz, reporter; Marilyn
Ironwood is as far west as St. Siskind and Alta Willis, sergeants-
Louis, Missouri; Hancock is farther at-arms; and Monica Farris, coun-
selor.
north than Montreal, Canada; and
Port Huron is as far east as Green-
ville, South Carolina, or Asheville, New Staff Assignments
North Carolina.
at 4 Hillel Foundations

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Rea ill,

heal 'a'eal

Bnai Brith Hillel Foundations
announced four new staff assign-
ments for the fall semester.
Rabbi Max D. Ticktin, Hillel di-
rector at the University of Wis-
consin for the past 16 years, will
assume similar duties at the Uni-
versity of Chicago. He also be-
comes Hillel's national director of
leadership training on July 1. Both
posts were held by the late Rabbi
Maurice B. Pekarsky.
Rabbi Richard W. Winograd, for-
mer assistant director at the Uni-
versity of Chicago and acting di-
rector there since Rabbi Pekarsky's
death two years ago, succeeds to
the Hillel post at Wisconsin.
Rabbi Daniel I. Leifer, now com-
pleting a tour of duty as Air Force
chaplain at Sheppard Field, Tex.,
joins the Hillel staff as assistant
director at Chicago. A Phi Beta
Kappa graduate of Harvard, he
served as student president of its
Hillel Foundation.
Rabbi Milton Elefant, director at
the University of Colorado, is re-
assigned to Syracuse University.
He previously served as Hillel
counselor at the University of
Maine, Bates College and Colby
College. At Colorado, Rabbi. Ele-
fant was president of the univer-
sity's Religious Workers Associa-
tion,

bers.
The lodge is named jointly for
Rabbi Moses D. Sasso, who this year
is celebrating his 50th anniversary
with the local congregation, and'
his predecessor Rabbi David Car-
doze, who had occupied the same
pulpit for 55 years.
Attending the installation cere-
monies, which were conducted by
Saul E. Joftes of Washington, D.C.,
secretary general of the Bnai Brith
International Council, were Acting
Governor Cyril King, Federal Judge
Walter Gordon, Bishop Edward J.
Harper of the Catholic diocese, and
Bishop Cedric Mills of the Anglican
Church.
The Jewish community of the
Virgin Islands celebrates its 300th
anniversary next year. The first
Jewish settler, a soldier of for-
tune named Gabriel Milan, was
governor of St. Thomas from 1685
to 1687.

U. of M. Hillel Plans
Series of Summer Events

Bnai Brith Hillel Foundation
will inaugurate a series of Wednes-
day evening events with a talk on
"Southern Hospitality: Mississippi
Style" by Rev. Paul R. Dotson,
7:30. p.m. Wednesday, at the Hillel
building, Ann Arbor.
Rev. Dotson, director of the
Protestant Foundation for Inter-
national Students at U. of M., was
in Mississippi on behalf of the
National Council of Churches to
assist in a drive to register Negro
voters. He was struck by rocks
thrown by segregationists.
On subsequent Wednesdays, other
members of the university faculty
and guest speakers wil participate
in the summer program. On July
15, Prof. Samuel J. Eldersveld,
chairman of the political science
department, will speak on his "Im-
pressions of India."
The public is invited.

Missing Rights Worker
Kin of Livonia Woman

One of three missing civil rights
workers sought in Mississippi is a
former Michigan State student and
brother-in-law of a Livonia
woman.
Michael Schwerner, 24, and two
companions, including Andrew
Goodman, 20, were being sought
in the bayous of east-central Mis-
sisippi after their station wagon
was found by the FBI. Schwermer
and Goodman are both of New
York.
Schwermer's wife Rita is a sister
of Mrs. Caroline Stern, 19953 Brent-
wood, Livonia. The Schwermers,
married two years, had been work-
ing to help Negroes in Meridian,
Miss., since January. Their activi-
ties were with the Congress of Ra-
cial Equality (CORE) and the Stu-
dent Non - Violent Coordinating
Committee of Mississippi.
Mrs. Stern, who received several
Dr. Bloom Setting Up
letters from the Schwermers, sent
children's clothing that her two
Hope Ship in Guinea
daughters had outgrown for use by
Dr. Herbert J. Bloom, Detroit the underprivileged children of the
oral surgeon who is chief of the Mississippi community.
medical staff on the SS Hope mercy
ship, has left for the African re- Max Goldsmith President
public of Guinea to set up the
of Hillel Day School
Hope project there.
At the annual meeting of Hillel
The medical ship, which takes
U.S. medical experts to underde- Day School of Metropolitan Detroit,
veloped lands, is being prepared Max Goldsmith was elected presi-
dent; Abe Kasle, Nathan E. Shur,
for a fall sailing to Guinea.
Project Hope is aiming for $500,- Saul W a 1 d in a n and Sherman
000 in its current campaign, under Shapiro, vice presidents; Milton
the chairmanship of William Ger- Marwil, Mrs. Gerson Berris and
Howard S. Danzig, secretaries; and
shenson.
Philmore Leemon, treasurer.
THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS
Want ads get quick results !
Friday, June 26, 1964
18

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MRS. STUART GOLDSTEIN

SAM BARNETT

The marriage of Nancy Fisher
and Stuart Goldstein was solem-
nized Tuesday at Adas Shalom
Synagogue.
Parents of the couple are Mr.
and Mrs. Mac R. Fisher, 18444
Pennington, and Mr. and Mrs.
George M. Goldstein, 20510 Shef-
field.
The bride wore a cotton lace
gown with a blouson button-back
bodice. A pill-box gathered chif-
fon hat held her veil.
Franey Fisher, the bride's sister,
was maid of honor, and Dan Levit-
sky served as best man.
After a honeymoon in new
York, the newlyweds will live on
Greenfield Rd.

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