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July 31, 1964 - Image 16

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1964-07-31

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

Prize Salesman Wins Gross Awards

It's been quite a summer for Gross Realty salesman Sam Kal-
fuss (center). For his outstanding sales work during June, he has
his name inscribed on the permanent office trophy being handed to
him by May award winner Beverly Fonville. As the month's "top
man" in the company's Legion of Honor Club, he receives a check
for $100 from Sheldon Ross, Gross general manager. In addition,
he took home two trophies for "best in sales" and "best in listings" in
June. Affiliated with Gross 13 years, Kalfuss is the only man there
to receive so many awards in one month. A real estate appraiser,
he was certified by Michigan State University.

Robert Blackwell Seeks Congress Seat
as GOP Independent; Pleads Amity,
Elimination of Strife Among Races

Robert B. Blackwell, executive
secretary of the State Labor Medi-
ation Board, candidate for Con-
gress in the new 1st District on
the Republican ticket, explaining
his attitude "after what happened
in San Francisco," declared that
he views it as vital that the two-
party system should be maintained
and protected.
Determined to conduct an inde-
pendent campaign strictly on is-
sues consistent with the needs of
his district, Blackwell maintains
that "both parties have survived
because they have the guts to prac-

has a long record for communal
and civil services, labor and hu-
man relations groups' affiliations.
Showing that the district in
which he is a candidate has a 62-
to 70 per cent Negro population,
Blackwell said he believes it
should have a representative and
that the man representing this or
any other district should keep in
view the urgent need to cement
the best relations among all races,
to eliminate hatreds and to strive
for the amity that is so vital for
the most peaceful cooperative ef-
forts among all Americans.

British News Survey
Reveals Exclusion of
Jews in Most Schools

Harry Grossinger, Operator
of Famous Resort, Dead at 76

LONDON (JTA) — Although
"nothing aroused more horror and
anger in Britain than Hitler's treat-
ment of the Jews," there is still a
quota system in education, and ex-
clusion of Jews from certain clubs
and professions. This charge was
made by the Sunday Express in a
survey entitled, "Are We Fair to
the Jews?"
Calling attention to the fact that
there is rarely any "formal bar-
rier" against the Jews, the article
said that most schools are operat-
ing a quota system of accepting up
to 10 or 15 per cent "non-Christ-
ians."
On the social level, golf and
tennis clubs are "chief strong-
holds of anti-Semitism," with
one of five golf clubs in England
and four of five in Scotland ex-
cluding Jews. The survey showed
that commerce and industry were
free of bias but that there is a
measure of prejudice against
Jews in joint stock banks.
The Daily Telegraph published a
letter to the newspaper saying that
anti-Semitism is "condoned and
practiced" in Britain, despite of-
ficial denials.
The writer, J. P. H. Sargent,
refers to the Mancroft case and
asks: "Are we now so bereft of
national character that we act at
the dictation of the Arab world
with a commercial pistol at our
heads?'

LIBERTY, N.Y. — Harry Gross-
inger, the man who ran one of
the world's largest and best known
resort hotels, died July 22 at age
76.
Although his wife, Jennie, was
official hostess at Grossinger's
it was said that Mr. Grossinger
actually ran the hotel operations,
assisted in recent years by their
son Paul, as general manager.
He supervised the building of
all the additions that had been
raised during the last 50 years to
the original seven-room farmhouse.
Mr. Grossinger did the buying
for the hotel kitchen, being driven
twice a week in his custom-made
Continental limousine to New
York's Washington Market. He
continued his activities even after
a severe heart atack this year had
sent him to a hospital in New York
for several weeks.
Born in Austria, he came to
this country early in the cen-
tury, as did Jennie Grossinger,
his third cousin. A tailor by
trade, he was married to Mrs.
Grossinger in 1912. .
Jennie was waitress in a family-
owned restaurant business on the
Lower East Side. When her father
had a nervous breakdown in 1914,
the family moved to a small farm
near Liberty, in Sullivan County,
and began taking in summer board-
ers. Mr. Grossinger, to help out
the family, continued to work in
New York, becoming production
chief of a garment shop.
From a profit of $81 that first
year (there were 9 boarders), the
Grossingers continued to prosper.
As the hotel enterprise grew, add-
ing on buildings, Mr. Grossinger
left New York to rejoin his wife
and young son in Sullivan County.
Grossinger's presently has 36

-

Expand N.Y. Home for Aged

NEW YORK (JTA) — Construc-
tion has been started on an eight-
story, 230-bed addition to the Jew-
ish Home and Hospital for the
Aged in Manhattan, a three-year
project which will cost $7,000,000.

ice democracy within' their struc-
ure" and that the Republican
Party also has "plenty of guts."
Blackwell's position definitely is
kin to that of Senators avits and
Keating and Governors Romney
Ind Rockefeller.
"Unity in a party is not con-
formity," Blackwell said, and
stated "I will not alter my views
just for the sake of accommo-
dation. More important to me
than election to any office is the
maintenance of the integrity of
one's beliefs."
Discussing the racial issue,
3lackwell said that he hopes, if
?lected, to work with those who
Alive for moderation, who labor
eliminate strife, who seek the
aromotion of understanding among
all peoples. "The honor of our
.2ountry is at stake, and we must
protect it," Blackwell said.
Al May, prominent Detroit Jew-
ish leader, in a statement endors-
ing Blackwell, commended him as
a highly qualified candidate whose
philosophy will be a boon in leg-
islative circles.
Blackwell, who was educated at
[-Toward University, Talladega Col-
Lege, Detroit Institute of Techno-
logy and Detroit College of Law,

-

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS
Friday, July 31, 1964

16

Martin Ferst, 15, son of the
Sidney Fersts, 15001 Pearson, Oak
Park, drowned Monday at St.
Mary's, Ont., while on an outing
with a group from Camp Tama-
rack.
The teen-agers had stopped for
a swim at the St. Mary's quarry
on their way to the Stratford
Shakespearean Festival.
A spokesman from the consta-
ble's office at St. Mary's informed
The Jewish News that the cause of
drowing has not been determined,
but that tests are being conducted
in Toronto. It will be three weeks
to a month before the cause is
determined. The boy was an epi-
leptic.
Martin, a student at Clinton Jun-
ior High School, Oak Park, reg-
ularly attended junior congrega-
tion services at Cong. Bnai Moshe,
where his parents are active mem-
bers. He belonged to the Tallis
and Tefilin Club and the United
Synagogue Youth chapter there.
Martin also was a member of
Solomon Chapter, AZA.
Besides his parents, he leaves
a sister, Linda, and his grand-
mother, Mrs. Sarah Weinstein.

Khrushchev Frowns
on N-Arms in Mid East

(Direct JTA Teletype Wire
to The Jewish News) ,

LONDON — Soviet Premier
Khrushchev has agreed, in his talks
with British Foreign Secretary R.
A. Butler, that the Middle East is
one area where the principle of
non-dissemination of nuclear weap-
ons should be applied in a practical
sense, it was reported here Wed-
nesday from Moscow.
It also was reported that Soviet
Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko
reiterated to the British diplomat
the Soviet stand of categorical re-
fusal to "put up one kopek, shilling
or cent" for United Nations peace-
keeping activities in the Middle
East and in the Congo. The Soviets
consider these operations "unlaw-
ful."

Israel Warns Arab Leftist
to Dissolve Illegal Group

HAIFA (JTA) — The Israel gov-
ernment notified Al Ard, a leftist
Arab nationalist group, that it is
considered an illegal organization
and that its heads would be prose-
cuted unless they dissolved the
group. According to a government
spokesman, the "real aims" of Al
Ard were "to bring about the
elimination of Israel as a state."

1.**********************.
7.. Round Trip Jet Airfare New 4,
* York to Israel, costs $535. A 10- 4i
* day escorted Tour of ISRAEL, t
12 . ..d
- . ay escorted Tour of
* Spain, including hotel and meals, 4
a con sdts a
$799 *
* Another country than Spain may *
* be selected.
* We reserve berths on ships on *
* Zim Israel Line to Israel and on
other lines.

.

*

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*
*

HADASSAH Autumn Cruise Tour *
departs October 9, returns Nov.
24. Full information can be se-
cured at this travel agency.
We are arranging all for the :
visit to the WORLD'S FAIR. 3-
day visit and longer as desired,
including hotel in New York and
rapid transportation to the main .1
gate of the Fair, admission tick-
ets and motor trip around the
World's Fair grounds.
We make arangements for the
famous Grossinger's Resort Hotel
at Grossinger, and the Concord
Resort Hotel at Kiamesha Lake.
HIRSCHFELD-
it
UNIVERSAL TOURS
811 Park Ave. Bldg.,
2011 Park Ave.

I

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Classified ads get quick results!

Big Folks
Reach for

Oak Park Teen Drowns
on Camp Outing in Canada

ROBERT B. BLACKWELL

buildings on 1,200 acres of land
and can accommodate 1,400 guests.
Its gross last year was $8 million.
Although the food is kosher
and the guests were largely Jewish
in the early days, the clientele now
numbers such personalities as Car-
dinal Spellman and Gov. Rocke-
feller. The resort has its own post
office at "Grossinger, N.Y."

FROZEN
GROUND BEEF PATTIES

Made from Round Steak

Same

as served at Riffs Grills

they're
the
thickest!

I and now for the small fry

it's

Made from Round Steak

SAME FLAVOR AN D
GOODNESS IN A
JUNIOR SIZE PATTY

only

AT YOUR
SUPERMARKET

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