Ronald Grumet Marry
MRS. RONALD GRUMET
At a recent candlelight cere-
mony at the Sheraton-Cadillac
Hotel, Maxine Schweitzer, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Sch-
weitzer of Country Club Lane,
Birmingham, became the bride of
Ronald Mark Grumet, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Irving Grumet of Tarey-
ton Rd., Farmington.
Rabbi Irwin Groner officiated.
The bride wore a peau de soie
ensemble. The gown and coat were
trimmed with Alencon lace and
seed pearls with a matching train.
The couple now resides on Rens-
selaer Ave., Oak Park.
Robert Lurie to Speak
at Bond Receptions for
Beth Aaron, Bnai David
Robert Lurie, national Israel
Bond special events chairman, will
be guest speaker on behalf of
ISrael Bonds at pre-High Holy Day
leadership receptions sponsored by
two area synagogues.
Lurie will address the Cong.
Bnai David reception 8:30 p.m.
Aug. 24 at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Lie-
W. Outer Dr.
is in advance
of the annual
Salute to Is-
man of the Bnai David Chevra
Kadisha and longtime member of
the board of trustees of the congre-
The Beth Aaron Synagogue re-
ception will be held 8:30 p.m. Aug.
25 at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Shenkman, 3350 Sherbourne.
Shenkman is a past president of
Beth Aaron, a
of its board of
trustees and is
active in com-
er, television and
radio writer and producer, as well
as working with Israel Bonds,
Lurie has made many trips to
Israel. He is an authority on Is-
rael's economic affairs.
Prentice-Hall to Publish
Modern Jewish Stories
A collection of the best con-
temporary short fiction by modern
Jewish authors will be published
by Prentice-Hall on Sept. 20.
Edited by Gerda. Charles, "Mod-
ern Jewish Stories" brings together
a list of internationally acclaimed
authors represented by their best
efforts in the genre of short fiction.
Many of these authors and stories
are being published in America for
the first time.
The list contributors includes
Philip Roth, Bernard Malamud,
Irwin Shaw, Isaac Bashevis Singer,
Leonard Q. Ross (Leo Rosten),
Brian Glanville, Isaac Rosenfeld,
Arnold Wesker, Alexander. Baron,
Isaac Babel, Nadine Gordiner,
Yehuda Yaari, Dan Jacobson, S.
Yizhar, and Gerda Charles.
• • • i
activ ities n Society
Dr. David Epel, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Epel, 22960 W. 11
Mile, Southfield, is staying with the Joseph Epels, 18200 Muirland,
en route to the Hopkins Marine Station at Stanford University, where
he will continue his research work as assistant professor of biology.
Dr. Epel is studying means of inhibiting cell division, and has re-
ceived a National Science Foundation grant. He received his BA
from Wayne State University and his PhD from the University of
California at Berkeley and he has just completed two years of re-
search at the University of Pennsylvania Medical School.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Berke of 18665 Greenlawn and Mrs. Arthur
Robbins of 22902 Wrexford, Southfield, have returned from Israel
after a month's seminar at the Berl Katznelson Institute, which in-
cluded visits with and lectures by top Israel leaders, including Prime
Minister Levi Eshkol, former Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion,
Deputy Prime Minister Abba Eban, and Jewish Agency chairman
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Greenberg of Los Angeles, formerly of
Detroit, prior to leaving for a two month stay in Europe are visiting
with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Greenberg of Bay City, and
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Cohen of Trenton.
Dolores Nachman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Nachman of
Westland Ave., Southfield, has graduated from the University of
Michigan with a Masters degree in English. Miss Nachman will journey
to San German, Puerto Rico, to assume a position as an assistant
instructor at the Inter-American University, where she will be teaching
English as a foreign Language. •
Marc A. Grainer, son of Mr. and Mrs. David Grainer, 20016
Cheyenne, was awarded a four-year scholarship to the college of his
choice under the new U.S. Army ROTC Scholarship program. A mem-
ber of Ahavas Achim Synagogue and the Lachab Youth group, Marc
plans to attend the University of Michigan in the fall.
Pnina Cherneck of Ramat Gan, Israel, is a guest of Mr. and Mrs.
Bernard Chase, 15331 Rosemary, Oak Park.
The first meeting of the Wax family club was •held recently at
the home of Meyer Wax, 18235 Birwood. Elected were Meyer Wax,
president; William Neumann, vice president; Zena Sulkes and Lorraine
Neumann, secretaries; and Mickey Kline, treasurer.
Mrs. E. Shirley Lerman and her daughter Carole, both formerly
of 651 Merton Rd., are now living at Scotia Manor Apartments, 12800
W. Nine Mile, Oak Park.
Susan E. Levitt, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Morton Levitt of Wilde-
mere Ave., has been named to the dean's list for the second semester
at Middlebury College, Middlebury, Vt. She will be a junior at the
college in the fall.
Travel agent Jules Daneson was a guest aboard theRaffaello,
newest ship in the Italian Line fleet, on a short familiarization cruise
'Teaching Troubled Child' Gives Answer
to Dealing with Emotional Learning Problems
Every year 500,000 children who
enter school prove emotionally un-
able to learn or adjust in the usual
public school classroom.
What can be done to teach these
The first book-length report on a
new answer that one community
has found successful will be pub-
lished Sept. 13 by the Free Press,
a division of the Macmillan Co.
"Teaching the Troubled Child,"
by George T. Donahue and Sol
Nichtern, is the story of a program
for teaching disturbed children
started in Elmont, N.Y., in 1959.
The program is a local answer to
a nationwide problem, an answer
now being adopted elsewhere, and
one which can be used by most
All communities are faced with
the question: How are we to teach
the troubled child? Until recently
the public school has not been con
sidered the answer. Separate sys-
tems, Often with residential care,
are the rule. Their cost is high.
They often fail or are slow to re-
turn students to the regular school
Elmont questioned these prevail-
ing views and practices. The au-
thors of "TEACHING THE TROU-
BLED CHILD," George T. Donahue,
an deucator, and Sol Nichtern, a
child psychiatrist, took part in this
re-examination and in carrying out
the new approach that resulted.
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Thoughts on a Cup of Tea
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
(Copyright, 1965, JTA, Inc.)
What does one do to keep cool?
In Boston, around 1776, when
things got hot with the British, the
Americans staged a tea party. This
heated things up a bit more for a
while, but the eventual result was
a cooling off.
A glass of warm tea, a glezele
varums as our parents used to call
it, acts the same way. At first, you
are warmer, but then you cool off.
Coffee is good in the mornings
to wake you up, but it does not
bear repetition so well. But one
must know how to drink it in the
mass style. Our parents used to be
able to down a whole kettle of tea
with one piece of sugar.
The English are great tea-
drinkers. The painter, Sir Joshua
Reynolds, admonished Dr. John-
son: "You have already taken 11
cups of tea." "I didn't count the
number of glasses of wine you
have taken," replied Dr. John-
son, "why should you count how
many cups of tea I have drunk"
The Germans drink beer. Beer
makes one blustery and arrogant.
The tea drinking English made the
whole world' their empire and
English virtually a universal lan-
guage. Even the colonies which re-
belled against English rule had
some fondness for the English; but
the. Germans were a complete
washout with the few colonies they
acquired. Beer stimulates the gros-
ser instincts and dulls the sensi-
bilities, while tea makes one more
meditative, and gently spurs cer-
It was the generation of Jews
who were tea drinkers who laid
the foundations of the Jewish
state — Weizmann, Motzkin,
Schmaryahu Levin, Ben-Gurion-
all were tea drinkers.
Once, during the British man-
date days, Weizmann was show-
ing a. visiting E n gli s hm a n
through his laboratory at Reho-
voth. This man, Weizmann said,
is engaged in research on pro-
teins, and that man is studying
the anatomical structure of
molecules of hydrochloric acid.
Then he came across a mean
heating some water. "Here," said
Weizmann, "is a man doing the
most constructive scientific work
—he is boiling a pot of tea."
There is another tea anecdote
told in connection with Weizmann.
Once, at Tiptoe Inn, where Zion-
ists were wont to gather, Weiz-
mann pointed to a man at a
neighboring table. "Er ist a Vilna
soicher. Er mischt, aber legt nit
arein." (He is a financier from
Vilna. He manipulates, but does
not put anything in.) The man had
been stirring his glass of tea with-
out putting any sugar in.
An Israeli paper recently noted
that the sons are departing from
the ways of the fathers. The
younger generation seems to take
to drinking of milk. And also soda
drinks or Mitz are popular. There
is an Israeli witticism that Moses
made water come out of the rock,
while some Israeli today—the Mitz
manufacturers are making rocks
(jewels) come out of water.
In ancient Israel, wine was a
common drink. The prophets look-
ed forward to every man living
peacefully in his vineyard. Indeed,
wine probably had something to do
with the religious genius of Israel.
You make kiddush, you sanctify
with wine. Wine helps you feel a
bit holy—it gives you that expan-
sive feeling. This raises a problem.
Can we expect the religious genius
of Israel to flourish on soda water?
How holy can you get making
kiddush on any kind of pop?
Moderately taken, , wine also
seems propitious to health. Dr.
Cyrus Adler stated that Sir Moses
Montefiore, who lived past the
century mark, for the last 20 years
of his life lived on a diet of wine
on a textured
—this dyed to
illusion is that
of a suit—
remove it for a
in fall green
beaver. 6 to 14.
New IDC Shares Offered
Israel Development Corp. has
filed a registration statement with
the Securities Exchange Commis-
sion for the proposed offering of
THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS
Friday, August 13, 1965-23
Fur origin: Canada
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