Charles Ward, 51, former sales
representative for a Detroit phar-
maceutical manufacturer, is the
new Michigan regional director
for the National Jewish Hospital
The new director formerly was
on the staff of Mallard, Inc. His
appointment was announced by
Norman Schwartz, president of
D.W.G. Cigar Co., chairman of
NJH's Detroit committee.
Located at 18032 James Couzens,
the Detroit regional office dis-
seminates information about NJH
and facilitates the admission of
patients. NJH has provided more
than 85,000 days of free care for
needy Michigan residents of all
races and creeds—nearly 56,000
for Detroit alone.
This service has been given un-
der the motto: "None may enter
who can pay . • . none can pay
"CINDERELLA," which inaug-
urated Northland Playhouse's new
Children's Musical Theater, will
be repeated 2 p.m. Saturday. Pro-
duced jointly by Kenneth E.
Schwartz and Hughes L. Potiker,
the new version of the old classic
is directed by Bruce Milian, long
associated- with children's theater
in the Michigan-Ohio-Indiana area
and for the past nine years oper-
ator of the Millan Theater Com-
pany of Detroit.
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A prominent Worcester, Mass.,
couple, who four years ago estab-
lished a program to provide Amer-
ican college students with the op-
portunity to study and do field
work in Israel,
have given Bran-
gift to expand
the program. The
$2 5 0 , 0 0 0 gift
f r o m Brandeis
Trustee and Mrs.
Jacob Hiatt will
asure the con-
tinued growth of
Jacob Hiatt In-
stitute in Israel,
which the couple
wrote in 1961.
T h e institute,
staffed by Bran-
members and Is- Hiatt
raeli faculty with American train-
ing, offers students a six-month
course of study in Israel, focus-
ing on Israeli political science, so-
cial and historical institutions.
Students live in Jerusalem. Except
for a study of the Hebrew lan-
guage, courses are conducted in
* * *
MORRIS HOCHBERG, assist-
ant concertmaster of the Detroit
Symphony Orchestra, will head
the summer orchestra for high
school students as part of a Wayne
State University summer music
program through the month of
July. The program is designed for
musically-minded youth who can-
not afford the time or money for
Interlochen Music Camp. Hoch-
berg is on the WSU music faculty.
* * *
JACOB BLAUSTEIN, noted
Jewish leader and industrialist,
has been reappointed by Secre-
tary of the Interior Stewart L.
Udall as a member of the Nation-
al Petroleum Council which serves
as adviser to the federal govern-
ment on petroleum matters of na-
tional significance. Blaustein was
a co-founder, with his father, the
late Louis Blaustein, of the Ameri-
can Oil Co. and is a director of
the Standard Oil Co. of Indiana.
* * *
LEON S. COHEN, a graduate of
Central High School and Wayne
State University, has been named
assistant professor at the Grad-
uate School of Public Affairs,
State University of New York. Son
of Mrs. William Cohen, 16516
Schaefer, he recently received his
PhD degree in political science at
the University of North Carolina.
His dissertation concerned "The
Southern Negro: A Model of Eth-
nic Political Assimilation."
* * *
Dr. JUDAH CA_HN, rabbi of the
Metropolitan Synagogue of New
York, was elected chairman of the
board of directors of the New
York Higher Education Assistance
Corp. The corporation is a non-
profit body whose function it is to
guarantee bank loans to college stu-
dents to further their education.
The corporation was created by the
governor and the 1957 legislature.
People Make News
III IM MO )11 U R* WI $ MS S
Israelis Arrive for Deaf Mute Parley
ON OUR GIANT
USED CAR LOT
I ■ COON BROS.
USED CAR SALES
PLYMOUTH at TELEGRAPH
010111 K )11( )11 lig )11 COON BROS. )11( 11
With 400 guests in attendance
at a special luncheon, Ed Con-
nor, veteran member of the Com-
mon Council, announced last week
he was running for re-election.
In his invitation
to his close
said he was go-
ing "to file for
office" but at the 4,i)
luncheon he an-..
nounced, "I want
to assure you I
aspire to only
one post — the
Common C o u n-
cil." Connor has
been a member
of t h e Common
1948. He has
been re-elected Ed Connor
to the Council ever since and has
broadened his activities to encom-
pass such other posts as chairman
of the Wayne County Board of
Supervisors, the Southeastern
Michigan Metropolitan Community
Research Corporation, and the De-
troit Metropolitan Area Regional
* * *
The board of directors of Bank
of the Commonwealth has elected
four assistant cashiers, it was an-
nounced by President George W.
Miller. -They are ALBERT A.
MAIER JR., JACK L. WAREN,
REUBEN T. BERGMAN and AN-
DRE J. BIAL. Waren, who lives
with his wife, Miriam, in Farm-
ington, is assistant credit manager
of the credit department. Berg-
man, assistant cashier in the met-
ropolitan lending division, was
treasurer of the Linwood Lumber
Corp. He and his wife, Barbara,
and two sons live at Joliet Pl.
* * *
At the annual meeting of the
Alumni Association of the Hebrew
Union College-Jewish Institute of
Religion, BERTRAM W. KORN,
senior rabbi of Reform Congrega-
tion Keneseth Israel of Elkins
Park, Philadelphia, and well-
known historian and author, was
* * *
More than $1,045,000 for the eco-
nomic development of Israel was
raised by the fraternal division of
State of Israel Bonds at a dinner
honoring OSSIP J. WALINSKY, a
prominent Jewish labor leader, in
the Roosevelt Hotel. Ambassador
Avraham Harman of Israel was
the principal speaker at the din-
ner, which was attended by over
800 representatives of 3,200 fra-
* * *
Navy Chaplain LEONARD CA-
HAN, stationed in Japan for the
past three years, will arrive in De-
troit next month to assume duties
as the new assistant rabbi of Adas
Shalom Synagogue. A native of
Philadephia, he was ordained at
the Jewish Theoogical Seminary in
1961 and served at the Quantico,
Va., naval base a year before being
transferred to Japan. At the end of
this month, Adas Shalom Youth
Director Rabbi PESACH SOBEL
will take up a new position as
education director of Cong. Bnai
Emunah, St. Louis.
Jewish Groups Warn
Congress on `Super-Voter'
WASHINGTON (JTA)—A Jew-
ish leader warned Congress against
proposed amendments to the Con-
stitution that would create a kind
of "super-voter" in state elections.
Howard M. Squadron of New
York, testifying for 38 member
agencies of the National Commu-
nity Relations Advisory Commit-
tee, told a subcommittee of the
House Judiciary Committee that
proposals to permit apportionment
of one house of a state legislature
without regard to population would
offer a "clear invitation to engage
in the most blatant kind of dis-
a THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS
) I 1 ( 14—Friday, July 2, 1965
Israel's contingent of athletes who will participate in the deaf.
mute international olympics in Washington, D.C., arrive at JFK
International Airport in New York aboard an El Al jet. The group
includes a basketball team, table tennis players, and light athletes.
As if to illustrate the maxim "never underestimate the power of a
woman," an attractive young lady in the group is a discus thrower.
Leningrad Jew Said
to Be Liberated From
BUY AND SAVE!
$ R1 e.g.0 63 ,
(Direct JTA Teletype Wire
to The Jewish News)
Jewish scientist arriving here
from a visit to Leningrad reported
Tuesday that Gedalia Pechersky,
75-year-old former head of the
Leningrad Jewish Community, has
been freed from prison after serv-
ing four years of a 12-year sen-
tence for "espionage and consort-
ing with foreign agents."
The arrest of the Leningrad
Jewish law leader and other Jew-
ish leaders four years ago created
widespread concern among Jews
in the West. It was followed by
other arrests of lay Jewish lead-
ers in other Soviet cities.
1. 39 8
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