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May 20, 1966 - Image 29

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1966-05-20

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

Rita _Burns Betrothed
to George K Belenson


Mr. and Mrs. Charles Burns of
Lauder Ave. announce the engage-
ment of their daughter Rita Marsha
to George Edward Belenson, son
of Mrs. Bessie Belenson of Sussex
Ave., Oak Park and the late Mr.
Daniel Belenson.
The couple both attend Wayne
State University. The future bride-
groom will begin Detroit College
of Law in the fall.
The wedding is planned for July
4, 1967.

Bow-Coffey Council
to Explore NW Problems

Real-estate problems in the
Northwest section of Detroit will
be the topic of the Bow-Coffey
Community Council meeting 7:30
p.m. Wednesday at Advent Lu-
theran Chtirch.
A program, "The Selling Season
Is Here, What Will You Do?" will
feature a panel of real estate
agents and a member of the De-
troit Commission on Community
R e 1 a t i o ns answering questions
from the audience. Problems, in-
cluding integrated housing, will
be discussed by Richard Elsea,
William Gross and John Humph-
rey representing the' agents, and
the Rev. Theodore Daniels, pastor
of the Outer Drive Faith Lutheran
Church, representing the commis-
sion. Hawkins Steele, chairman of
the Bow-Coffey Council's legisla-
tive committee and owner of
Hawkins Steele Real Estate, will
serve as moderator.
All owners of real estate in the
Bow-Coffey area between Seven
and Eight Mile Roads from James
Couzens to Southfield are asked
to attend.




Do you know the prime
requisite of a good chef? A
big vocabulary! How else
can you give the soup a new
name every day?

There's one thing about
baldness: it's neat . . .

Bartender: psychiatrist w h o
works in an apron .. .

There's often a family tie
between father and son, but
the son is usually wearing
it ...

One of history's great busi-
ness men was Noah: he
floated a company when the
whole world was in liquida-


Lincoln at Coolidge
25901 Coolidge
LI 3.7847

Zionists-Revisionists Plan Meeting With Cocktails

activities in Society

Marguerite Kozenn Chajes left on an extensive trip throughout
Europe. She will be the guest of the Vienna Council's Mme. Gertrude
Sanders, at the Czechoslovak Music Fund at the "Prague Spring
Festival." Afterwards she will appear over radio stations in Bel-
grade, Yugoslavia, and Budapest, Hungary, with lectures on "American
Music Since 1620 Up to the Present Time." As in previous years, Mrs.
Chajes will attend the Salzburg, Munich and Bayreuth music fes-
tivals, where her hosts will be the government agencies for cul-
tural exchange.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Fishman of Los Angeles are visiting here as
the guests of their family, having come to attend the Bar Mitzvah of
their grand-nephew, Lawrence David Tyner, which was solmenized in
Temple Israel last Saturday morning. A luncheon in honor of the Bar
Mitzvah, son of Mr. and Mrs. Milton Tyner of Lauder Ave., was given
at Town and Country Club Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Max Conway of Balmoral Dr. will be leaving shortly
for California to attend the swearing-in ceremonies of their son,
Sherwin B. Conway of Beverly Hills, who recently passed the 1966
California State Bar examination.
Dr. Irving M. Sorscher, who graduated from the University of
Michigan's school of dentistry this month, was honored at an open house
recently. The party, given by his mother, Mrs. Shirley Sorscher and
his sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Irwin S. Alpern, was held
at the Alpern home, 15110 Dartmouth, Oak Park. Many out of town
guests attended.
The May meeting of the Cornfield Family Club will be held Sun-
day, 8 p.m., at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Donald Ketai, 14061 Clover-
dale, Oak Park.
Fourteen members of the Detroit-Gold general agency of the
Massachusetts Mutual Life Insurance Company, headed by Ruben Gold,
are attending the company's Leaders Club conference at the San
Francisco Hilton Hotel. Those attending from the Detroit-Gold agency
are: Ruben Gold, Donald B. Baker, William C. Cunningham, Andrew G.
Farkas, Joseph F. Hirsch, Girard Marcozzi, Henry J. Meurer, Mario
Oliverio, Donald W. Runde, Paul L. Sherizen, Morris I. Silverman,
Melvin Weisz, Robert E. Wilcox, Jan B. Green.

ADL, Community Council Fight
Bill Giving Tuition Grants to
Students at Private Colleges

not be • restricted to those private
colleges and universities.
"The test," the Free Press edi-
torial stated, "is whether the pri-
mary effort of the law is to affect
an establishment of religion."

A bill awaiting final action in
the House Ways and Means Com-
mittee in Lansing has drawn a
deluge of mail favoring it, but the
condemnation of several commu-
nal organizations, including the
Jewish Community Council and
the Anti-Defamation League.
The measure, Senate Bill 780,
calls for the giving of tuition
grants of up to $500 per year to
students who attend private col-
The fight against the crippling
leges within the state.
disease of muscular dystrophy will
In explaining their opposition
be carried out in this area June
to the bill, which has already
7; and the local zone chairmen are
passed the Senate, the commun-
now seeking volunteers to "March
ity council and ADL pointed out
Against Time."
that "this bill represents another
Assisting in the Muscular Dys-
step in a continuing effort by
trophy Associations of America
certain groups to make the
campaign are the following chair-
constitutional concept of sep- men from this area:

Dystrophy Drive
Volunteers Sought

aration of church and state

By providing for special grants
to students of private schools, such
legislation "damages the public
school system as well." The cost
estimate for this bill has gone as
high as $29,700,000 for the first
year, which its opponents contend
"could be better used in aiding an
already beleaguered public school
Senate Bill 780, sponsored by
State Sen. Raymond Dzendzel, was
attacked in a Detroit Free Press
editorial March 7, in which it was
stated that "the effort of the law
is obviously to help parochial col-
leges survive."
Besides the Jewish Community
Council and ADL, opponents of the
bill include the Michigan Council
of Churches, American Civil Li-
berties Union, individual Protes-
tant denominations and public
school educators.
The bill passed the Senate by a
vote of 27-4.


Private colleges favoring the
bill have sent out appeals to par-
ents and alumni urging their
support. Mercy College, in its
letter, pointed out that "students
electing to attend private insti-
tutions would have greater free-
dom of choice if tuition costs
were more closely aligned."

Mesdames Sylvia Braverman. 20285
Bentler, KE 5-7810; Marion Rich, 20036
Fenton, KE 3-2693; Ruby Zak, 26020
Radclift, Oak Park, 398-9398; Dora
Hamburg, 16834 Santa Rosa, UN 2-6137;
Charles Blauer, 19947 Asbury Park,
838-7283; Gertrude Rocklin, 18400
Strathmoor, UN 4-9528; Carmen Dod-
son, 14012 W. Outer Dr., KE 4-4539;
and Bella Hoenig, 15893 Indiana, 341-

Volunteers are asked to call the
MD March headquarters, WO 1-
Muscular dystrophy is a chronic
disease of the muscles that is man-
ifested by gradual weakening of
the voluntary muscles. Over a per-
iod of years the wasting and re-
sultant weakening becomes pro-
gressively apparent and the pa-
tient is confined to a wheelchair
and eventually to• his bed. Al-
though MD is not in- itself fatal,
the weakness it causes makes even
a trifling disease very dangerous.
To the MD patient, a simple
cold may be a grave illness, as the
wasted muscles make it difficult
to cough or sneeze, and there is a
great danger of suffocation. Ap-
proximately two thirds of the
known MD victims are children
between the ages of 3 and 13. Of
these, few will reach adolesence
and almost all will die before
reaching maturity.
MD is not a contagious disease
but rather is a genetic disease.
Once it appears in a family, it
may be transmitted to future gen-
erations. The association provides ,
comprehensive service and funds
for research.

The letter asked that parents
and alumnae write their repre-
sentatives at Lansing — "like the
letters to the senators" — making
it "totally clear that the aid is to
the individual student, not to the
Observe the face of the wife to
know the husband's character.
Groups against the bill argue
—Spanish Proverb
that its intent is clearly to benefit
the schools rather than the indi-
viduals. Otherwise grants would
Friday, May 20, 1966-29

The Zionists-Revisionists of De-
troit will hold a cocktail party 9
a.m. Saturday at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Mayer Silberberg, 24171
Ridgedale, Oak Park.
Rabbi James I. Gordon,• spiri-
tual leader of Young Israel of
Oak-Woods, will be guest speaker.
The organization's summer pro-
gram will be outlined, and a report
will be given on the progress of
the Jabotinsky memorial building
in Tel Aviv.

Friends of the Jabotinsky move-
ment are invited without charge.
For information call Steven Gol-
din, president, LI 7-3606.

He that has not ill luck grows
weary of good luck.
—Spanish Proverb





Music the Stein-Way



LI 7.2770




Ce. 0




tem000mmemomomommommemoomon si


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Flows beneath a
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I The tunic torso is in
stitched chiffon for
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1 Peacock or Peach
sizes 10 to 16. uust one
from a collection of
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Juliet Suburban.




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Open Sunday 12 to 5 p.m.
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