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April 01, 1966 - Image 35

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1966-04-01

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

Council Backs Romney, Clarkson
Simons-Letvin Vows
in Plan to Name Four-Mile Freeway Spoken by Candlelight
Stretch in Tribute to Rabbi Adler tnm:

Mayor James Clarkson of South-
field joined with Gov. George
Romney in proposing that part of
the 1-696 Freeway between Eight
Mile and Telegraph should be re-
named Adler Freeway in memory
of Rabbi Morris Adler.
The Southfield City Council
Monday night voted for the meas-
ure. Their decision was forwarded
to the State Highway Commission,
which was expected to make the
name official.
The present structure of Cong.
Shaarey Zedek, which Rabbi Adler
served for 28
years prior to his
tragic death on
March 11, over-
looks Adler Free-
way. The free-
way is about a
mile from the
Adler home in
Southfield.
Mayor Clark-
son concurred
with Governor
Romney's p r o -
posal and pre-
sented it for ac-
tion Monday
night to the
Southfield Coun-
cil, which gave
Clarkson
its approval.
Gov. Romney in turn notified
Mayor Clarkson that the proposal
would be acted upon by the State
Highway Commission upon recom-
mendation of • the commission's

ONE HALF
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Saul Rutin Morris Watnick

vice chairman, Charles Hewitt.

-

Adler and both had been at sev-
eral affairs of the synagogue.

City of Hope Unit to Meet

283 HAMILTON, BIRMINGHAM

Just E. of Demery's-644-7626
Thurs. & Fri. to 9 p.m.

sAV Ei

A meeting of the Mr. and Mrs.
Group of the City of Hope will be
held at 8:30 p.m. Saturday at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Silber,
14511 Rosemary, Oak Park. Fur-
ther plans for the group's May
Night of Games will be discussed,
and a social evening will follow.

SPRING SALE STARTS MONDAY
SEE AND SELECT THE STYLE
THAT'S RIGHT FOR YOUR HOME

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Our Own Console Piano $545

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FREE PARKING
OPEN SUNDAY 1 TO 5 P.M.

LOUIS G. REDSTONE will
speak at the 70th annual meeting
of the Michigan Academy of
Science, Arts and Letters, today
2 p.m. The meeting will be held at

the MacGregor Center of Wayne
State University. As part of the
three day meeting through Satur-
day. Redstone will speak on "The
day, Redstone will speak on "The
the Landscape."

When you care enough to remember .

CANDID ART

MRS. ROBERT SIMONS

Barbara Maxine Letvin and
Robert Simons were recently

united in a candlelight ceremony
at Adas Shalom Synagogue, with
Rabbi Jacob Segal officiating. Par-
ents of the couple are Mr. and
Mrs. Samuel Letvin of Sussex
Ave., and Mr. and Mrs. Leonard
Simons of Washburn Ave.
The bride wore an ensemble
of bouquet taffeta accented with
pearl-embroidered Alencon lace.
She carried a bouquet of white
orchids.
Matron of honor was Barbara
A. Simons. Sharon Letvin, sister
of the bride, served as maid of
honor. Bridesmaids were Sylvia
Elko wit z, Kathy Brand, Toni
Crain and Sue Ellen Aston.
Serving his brother as best man
was Jerome Simons. Ushers were
Howard Sandler, Robert Balant-
zow, Mark Letvin, Robert Silber-
blatt and Earl Elkowitz.
After a honeymoon in Florida,
the couple will reside in Detroit.

photography of distinction

by HERMAN JAFFEE

LI 2-6373

Weddings • Bar Mitzvahs • Home Portraits

Holiday Greetings

8arna-Bee Children's Shop

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i'll•••••••.• 40 •••• HOLIDAY GREETINGS

• • •




Detroiter Writes
• •
Music for Harvard • •
Stage Production • • •

Harvard University's Hasty Pud-
ding Theatricals will present an
original musical comedy "Right Up
Your Alley," at the Detroit Insti-
tute of Arts main auditorium 8:30
p.m. Thursday, with music by a De-
troit Harvard man, Irwin Carson,
Class of '66 and former Mumford
graduate.
Nearly a hundred Harvard under-
graduates have combined their
writing, composing, acting, sing-
ing and staging talents to produce
this musical comedy extravaganza,
according to Toby Citrin, president
of the Harvard Club of Eastern Mi-
chigan, which is hosting the com-
pany.
Proceeds from the performance
will go to the Harvard Club of East-
ern Michigan's scholarship fund for
financial assistance to deserving lo-
cal students. Currently more than
half of each year's entering fresh-
men from the Detroit area need
such financial help.
Tickets for the performance are
available at Grinnell's, the Wayne
State University student ticket
office, or call WO 3-5330.
A familiar figure in programs
put on by the Theatricals, Carson
was composer, conductor and pian-
ist of last season's "No Hard Feel-
ings."
Besides his interest in the thea-
ter, Carson is also an accomplished
musician with a mastery of a vari-
ety of stringed instruments includ-
ing the violin, cello, viola and
guitar. A biology major, he will be
attending the University of Michi-
gan medical school next year.
He is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
George Carson, 6720 Knoliwood
Circle West, Birmingham.

Benedict Heinrich Bendix, Jew-
ish engraver, was one of the lead-

Birmingham
115 S. Woodward
MI 7-1177
Open Eves.
Mon. & Fri.

Temple Emanu-El, in 1951-53, he
belongs to the Masons, Bnai Brith
and Detroit Old Newsboy Good-
fellows since 1946.

teacher of social studies and has
been an attorney since 1934. He
was assistant prosecuting attorney
in Wayne County three years and
has been assistant prosecuting at-
torney in Oakland County since
Jan. 1965.
For the Metropolitan YMCA, he
worked actively in the past 10
years in the boys' camping pro-

Noted Engraver

Rental Plan If Desired

Detroit
5510 Woodward
TR 3-6800
Open Eves.
Mon.thru Fri.

gram and as chairman of the camp
committee two years. He received
the Y's "Service to Youth" award
in 1964. Founding president of

Schmier, 58, of 8577 Hendrie,
Huntington Woods, is a former

Mayor Clarkson was present at
the ground breaking and dedica-
tion in an official capacity to greet
the congregants, and he had at-
tended services in the synagogue.
In his letter making the pro-
posal to Mayor Clarkson, Gov.
Romney said "Rabbi Adler's spiri-
tual and civic contributions knew
no boundary. His efforts and ac-
complishments benefited not only
the people of Southfield, but all
the people of Michigan."

Kaye Goodwin Frank and Alan
E. Luckoff, two local community
and business figures, have been
re-elected to the young leadership
cabinet of the United Jewish Ap-
peal, it was announced by Leonard
D. Bell of Lewiston, Me., cabinet
chairman.
Frank is a board member of the
mechanical trades division of the
Detroit Service Group and has
been active in that phase for cam-
paigns of the Jewish Welfare Fed-
eration. He is a member of the
Federation's community relations
committee, and on the board of
governors of the Jewish Voca-
tional Service; has been active in
United Foundation Torch drive,
and in Friends of Modern Art of
the Institute of Art. A graduate
of the University of Michigan, he
is vice president of the Detroit
Aluminum and Brass Corporation.
Luckoff is a member of the
budget and planning committees of
the Federation in behalf of health
and welfare agencies, and is vice
chairman of the arts and crafts
division of the Allied Jewish Cam-
paign, and for three years was
president of the junior division
of the campaign and Federation.
He was a participant in the Detroit
Service Group's mission to Europe
and Israel in 1959. He is a gradu-
ate of the University of Michigan,
where he majored in journalism
and was recipient of the Sigma
Delta Chi award for scholarship
achievement. He is secretary and
director of radio and television
for the L. H. Luckoff advertising
agency, and best known locally as
writer and executive producer of
"Milky's Party Time," a weekly TV
show.

Walter D. Schmier, assistant
prosecuting attorney of Oakland
County, announces he will be a
candidate for election as Circuit
Court judge in the coming Oak-

land County nonpartisan election
to fill three vacancies in that of-
fice.

Gov. Romney and Mayor
Clarkson had befriended Rabbi

Kaye Frank, Luckoff
Renamed to Young
Leadership Cabinet

Walter Schmier Running for Oakland Judge

ing artists in his field in 18th Cen-
tury Germany. Among his most
noteworthy works were medallions
of Napoleon, Czar Alexander I of
Russia and the Empress Josephine.

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS
Friday, April 1, 1966-35












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