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January 07, 1966 - Image 27

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1966-01-07

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

Haven Club Plants Grove in Israel

Jewish Meals

By ROSALIND ZUNSER

(Copyright, 1966, JTA, Inc.)
EDITOR'S NOTE: Beginning this
week, JTA's weekly cooking column
will be conducted by Mrs. Rosalind
Zunser, who likes to point out that
she is "Grandma in the Kitchen,
being a grandmother and great-
grandmother several times over."
Her first husband, Ephraim London
(who died in 1936) was an attorney,
as is her present husband, Charles
Zunser. A graduate of Fordham Law
School. Mrs. Zunser practiced law for
years with her two children, also
attorneys, Ephraim London and Irma
London. Born on the Lower East
Side in New York, Mrs. Zunser
learned Jewish-Hungarian cooking
from her mother, later expanded
her knowledge of foods and cooking
through extensive travel abroad. Her
food principle: "Good, wholesome
food, tastefully prepared and garnish-
ed, adhering closely to the most de-
lectable kosher cuisine."

Officers of American Haven Club presented a check as a down
payment for a grove of 1,000 trees, which will bear the name of the
club and will be located in the John F. Kennedy Peace Forest, in
the hills of Judea near Jerusalem. Mrs. Abraham Goldstein, outgoing
president, is shown presenting check to Mrs. Albert Posen, fund
raising chairman, and Mrs. Pearl Nosan, president, of the Women's
Auxiliary of Jewish National Fund. From left are (standing) Mes-
dames Hyman Grossman, incoming president; Ida Panter, Julius
Portnoy, Mrs. Jennie Norris; (sitting) Mesdames Charles Gross, Betty
Belinsky, Sarah Fleishman and Mrs. Shirley Weissman. Haven Club
decidated its services for 25 years to care for children in. Israel by
way of providing incubators for Hadassah Hospital, sending refrigera-
tors and stoves for children's institutions, and scholarships for nurses.

Women's Pre-Campaign Division
to Plan 1966 Drive at Luncheon

The women's pre-campaign div-
ision of the 1966 Allied Jewish
Campaign will meet for lunch
Thursday, Jan. 13, at the Great
Lakes Club. Mrs. Max Stollman,
chairman of the women's big gifts
group, announced that Abbie Ben
Ari, director of the Israel Govern-
ment Tourist Office for the United
States and Canada would be
guest speaker.
Ben Ari was formerly director
of the Israel Government Tourist
Office in New York. Prior to that
he served in the Israeli Foreign
Service and participated in mis-
sions abroad as an advisor to
young, developing nations.
Born in Johannesburg, South
Africa, Ben Ari migrated to Is-
rael in 1952 and settled on a Kib-
butz for eight years. He was one
of the original planners of the
Kiryat Gat settlement project and
played a vital role in the econ-
omic and social development of
the area.
Other government assignments
have taken Ben Ari to the United
Nations, Europe and the United
States as a representative on var-
ious international bodies. He has

.

lectured extensively throughout
America on behalf of the Israel
Foreign Service.
Mrs. Arthur Rice, chairman of
the Women's Division campaign of
the Jewish Welfare Federation,
pointed out that last year approx-
imately 14,000 women in greater
Detroit contributed $675,927 for the
campaign.

One-Third of 25,000 Jews
in Tunisia Get JDC Aid

GENEVA (JTA) — The steady
departure of Jews from Tunisia in
recent years has left a welfare
problem in which the Joint Dis-
tribution Committee is providing
aid to 8,635 — one third — of the
remaining 25,000 Jews in Tunisia,
Charles H. Jordan, JDC executive
chairman, reported. There were
75,000 Jews in Tunisia in 1957.
He made the disclosure in an-
nouncing the appointment of
Albert Sheldon of New York, as
director of JDC services in Tunisia.
He said the decline in the Tunisian
Jewish population had not been
matched by "a parallel decrease
in needs."

Try and Stop Me



O

Two Milchig Pastries
This week, our column will be
devoted to two pastries (milchig).
The first, a Hungarian recipe, was
one with which my mother used
to pacify her children's childish
whimperings. (P.S. It worked!)
The other, more international in
origin, is one with which our play-
mates' mothers, Galician or Lithu-
anian or whatever, used to tran-
quilize their children. Try both of
these on yours. By the way, the
grown-ups will like them too.

Sour Cream Nut Horns
4 cups flour
eggs
2
1/2 lb. butter
1/2 teaspoon salt
1 tablespoon sugar
1 ,4 pint sour cream
Filling
2 cups sugar
3/4 teaspoon cinnamon
2 cups crushed walnuts
grated rind one lemon
Cream sugar and butter, add eggs
and cream well; add flour, salt and
sour cream. Mix until all ingredients
are blended, form into a soft ball.
Divide into four parts. Roll each into
a circle of dough no more than 18th
inch thick, cover with filling and
from center cut into wedges. Roll each
wedge toward middle of circle (loosely)
and form into horn. There should be
about twelve horns in each ball. Bake
on greased tin in 350-degree oven, 30
to 35 minutes, until golden. Bake with
points underneath.
Filled Yeast Cake Slices
Dissolve yeast cake or package of
yeast in 1/2 cup warm water
2 tablespoons sugar
3 yolks
3 cups flour
1/2 lb. butter
1/2 teaspoon salt
Filling
3
egg whites
-
1 teaspoon orange or lemon rind
1 /4 teaspoon cinnamon
1 cup ground nuts
34 cup sugar
1 /2 cup raisins
Put flour and butter in a large bowl
and cut butter into flour with pastry
blander or two knives, one in each
hand, and cut in opposite directions,
until it resembles coarse meal. Add
sugar, salt, yolks and dissolved yeast.
Form into a ball and refrigerate over-
night.
Next day, remove dough from re-
frigerator one hour before preparing
cake. Divide into four parts. Beat
three egg whites until foamy, add 6 14
cup of sugar and beat stiff. Roll each
part into rectangle, cover with egg
white, cinnamon, raisins, ground nuts
and orange or lemon rind roll like
jelly roll long way, put in greased
baking tin, let stand about 20 minutes.
Bake in 350-degree oven thirty to forty
minutes. Cut into slices upon removal
from oven.

Area Stamp Collector Wins U.S. Contest

The winner of the national draw-
ing held by the Society of Israel
Philatelists in New York was a
Detroit Chapter member, Sheldon
Brown of Gardner St., Oak Park.
He was awarded the high-value
set of the first Israel stamps, the
"Doar Ivri" series, currently retail-
ing at $200. The name was picked
from more than 600 entries in
the 1964-615 membership drive. The
contest drew entries from all 50
states and many foreign countries.
The Society of Israel Philatelists-
Detroit, Oak Park Stamp Club will
feature the prize-winning film
"Years of Destiny" at its regular
meeting 8 p.m. Tuesday at the Oak
Park Community Center.

The Juniors meeting at 7 p.m.,
will show " A Stamp Is Born," nar-
rated by Theodore Bikel. All in-
terested collectors in the area are
invited. For information, call
George Ohrenstein, UN 1-8184.

For the HY Spot
Of Your Affair

Music by

Hy Herman

And His Orchestra

(Hy Utchenik).

342-9424



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a Specialty!

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Our Professional Staff

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Sunday by App't.



Criterion Club Panel
to Discuss Outlook for
Jewish Social Groups

—The Criterion Club will host its
first symposium of the year 8 p.m.

By BENNETT CERF .
SCAR LEVANT recalls a day when his father, a success-

ful jewelry store proprietor in Pittsburgh, was asked
by a customer for a written guarantee. His father wrote one
out, then asked the cus-
YOU'RE A
GEM! YOU
tomer to sign it—which
TRICKED

he did.
ME!
Levant once squired a
decidedly unenthusiastic
Mrs. George Kaufman to
a concert featuring the
Bach "B-Minor Mass."
He dallied so long over
dinner that she playfully
reminded him, "If you
don't get a move on, we'll
miss the intermission."

*
*
Favorite—and most al-
luring—of the late Aly

12-30
Khan's countless female
companions was the glamorous French model, Bettina. Now
Bettina has published her autobiography. In it she has this bit
of advice for other members of the so-called weaker sex: "The
more one can forget one's face, the longer one will remain young.
Women who live in an agony of apprehension about losing their
youth will lose it ten times faster than those who don't. It is
not their bodies they should be attending to, but their souls."
*
*
*
Phyllis Diller, out to prove how ecstatic her husband waxes
over her cooking: "Every time he offers a guest some of my
gravy, he asks, 'One lump or two?' "
C 1965, by Bennett Cert. Distributed by King Features Syndicate

.

CHRYSTAL

arge selection of china
in many designs and
colors.

KROHN

Wednesday at the Commonwealth
Branch Bank community hall, W.
7 Mile Rd. at Mark Twain.
"The Outlook for Jewish Social
Organizations in Detroit" will be
the subject of the open forum,
with Dr. Samuel Krohn, president
of the Jewish Community Council
and Hy Crystal, executive director
of Bnai Brith for Michigan, com-
posing the panel of speakers.
The public is invited without
charge.

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS
Friday, January 7, 1966-27

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