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January 14, 1966 - Image 25

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1966-01-14

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

Dedicate Forest Honoring Parents

• • •
activities

Lynn Kagan Engaged 'Trends in Judaism'
to Richard J. Colman Among Topics Set at

U-M Pastors Parley

Trend within the world's major
faiths will be examined by 450
religious leaders Monday and
Tuesday at the University of Mich-
igan. Theme of the 27th annual
Michigan Pastor's Conference is
"Transition in Judeo-Christian Re-
lations within the World Religious
Situation."
On Monday, in the campus Rack-
ham Building, Stanley F. Chyet,
associate professor at the Hebrew
Union College, Cincinnati, will dis-
cuss "Trends in Modern Judaism."
Another feature of the confer-
ence will be an address by U.
of M. Prof. Louis L. Orlin on "How
Biblical Scholarship and Archae-
ology Are Contributing to the
Present Transition."

CENTENNIAL AND TUCKER
LODGES wil present a sports
night 8:30 p.m. Wednesday at the

Oak Park Community Center.
Featured w ill be well-known
sports personalities, plus skiing
and bowling demonstrations. The
public is invited.
*
*

ADL Names Resort
in Georgia as Biased

Completing a project in memory of their late father and father-
in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Lester Rosenberg dedicate the Aaron and Chaya
Rosenberg Nahla at Pedaya and a forest in Gadot on a trip to Israel.
In 1959, the Aaron Rosenbergs were honored with the announce-
ment of plans to establish a settlement, Nahlat Aaron v'Chaya Rosen-
berg, on Jewish National Fund land donated by the Rosenbergs.
Mr. Rosenberg, a long time member of the JNF board, passed
away in 1962.

Next Step in Negro Struggle for Equality
Will Be Aired at Delegate Assembly

/

A discussion, "Beyond Civil
Rights — Next Steps to Equality,"
will highlight the Midwinter Dele-
gate Assembly of the Jewish Com-
munity Council 8:30 p.m. Monday
at the Jewish Center.
Plans for the program portion of
the meeting, which will feature
Arnold Aronson, director of pro-
gram planning for the National
Community Relations Advisory
Council (NCRAC), were announced
by Sidney Shevitz and Mrs. Samuel
Linden, co-chairmen of the as-
sembly planning committee.
In his address, Aronson will
comment on new developments in
the Negro's struggle for equality
and on the prop-
er role the Jew-
i h communal
agencies in this
new phase of ac-
tivity.
Preceding the
program portion
of the assembly,
the delegates will
hear a report on
current Council
activities, includ-
Aronson
ing participation
in the interfaith Project Equality
program and recent community
efforts to improve state legisla-

DAYEN1

tion regulating the sale of kosher
food products so as to prevent mis-
representation of these products.
In addition to serving on the
staff of the NCRAC, Aronson also
is secretary to the Leadership
Conference on Civil Rights, the
national coordinating body which
directed the legislative campaigns
that resulted in passage of the civil
rights bill of 1964 and Voting
Rights Act of 1965.
A graduate of Harvard College
and the University of Chicago, he
is a consultant to the U.S. Civil
Rights Commission.
Hostesses at a social hour which
will follow the assembly will be
members of the National Council
of Jewish Women. Mrs. Frederick
Shevin is chairman, assisted by
Mesdames Jerry Disner, Hugh
Greenberg, William Harris, Fred
Keidan, Richard Prentis, Donald
Schiff, Franklin Siden and Ben
Weintraub.

NEW YORK — For the second
time since enactment of the Civil
Rights Act of 1964, the Anti-
Defamation League of Bnai Brith
has filed a complaint with the
U. S. Justice Department against
a major Southern resort hotel for
"religious discrimination in viola-
tion of Title II" of the Act.
Charges filed against the Cloister
of Sea Island, Ga., by Arnold
Forster, general counsel of the
League, cites the hotel for "con-
tinuing practices of denying ac-
commodations to Jews" and asks
John Doer, assistant attorney gen-
eral in charge of the civil rights
division, to bring civil action
against the Cloister to "terminate
these discriminatory practices."
The League's action follows a
similar complaint it filed last
March against the Breakers Hotel
of Palm Beach, Fla., for "denying
accotnmodations to Jews." On Nov.
29, the Justice Department in-
formed the League that the Break-
ers had ag r eed to a policy of pro-
viding service "on an equal basis"
in accordance with the law.

* *

MISS LYNN KAGAN

Mr. and Mrs. Jack A. Kagan of
Rosemary Ave., Oak Park, an-
nounce the engagement of their
daughter Lynn to Richard J. Col-
man, son of Mrs. Alex Colman of
Park St. Oak Park, and the late
Mr. Colman.
Miss Kagan is a senior in Wayne
State University's college of ed-
ucation. Mr. Colman attended the
University of Michigan and Wayne
State and is currently attending
the Chicago College of Osteopathy.
A summer wedding is planned.

FOR THE BEST IN
MUSIC AND ENTERTAINMENT

SAM EMMER

And . His Orchestra

DI 1-1609

Max Schrut

For Good Photographs
and Prompt Service
Call Me at

BLAIR STUDIO

Weddings - Bar Mitzvahs

We Come to Your Home

With Samples

TY 5-8805

UN 4-6845

*

Bnai Brith Lecturer

ZAN GILBERT

From LONDON, ENGLAND

and His ORCHESTRA

"Distinctive Styling in Music
to your Individual Taste"

Call UN. 1-3065

A DANCING GIFT

How Does the Wine Taste

The Young n' Married Club of
Adas Shalom will host other young
married couples at a wine-tasting
party at the Northgate Apartments
social hall 8:30 p.m. Wednesday.
There will be a nominal charge
for non-member couples.

BY HENRY LEONARD

WHY RABBIS

..................

(if

518

"Why can't you perform my son's wedding on
Shabbas? After all, the girl he's going to marry
isn't Jewish!"

DR. DAVID PATTERSON

Dr. David Patterson, author and

Hebrew lecturer at Oxford Univer-
sity, is Bnai Brith's 1966 visiting

lecturer. On a tour of American
and Canadian cities this spring,
sponsored by Bnai Brith's adult
Jewish education program, he will
address Jewish groups on a variety

of topics ranging from Jewish life
in Czarist Russia to the roots of
modern Hebrew literature.

Contributions

Contributions and gifts paid
during the year to charitable, re-
ligious and certain other organi-
zations are generally deductible
if you itemize your deductions on
page 2 of Form 1040.
Only those contributions actual-
ly paid during the year are deduct-
ible. Unpaid subscriptions or
pledges to be paid in the future

are not deductible.
Institutions to which deductible
contributions are made consist of
qualified agencies and organiza-
tions in the United States who
use the amounts given for reli-
gious, educational, charitable, sci-
entific or literary purposes.
Contributions, to be deductible,
do not have to be paid in cash.
Fair market value of property
donated or certain expenses paid
while rendering services to a qual-
ified organization are also deducti-
ble.

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS
Friday, January 14, 1966-25

Of all the gifts you can give your child early in life . . .
None is more important than social confidence . . . Ma-
ture, attractive courtesy . . . And the ability to adjust
well to others . . • This invaluable social education can
be theirs through the right kind of Ballroom Dance
Instruction . . .

ENROLL NOW FOR
PRE-TEEN AND TEEN CLASSES
BEGINNING FIRST WEEK
IN FEBRUARY

JACK BARNES

Ballroom Dance Studio

COOLIDGE-9 MILE, OAK PARK

LI 7-4470

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