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June 10, 1966 - Image 24

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1966-06-10

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Simons' Communal Services,
JNF Acclaimed at Testimonial

This community's acclaim went
to t h e pioneering Zionist cause
and to one of Detroit's most dyna-
mic leaders at a testimonial din-
ner at the Sheraton Cadillac, Wed-
nesday night.
Leonard N. Simons was ac-
claimed by 500 people who gather-
ed to pay him honor for his many
communal services, and the Jew-
ish National Fund, sponsor of the
event, was accredited with the
great pioneering land redemption
efforts in Israel.

In recognition of the services
rendered by the Simons', a forest
will be planted in Israel in the
names of Leonard and Harri-
ette Simons, on JNF land. The
presentation of the certificate in-
dicating the honor and of a meg-
illah as a gift was made by Abe
Kasle, who was joined by the
guest speaker, Dr. Nelson Glu-
eck, president of Hebrew Union
College-Jewish Institute of Reli•
gion; Maxwell Jospey, dinner
chairman; Judge Theodore Le-
vin, toastmaster; Judge Burton
Shifman and Hyman Safran in
paying honor to the Simons'.
In his response to the encomia,

Simons recalled that he was pro-
vided with coins by his mother to
help fill her Blue and White JNF
Box that was among the prized
items in their home.
Pointing to the popularity of the
JNF among the masses of the Jew-
ish people, he pointed out that "the
Jewish National Fund augments
the gigantic fund-raising cam-
paigns we Detroit Jews put on
each year of which over half goes
for the aid of our brethern over-
Thanking his friends for the hon-
ors accorded him, Simons expressed

Israeli Minister to Seek
Tax Exemptions for
Religious Institutions

Warhaftig, Israel's minister for
religious affairs, told Parliament
that he planned to ask the Cabi-
net for legislation to exempt Jew-
ish religious institutions, particu-
larly y e s h i v o t, from customs
duties and purchase taxes.
He noted that Christian religious
institutions in Israel now have
this privilege and that there was
no reason for discriminating
against the Jewish institutions.

Ala rcey Agree Becomes Doctor of Osteopathy
Mrs. Fred Katzman Degrees Conferred on

Seven local men received the de-
gree of doctor of osteopathy at
commencement exercises of the
College of Osteopathic Medicine
and Surgery in Des Moines June 2.
One of them, Dr. Leonard H.
Gaba, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Gaba, 20551 Heyden, received the
Psi Sigma Alpha scholarship cer-
tificate for maintaining the high-
est scholastic average throughout
the four-year curriculum.

greetings to Mr. and Mrs. Simons
was one from Eliahu Elath, pres-
ident of the Hebrew University.
There were greetings from
Israel's Ambassador to the U.S.
Avraham Harman, Dr. Cecil
Roth and others.

"I count myself a spiritual son
of Jerusalem, as we all are," he
stated. He praised the effort to
plant a forest in the Simons'
honor because of its value to

"Referring to his archaeological
work, he said: "I could walk with
you in the footsteps of our fathers
in the ancient land and show you
how they made the wilderness
green and made life possible there.
"He expressed confidence that the
land again will be made habit-
able for hundreds of thousands

Dr. Gaba, who received a bach-
elor of science degree in 1956
from Wayne State University,
will serve a one-year internship
at Pontiac Osteopathic Hospital.


Marcey Ann Agree became the
bride of Fred P. Katzman in an
afternoon ceremony at Downtown
Synagogue, with Rabbis Noah
Gamze and Richard Hertz offi-
She was the first Agree bride
to be married in the new chapel of
the synagogue, founded in memory
of her great-grandfather and main-
tained by the Isaac Agree Memo-
rial Society for many years.
A breakfast at the Pontchar-
train Hotel followed the ceremony.
Parents of the couple are Mr.
and Mrs. George W. Agree of
Greenfield Rd., Southfield, and
Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Katzman of

The bride wore a Trigere-de-
signed gown of peau de sore
trimmed with hand-sewn welting
of the same fabric at the throat
and hemline. Her three-tiered
butterfly veil was held by an
open-crown pillbox topped with
a Dior bow. Her bouquet was of
baby orchids and Stephanotis on
a confirmation Bible.

"Without a spiritual Zion
there is no hope and with it
Maid of honor was the bride's
there will be strength and hope sister, Betsy Agree, and other at-
and peace for us and for our tendants were Nancy Walker and
children," he declared.
Susan Katzman, sister of the bride-

Dr. Glueck paid high honor to
Simons for his labors in behalf of
many national causes.
Participants in the dinner pro-
gram included Mrs. Abraham
Cooper, who led in the singing of
the national anthems, accompani-
ed by Mrs. Sidney Allen, and Rab-
bis Richard Hertz and Milton
Rosenbaum, who gave the opening
and closing prayers.

Try and Stop Me



EORGE ORWELL, author of the memorable "1984," once
told an interviewer that 'the principal reason he wrote
books was that his old fifth-grade teacher might see his
work and be remorseful
that she'd misjudged him.
After Moss Hart had
made a fortune with a
series of Broadway smash
hits, he, too, journeyed
up to the Bronx to show
his old public school prin-
cipal (a man who had
predicted nothing but di-
saster for him) h o w
wrong that estimate had
been. The principal rec-
ognized him at once. "Ah,
Hart," he rasped. "What
are you coming round
here for again? You're
wasting your time. I won't lift a finger to help you.



There's a town in Illinois named Normal and another not too
many miles away named—no kidding—Oblong. And when a boy
from one of these communities chose as his bride a girl from the
other, the headline writer for a Chicago newspaper did just what
you'd expect him to: he captioned his story, "NORMAL BOY

At the San Diego zoo, Neil Morgan would have you believe that
an amorous tiger was rebuffed by his wife, who demanded harsh-
ly, "Where have you been prowling? You reek of gasoline."
At Newark Airport, Jackie Curtiss heard a newly commissioned
pilot tell a stewardess, "I just saved the lives of 47 passengrs. I
refused to take off."
C 1966, by Bennett Cert. Distributed by King Features Syndicate

VOWS to Be Exchanged

7 Local Residents

the hope that he and his wife Har-
r i e t t e may be able to go to
Israel next year to see the re-
sults of the testimonial—the plant-
ing of a forest in their honor.
Among the many messages of

In his scholarly address, in which
he told of many of his archaeo-
logical experiences in Israel, Dr.
Glueck spoke of "our attachment
to the Holy Land—the Land of
Israel." He declared; "I always
will be deeply in love with the
Land of Israel."
Referring to the kaafikim ba-
Negev" in the birkat hamazon,
the chanting of which was led
after the meal by Cantor Jacob H.
Sonenklar, he expressed confidence
that the desert will blossom again.
He told of his findings which indi-
cated that the Negev was not al-
ways desert, that he had discov-
ered "500 or 600 ancient sites ex-
tending to the time of Abraham
proving that the Negev was a
fruitful territory."

24—Friday, June 10, 1966

groom. Mr. Katzman's brother,
Ivan, was best man, and Alan Kra-
vets and Paul Klein were ushers.
After their Bermuda honeymoon,
the couple will live in Riverside,

Diabetes to Be Discussed
at Sinai's Alumni Day

Dr. Lawrence H. Power, asso-
ciate professor of medicine at
Wayne State University, will be
one of five guest lecturers at Sinai
Hospital's annual Alumni Day
Wednesday. His subject will be
"Diabetes Mellitus—An Insulino-
Other lecturers at the 8:30 a.m.
program will be Drs. David Abram-
son, professor of medicine, Univer-
sity of Illinois, on "Role of Dia-
betes in Chronic Arterial Disor-
ders of the Extremities"; Marvin
Cornblath, professor of pediatrics,
University of Illinois, "The Infant
of the Diabetic Mother;" and Matt-
hew Davis, assistant professor of
surgery (opthalmology), University
of Wisconsin, "Diabetic Retino-
From 1:30 p.m. until 3 p.m., Dr.
Piero P. Foa, professor of physio-
logy, Wayne State University, will
hold a panel discussion and open
forum on diabetes.
Dr. Lloyd J. Paul, alumni presi-
dent, invites all interested physi-
cians to attend both programs in
the hospital's main lecture room.

Kosher Food Bill
Assisted by Kramer

Rep. Albert A. Kramer, Demo-
crat from Oakland County, was
among the legislators who spon-
sored and assisted in the passage
of the bill strengthening Michigan's
kosher food laws. Rep. Kramer's
name was erroneously omitted
from last week's story on the
adoption of the bill.

A stone is heavy, and sand is
But the annoyance caused by a
fool is heavier than both.
-- Proverbs

Other graduates are Paul M.
Gold, son of Mr. and Mrs. Manuel
E. Gold, 19450 Appoline, who will
intern at Zieger-Botsford Hospital;
Kenneth P. Glinter, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Glinter, 20025 Hub-
bell, to intern at Rocky Mountain
Osteopathic Hospital, Denver;
Donald Kaplan, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Kaplan, 18960 Muirland, in-
terning at Art Center Hospital;
Joel K. Leib, son of the late Mrs.
Clara Leib, who will intern at Art
Center Hospital; Sanford Z. Pollak,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Julius Pollak,
17501 Westland, Southfield, who
will intern at Doctors Hospital,
Columbus• and Jerome J. Rochlin,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Rochlin,
19450 Antago, Livonia, interning
at Zieger-Botsford Hospital.


Mr. and Mrs. Louis Schneider
of Kentucky Ave. announce the
engagement of their daughter
Nancy Ann to Michael Alan Sch-
lussel, son of Mr. and Mrs. Morris
Schlussel of Elm Ave., Oak Park.
The couple will be married Jan.



Alpern Re-Elected
by AJ Committee


UN 3-6501

If No Answer Call DI 1-6847

Robert Alpern, Detroit Chapter
president of the American Jewish
Committee, was reelected to a sec-
ond term at the Detroit chapter's
annual dinner meeting.
Other officers are Avern Cohn
and Rabbi Richard Hertz, re-
elected as co-chairman of the ad-
visory committee; Martin L. But-
zel and Erwin Simon, vice-chair-
men of the advisory committee;
Mrs. Clement Hopp, secretary;
Lewis Grossman, treasurer; and
Brewster Broder, Lee B. Brody,
Norman Katz and Walter Shap-
ero, vice presidents.


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