Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

The University of Michigan Library provides access to these materials for educational and research purposes. These materials may be under copyright. If you decide to use any of these materials, you are responsible for making your own legal assessment and securing any necessary permission. If you have questions about the collection, please contact the Bentley Historical Library at bentley.ref@umich.edu

October 22, 1965 - Image 17

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1965-10-22

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

Berman to Chair Art Critic Werner to Speak at Exhibit Sponsored by Cong. Shaarey Zedek
SZ 'Thanksgiving' The Fine Arts Commission of the public at no charge, will be A prisoner at Dachau six months rently working on a book about
Cong. Shaarey Zedek will hold its 2 to 10 p.m. daily. At the close
interned in England for a year, the Nazis' war on progressive art.
Dinner for Bonds first annual art exhibition and sale of the exhibit, Wednesday, Dr. and
he came to the United States in

Saturday to Wednesday in the
Louis Berry, president of Con- social hall, commencing with a
gregation Shaarey Zedek, an- patrons champagne preview 8:30
nounced the appointment of Man- p.m. Saturday.
dell L. Berman as chairman of the
Hours of the exhibit, open to
Shaarey Zedek "Thanksgiving for
Israel Dinner",
to be held 6:30
'p.m. Saturday, in
the social hall.
Co-chairmen are
Morris Karbal,
Leonard E. Baron
and Mrs. Davis
The affair will
be on behalf of
Israel Bonds. The
planned program
will be headed
by a star of the
The dinner will
be preceded by
a cocktail recep-
Berman tion. Rabbi Mor-
ris Adler will deliver the main ad-
Berman, a former president of
Shaarey Zedek, is currently its sec-
retary. In addition to being past
president of the United Hebrew
Schools, he is a member of the
Jewish Welfare Federation board
of governors and chairman of the
Federation's education division. He
is vice president of the American
Association of Jewish Education
and was appointed by Gov. Rom-
ney as a member of the Metro-
politan Area Planning Commission.
He is a graduate of Harvard Col-
lege and holds a masters degree
from the Harvard School of Busi-

Alfred Werner, art critic and
writer of many books on art, will
address students of the Shaarey
Zedek school as well as those in
attendance at the exhibit.
Jewish themes and Jewish artists
are represented in the display,
proceeds of which will go to the
art commission for acquisitions for
the synagogue. Over 120 pieces of
art and sculpture will represent
Detroit's best-known galleries.
In addition, many members of
the synagogue and the community
at large have loaned some of their
art pieces for an exhibit in a col-
lector's corner for display.
Dr. Werner, 54, was well

known as a poet in Vienna prior
to 1938. He also was on the
editorial staff of Stimme, a Zion-
ist paper and subsequently was
an editor of Gerechtigkeit (Just-
ice), published by a Catholic
woman to fight anti-Semitism
and Nazism.

1940. Senior editor of Art Voices,
Negev — Half of Israel
he has publsihed a dozen books on
Israel's Negev comprises about
art, the most recent of which are half of the country's total area of
a volume on Modigliani and a book
on Ernest Barlach, German sculptor 8,000 square miles and is about
victimized by the Nazis. He is cur- 70 miles wide at its widest point.

Don McIntyre, Jr. . . . of Superior Oldsmobile,

Inc., 15000 W. Seven Mile Road, proudly an-

nounces the addition to his sales staff of . . .


Mr. Baseman has merchandised automobiles for

the past 19 years in the Northwest area of Detroit,

and Superior Oldsmobile is anxious that all of his

friends and clientele know of his new association.

on Vietnam Urged by
Reform Rabbis' Head

NEW YORK, N. Y. — The presi-
dent of the Central Conference
of American Rabbis implored Re-
form Rabbis and other clergymen
not to be intimidated by congrega-
tional and community pressures
and speak out forthrightly in call-
ing for a peaceful solution to the
conflict in Vietnam.
At the CCAR's executive meet-
ing, the president, Rabbi Jacob J.
Weinstein, Chicago, called atten-
tion to reports that Reform Jewish
spiritual leaders in various parts
of the country had been pressured
by congregational presidents and
boards to refrain from making any
comments or to speak out at all
on the war at Vietnam.
The Conference statement re-
minded the lay leadership of Re-
form congregations that "a free
pulpit is the health and the hope
of the synagogue, an ever present
help to the thinking power of
democracy and the guardian of
those freedoms by which faith may
speak to power. A sobered nation
may yet be grateful to those who
in the hour of current pressures
remained loyal to the human race
and to the dream of a mankind
free of the scourge of war."

History of Radom Jews
Shows Population Down

LONDON (JTA)--A new history
of Radom, a Polish town marking
its 810th anniversary, describes
the decimation of Radom's Jews
under the Nazi occupation, it was
reported Tuesday from Warsaw.
Prior to the outbreak of World
War II, there were 32,000 Jews in
Radom. In April 1941, the Nazis
established two ghettos in Radom.
The number of Jews in the ghettos
was augmented by roundups from
neighboring townships between
1942 and 1943.
A total of 36,000 Jews was de-
ported from the Radom ghettos to
the death camps of Treblinka,
Maidanek and Auschwitz. There
are less than 20 Jews now resident
in Radom.

Friday, October 22, 1965-17

For the first time, there's a charcoal-tip cigarette with
good old-fashioned flavor. Tempo has a
new rich tobacco blend. Tempos filter has
a section of granules bound together*
plus a white fiber outer section...for taste
too good to miss!


Filter Cigarettes


New Tobacco Blend For More Tobacco Taste




Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan