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July 16, 1965 - Image 18

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1965-07-16

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

Heads Parents' Group

Parents Without Partners re-
cently installed Annette Kravetz
as president for the coming term.
Other officers are Henry Lenhoff,
vice president; Delores Jonas,
treasurer; and Thelma Cantor and
Ida Lichtig. secretaries.

YUM! THE BIG, SWEET CUL-
TIVATED BLUEBERRY CROP
IS HERE, plump and extra
luscious...enjoy 'em now!

Use with
cereals,
ice cream,
fruit salads:
dee-lish!

LUSCIOUS
NEW TOPPING!
Heat maple or pancake syrup, drop
in handful of blueberries for a de-
licious new taste sensation for ice
cream, waffles, pancakes.

with waffles, uh-mm.

Barbara E. Ginsberg,
Ralph Wexler Marry

MRS. RALPH WEXLER

Bnai Moshe Synagogue was the

scene of the July 5 wedding of
Barbara Elaine Ginsburg and
Ralph H. Wexler. Rabbi Moses
Lehrman officiated.
Parents of the couple are Mr.
and Mrs. Charles A- Ginsburg,
15300 Oakwood, Oak Park, and Mr.
and Mrs. Hyman Wexler, 15339
Robson.
The bride wore a gown of
Brussels lace and peau de soie
fabrine, with fitted bodice, el-
bow-length sleeves and a floor-
length skirt. The detachable
train was of matching lace and
peau de soie. A band of tiny

peau de soie rose petals held the
pouf veil of silk illusion, and
she carried white roses.
Mrs. Sallie Jarvis, the bride's
sister, was her matron of honor.
Bridesmaids included RoseAnn
Kroker, Marcia Wiss and Ellen
Goodman. Hyman Kaplan was best
man for his brother-in-law, and

Sanford Victor of Cleveland, Pat-
rick D. Crawford of Atlanta and
Walter Jarvis were ushers.
After a honeymoon in the South,
they will make their home in At-
lanta.

Clarion Call to ZOA
Was Made by Sharett

ideal snack with milk
'n sugar, perfect
. for pies.

FREEZE some too! Easy. Thrifty.

Look for the red, white

and blue Great Lakes label at

your food store today.

NEW FREE RECIPE BOOK: unusual

new blueberry recipes and old favorites to
put excitement in
your menus. Write to
"Blueberry Recipes,"

Dept. JN Grand
Junction, Mich.

Jacques Torczyner, president of
the Zionist Organization of Amer-
ica, voiced the deep sense of
sorrow of American Zionists at the
passing in Israel of Moshe Sharett,
"one of the earliest and most val-
iant pioneers in Zionism and a co-
architect of the State of Israel."
The newly elected ZOA presi-
dent pointed out that one of the
last acts of the f o r m e r Israeli
prime minister was a cable mes-
sage he addressed to the ZOA con-
vention, in which he expressed
the wish that it "issue a clarion
call to the masses of American
Jews to rally to the Zionist ban-
ner for the sake of Israel and their
own future."

The discovery of what is true
and the practice of that which is
good are the two most important
objects of philosophy. — Voltaire.

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS
18—Friday, July 16, 1965

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Atomic Bomb's Anniversary, Men and Events
Viewed in Lansing Lamont's 'Day 'of Trinity'

One of the world's greatest dra-
mas is re-enacted in "Day of Trin-
ity" by Lansing Lamont, the Wash-
ington correspondent who has done
important research, has made a
deep study of the explosion of the
first atomic bomb and has incor-
porated in this volume, published
Athenemum (162 E. 38th, NY 16),
the basic details about men and
events related to that event.
"Day of Trinity" is history that
reads like fiction. It is the story of
the July 1945 occurence that served
as the beginning of the nuclear age.
The revelation about the chain
reaction that could start con-
struction of an awesomely power-
ful bomb was first made known
to President Roosevelt in a letter
from Albert Einstein a month af-
ter World War II started.
Playing an historic role in the
development of the bomb was En-
rico Fermi, the 1934 scientist of the
year in Europe, who labored in his
laboratory in the University of
Rome.
It took time to develop the terri-
fying weapon and to get at the
root of radioactive elements the de-
velopments of which are revolution-
izing the world.
Meanwhile many incidents are
recorded in the story of the atom,
and among them is the following
portion of the Lamont record of the
historic events:
"The Nazi vise was crushing
freedom throughout G e r m any
and beyond by the mid-1930s.
Scientists across the Continent
began to feel its cruel clamp. In
Italy, Mussolini's Black Shirts
had begun pressuring individual-
ists of every hue to lock-step with
the Fascist state. Everywhere the
Jews had become special targets.
"Emilio Segre, a wispy little
physicist who had participated in
the Fermi experiment, decided it
was time to leave his beloved
Palermo. Bruno Rossi, a Jewish
physics professor at the Univer-
ity of Padua, sadly pulled up
stakes. At the University of
Munich a tousled genius named
Hans Bethe realized he would
be unable to retain his teaching
post under the Nazis. Fermi and
his wife, Laura, finally said
good-bye to Rome . . ."
These are just a few of the fam-
ous names of people who played
roles in the development of the
atomic weapon. Among the most
dramatic stories in Lamont's book
is that of Robert Oppenheimer who,
at the southern testing station,
helped conceive the all but im-
possible undertaking, and who,
nine years later, became involved
in a security case that was one of
the sensations of our time.
Lamont relates how Oppenheim-
er's "bothersome record of Com-
munist associations" came about
through two marriages to Corn-
munist-minded women.
"Oppenheimer never joined the
Communist party. Nor did he ac-
cept its dogma or theory, although
he did not then regard it as a dan-
gerous force. Indeed, he found
some of the Communists' declared
objectives desirable. But whatever

8ng ag ernents

Mr. and Mrs. Eli Persky of Los
Angeles announce the engagement
of their daughter Marilyn to Dr.
Walter David Dishell, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Dishell of Park-
side Ave. Dr. Dishell attended the
University of Michigan, where he
was affiliated with Phi Sigma
Delta Fraternity, and is a grad-
uate of the U. of M. Medical
School. The couple plans a Sept.
19 wedding.
* * *
Mrs. Frank Van Loon announces
the engagement of her mother,

Mrs. Frances Cooper, 20089 West-
brook, to Max (Mutty) Shapiro,
a native of Detroit. An Aug. 22
wedding is planned, and the cou-
ple will honeymoon at Cape Cod

relationship he had with the Party
was a muddled one. For Oppen-
heimer in those days had no clearly
formulated political views of his
own. All he knew was that he hated
tyranny in every form."
Oppenheimer was vindicated
when he received the Fermi
Award of $50,000, the Atomic En-
trgy Commission's highest honor,
in 1963. But he "is not anxious to
be remartyred in a theatrical
resurrection of that unhappy
chapter of his life."
The atomic tests were at Trinity
in southern New Mexico near Los
Alamos. The choice of the site is
explained by Oppenheimer, and the
Lamont volume reconstructs many
of the details. It recalls the case of
the Rosenbergs and their relatives.
It re-evaluates events which led to
America's triumph and it empha-
sizes an admonition by Oppenheim-

er: "Our pride must be tempered
with a profound concern . . . . If
atomic bomobs are to be added as
new weapons to the arsenals of na-
tions preparing for war, then the
time will come when mankind will
curse the names of Los Alamos
and Hiroshima."
Atheneum is publishing "Day of
Trinity" on July 16, the 20th anni-
versary of the successful testing of
the atomic bomb in New Mexico.

For the HY Spot
Of Your Affair
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Hy Herman

And His Orchestra

(Hy Utchenik)



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