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March 19, 1965 - Image 23

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1965-03-19

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

Davidson-Kaplan
Vows Set for May 31

MISS LESLIE DAVIDSON

Mr. and Mrs. Marion Davidson,
24051 Morton, Oak Park, announce
the engagement of their daughter
Leslie Dale to Leonard Sheldon
Kaplan, son of Mrs. Hyman Kap-
lan, 15231 Dartmouth, Oak Park,
and the late Mr. Kaplan.
The bride-elect is a graduate of
Indiana University and is now do-
ing musical therapist internship at
Northville State Mental Institu-
tion. The future groom is attend-
ing the University of Detroit's
school of law. He is a member of
Gamma Eta Gamma.
A May 31 wedding is planned.



.





Meeting Will Air
Central Fund for
Traditional Bodies

The Central Fund for Traditional
Institutions, authorized by the
board of governors of the Jewish
Welfare Federation to develop a
more orderly approach to the fi-
nancing of national and overseas
traditional institutions, will meet
8:15 p.m. Wednesday at the Jewish
Center.
This meeting, canceled Feb. 14
due to inclement weather, will .be
led by chairman Phillip Stollman
and co-chairmen David I. Berris
and. Morris Karbal. The working
committee, comprised of Berris,
Isadore R. Cohen, Daniel A. Laven,
Hyman Lipsitz, Jay Rosenthal and
David Safran, will present its re-
port. •
Under the proposed plan, the
Central Fund would receive dona-
tions for all worthy traditional in-
stitutions, making once-for-all con-
tributions possible. These funds
would be allocated to the partici-
pating institutions on the basis
of reliable information and a rea-
sonable distribution. •

Donor Luncheon Set
by Workmen's Circle



Dr. Samuel Krohn was nomi-
nated president of the Jewish
Community Council at this week's
Delegate Assembly. The Council
elections will be
held in May.
T h e nominat-
ing committee's
report, submitted
by Stanley J.
Winkelman,
chairman, p r o-
posed the re-elec-
tion of other pre-
sent Council offi-
cers: Harold
Krohn
Berry, Lawrence
Gubow and Irving Pokempner, vice
presidents; George M. Zeltzer, sec-
retary; and Sidney J. Karbel, treas-
urer.
Council delegates also heard a
report on current Council activi-
ties submitted by Walter E. Klein,
director. Highlighting Klein's re-
port were details surrounding par-
ticipation of Detroit's Jewish com-
munity in the civil rights crisis
growing out of the events in
Selma.
The Detroit Council participated
with other religious and civic lead-
ership in organizing a major pro-
test demonstration in the city and
in organizing delegations to Wash-
ington. In concert with the Metro-

polifan Detroit Conference on Re-
ligion and Race, the Council sent
requests to the President, and to
other governmental officials for
immediate and effective legislation
guaranteeing voters' rights.
Later, in a wire to President
Johnson, Sidney M. Shevitz, presi-
dent of the Council, expressed its
deep appreciation of the Presi-
dent's message to Congress re-
garding equal voting rights.
Speaking on behalf of the 340
organizations affiliated the Coun-
cil, Shevitz stated, "The perspec-
tive in which you placed the
problem is a sobering reminder
of our obligations as Americans,
and not as residents of a particu-
lar region."
Supporting the President's vig-
orous position, Shevitz concluded
with the hope that "the elimination
of the inequities dramatized by
the tragic events in Selma will be-
come more urgently the goal of
each of us."
The report to the delegates dis-
closed important actions being
taken locally with respect to the
revision of the discriminatory na-
tional origins quota system.
Klein announced that a meet-
ing of national importance at
which Dean Rusk will be the
speaker will be held in Detroit
April 19. The Michigan Commit-
tee on Immigration, with which
the Jewish Community Council
is affiliated, is sponsoring the
event.
Together with other community
groups, the Council is asking court
permission to challenge the consti-
tutionality of Detroit's recently
adopted Homeowner's Ordinance.
Other actions detailed in the re-
port related to the Council's study
of the church-state aspect of pend-
ing federal legislation for aid to
the schools; and the local commu-
nity action with respect to the
West German statute of limita-
tions; the recall of German scient-
ists from Egypt; and the cancella-
tion of the German-Israel arms
agreement.
Candidates proposed by the nom-
Mating committee to serve as mem-
bers of the Council's executive
committee are, for a term expir-
ing 1968: Rabbi Morris Adler, Rob-
ert Alpern, Mandell Berman, Mrs.
Philip Bernstein, David I. Berris,
Morris Brandwine, Rabbi Mordecai
Halpern, Dr. Shmarya Kleinman,
Morris Lieberman, Mrs. Joseph
Maltzer, David I. Rosin, Joseph
Maltzer, David I. R o s i n, Joseph

Mercy College Collection of Judaica
Pays Tribute to Late Ethel Goldberg

A collection of Judaica has been
donated to Mercy College of De-
troit by Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
Goldberg, 2220 Oakman Blvd., in
memory of their daughter Ethel.
Miss Goldberg, who worked at
the college from August, 1962,
until her death Feb. 16, 1964, was
an instructor in children's litera-
ture and the assistant librarian
responsible for the education li-
brary.
Dedication of the Ethel Goldberg

ir-

Dr. Samuel Krohn Is Nominated as President
of the Jewish Community Council at Assembly

The Workmen's Circle Women's
Division will hold its 28th annual
donor luncheon noon Wednesday
at the W.C. Center.
The Music Study Chorus, under
the direction of Dan Frohman, will
headline the entertainment. Greet-
ings will be presented by Joseph
Bernstein, dean of Detroit Work-
men's Circle; Mordecai .Teiler, as-
sociate director of the combined
Jewish schools of the Sholem Alei-
chem and the Arbeiter Ring; A.
Mendel Hofer, member • of the
Workmen's Circle national board
of directors, and Mrs. Moses Cap-
lan, president of • the Women's
Division.

Memorial Collection was held at
Mercy College last week. Librar-
ian Gerald Jacks cited Miss Gold-
berg's help in organizing the merg-
ing of the education laboratory
with the education library, and her
role in strengthening the collec-
tions and developing the services
of this library.
"By her example," Jacks said,
"Miss Goldberg taught us a new
respect for the Jewish faith. This
collection is, indeed, a fitting
memorial to a woman who was an
instructor, librarian, friend and ex-
ample. If these books of Judaica
are read in the spirit in which
they have been donated, Miss
Ethel Goldberg's influence for de-
veloping a mutual respect and un-
derstanding between Jew and
Christian will continue beyond
measure!'
The collection, open to the pub-
lic, includes over 40 volumes of
Jewish history, philosophy and lit-
erature. Among the works are
William Albright's "Archaeology
of Palestine,'' Salo Baron's "So-
cial and Religious History of the
Jews," in several volumes, Louis
Ginsburg's "Legends of the Bible,"
Maurice Samuel's "Prince of the
Ghetto" and Jacob Sloan's trans-
lation of the "Journal of Emanuel
Ringelbaum."
Miss Goldberg was a former stu-
dent of the Workmen's Circle
School.

I

Neufchatel Low-Caloried
but Is High on Protein

- Lovers of cream cheese who are
concerned with counting calories
might consider Borden's Neufcha-
tel, lower in fat and 30 per cent
higher in protein.
Neufchatel was first made in
France • and has been known to
cheese lovers for a long time. It
is a good tasting soft cheese which
looks, tastes and spreads like
cream cheese and can be used in
practically every recipe which!
calls for cream cheese.
Neufchatel thinned with a little
skim milk and flavored with onion
makes a fine dip. For a quick
easy, hot vegetable for luncheon
or dinner add softened Neufchatel
to a can of pickled beets and heat
over low or medium heat.

Abraham Ben Mordecai Faris-
sol, a 16th Century Jewish scholar,
was the first Jew of his time to
turn his attention to geography.
His account of New World dis
coveries is, cnsdeoired one of the
best of the era.



Men's Clubs

ROSENWALD POST, American
Legion, will join the auxiliary for
the annual Purim games night
8:30 p.m. Wednesday at Cong. Beth
Yehudah. Refreshments will be
served by the auxiliary. A donation
was given recently to the Cancer
Fund in memory of Sam Sable.
* * *
SHAAREY. ZEDEK MEN'S CLUB
will hold a Purim party 8:30 • p.m.
Saturday in the social hall. Cock-
tails, buffet supper, entertainment
and dancing to Hal Gordon's or-
chestra will be featured.
* * *
MOSAIC LODGE, F. & A.M., will
hold its annual Sports Night 6:30
p.m. Wednesday in the Colonnade
Room, Masonic Temple. Chairman
will be Harry Newman, • and Lou
Handler is- co-chairman. Guests
will be Bud Lynch, Chuck Davey,
Sid Abel, Don Wattrick, Ron Kra-
mer and Gordie Howe. For res-
ervations, call Herman Streit, UN
4-4119, or Alan Adelson, 342-6220.
Children's dinners will be at re-
duced rates.

`Jewishness on Campus"

Rabbi Max Kapustin, Hillel di-
rector at Wayne State University,
will speak on "Jewishness on Cam-
pus," at the next meeting of the
Ross, Edwin G. Shifrin, Mrs. Leo- Alpha Nil Parents Club, 8:30 p.m.
nard Sims, Irving Steinman and Tuesday at Madison Dental Sup-
Milton Weinstein; for a term ex- ply. Guests invited.
piring 1967: Lewis Grossman; for
a term expiring 1966: Richard
SAM ROSEN BLAT
Jones and John Shepherd.
Master of Ceremonies
A discussion of "Education in
And His
the Great Society" was held by
Dance and Entertainment
Dr. Norman Drachler, assistant
Band
superintendent of Detroit Public
Party Arrangement Specialist
Schools, and Rabbi Herbert Wei-
KE 8-1291
UN 4.0237
ner of Temple Israel, South Or-
ange, N.J. (See story Page 5).
Shevitz stated that under Council
procedure, additional nominations
for all offices and for the execu-
tive committee may be made by
petition through April 1. Names of
FOR YOUR
all candidates will be on the ballot
WEDDING,
BAR MITZVAH
at the season's final assembly
OR SOCIAL FUNCTION
May 19.

RAINBOW
KOSHER CATERING

Exclusive Caterers at:

SHAAREY SHOMAYIM SYN.

For the HY Spot
Of Your Affair
Music by

14200 W. 10 MILE
OR ANY SYNAGOGUE
IN THE CITY
We Still Have a Few Choice
Dates Left for 1965

Hy Herman

LI 3-3342

And His Orchestra
(Hy Utchenik)

REASONABLE PRICES
NO EXTRA CHARGES FOR
THE SYNAGOGUE

342-9424

• Distinctive Ceremonies
a Specialty!



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Jacob Rosenbloom, an American
Jewish physician, was one of the

leading biochemists in this coun-
try in the early part of this cen-
tury. He was a pioneer in research
.on the disorders of the metabolism.

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS
Friday, March 19, 1965-23

JULIET HAS THE MOST UNUSUAL FASHIONS! •

JULIET GREEN-8 CENTER ONLY

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