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October 14, 1966 - Image 12

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1966-10-14

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

12—Friday, October 14, 1966

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Dr. Ormond Drake to Address
Bar-Ilan Annual Dinner Nov. 30

Dr. Ormond Drake, professor of
speech at New York University
and director of radio and tele-
vision programs, with special
broadcasts under his direction over
WCBS-TV, New York, will be the

•••

(Direct JTA Teletype Wire
. to The Jewish News)

principal speaker at the annual
dinner of Detroit Friends of Bar-
Ilan University 6 p.m., Nov. 30 at
Cob° Hall.
Samuel Frankel, chairman of the
dinner committee, announced also
that a special program is being

TEL AVIV — Bar-Ilan Univer-
sity officials announced Wednes-
day that 2,641 students began the
current academic year Wednesday
morning, an increase of 20 per
cent over the prior academic year.
The academic staff has been in-
creased by 50 scientists and lec-
turers.

Actress Observing High Holy Days
Fired From 'Fiddler on the Roof' Cast

NEW YORK (JTA) — A Jewish
actress who has been playing a
key role in "Fiddler on the:Roof"
was dismissed from the award-win-
ning --Music -al after - absenting - her-
self on Rosh Hasharia and Yom
Kippur.
The actress is Ann Marisse, in
pri&at-e life 'the wife of Rabbi Her-
bertTreecl.-_,She is also the daugh-
ter _of an Orthodox rabbi.
Kiss Marisse 'charged in a letter
to 'Harold Pririce*,' producer of the
play-,-,that company manager Carl
Fisher had explained her dismissal
with the statement: "You stayed
out of the show for the holidays,
and we didn't want you to."
She said she had informed Fisher

Tension, War Peril
Linked to Economics
by Bank of Israel VIP

WASHINGTON (JTA) — David
Horowitz, governor of the Bank
of Israel, warned here that the
contrast between overheated econ-
omies in developed nations and
growing needs in underdeveloped
countries required urgent steps to
avert grave tensions and the peril
of -war.
He spoke at the annual meeting
here of the International Bank for
Reconstruction and Development,
the International Finance Corpo-
ration and the International De-
velopment Association. Another of
the principal speakers was Israel's
Finance Minister Pinhas Sapir.
Horowitz suggested that de-
veloped nations were doing too
little to meet the rising needs
generated by the worldwide
population explosion and in-
creased demands. He cited a
widening "food gap" among
underdeveloped nations; and
warned of "grave political im-
plications" developing "if we are
faced by falling off of trade, in-
vestment and rising famine."
Sapir, a governor of the Inter-
national Monetary Fund, de-
scribed Israel as an "extreme ex-
ample" of the problems occurring
in a developing country where a
large inflow of capital permits
rapid economic expansion.
Citing Israel's growth during
the past decade in population,
gross national product and alloca-
tion of resources to investment,
he said that this growth had been
possible only because of "a large
inflow of capital."
As a result, Israel's economy
became adjusted "to having a
large deficit on current account
offset by a surplus in the capital
account."

Brazilians Go to Israel; 150 Emigres Return Home
RIO DE JANEIRO (JTA) — A here from Haifa 10 days ago,

group of 42 Brazilian Jews left brought 150 South American Jews
here aboard the Israeli liner "Je- who decided to return home. Most
rusalem" to settle in Israel.
of those emigres from Israel were

The same ship which arrived Argentinians.

prepared for the annual event by
Theodore Bikel, popular entertain-
er and folk singer.
Dr. Drake will bring to the din-
ner a report on his observation at
Bar-Ilan University whence he re-
turned recently after heading a
delegation of educators - this past
summer who studied the univer-
sity's activities.
A former member of the faculty
of the University of Michigan, Dr.
Drake has held important aca-
demic posts, included among them
a faculty position at Columbia
University.
The dinner committee under the
chairmanship of Frankel is now in
formation. Reservations will be
taken for the dinner commencing
next week at the Bar-Ilan office.
* *

Bar-Ilan Enrollment Up

DR. ORMOND DRAKE

Brandeis Honors
Stevenson Name

of her intention to observe'Yom
Kippur "in ample time" to make
the necessary adjustments, a refer-
ence to the need to proyide for an
understudy. Miss Marissealad been
Playing the role of Tzeitel, Tevye's
eldest daughter, for two years.
She also asserted in her letter
that she had informed Ed Bay-
lies, the .stage manager after her
Rosh Ilashana absence, that she
absented herself ;?only after
alerting my understudy, so that
the shoW would not suffer. I made
it clear to Ed Baylies that, being
the daughter of an Orthodox rab-
bi and the wife of an ordained
rabbi, my religious convictions
dictated to me that I observe the
Holy Days and absent myself
from the show."
Prince replied in a statement
that Miss Marisse "did not ask for
permission to take Rosh Hashana
off. Instead she telephoned in that
she was sick. I happened to be in
the theater that night, called her
back and discovered she was out
for the night. Such behavior is
highly unprofessional."
However, Miss Marisse said the
reason she had not been home on
the eve of Rosh Hashana, when
Prince called, was that she was
attending synagogue services in
Queens, and that she did not re-
turn to her apartment in Manhat-
tan after services because she does
not travel on Jewish holidays.
Prince added that "we have
been in the habit of letting people
observe all manner of high holy
days." This was a reference to a
practice of allowing personnel in
the play to be absent on either
Rosh Hashana or Yom Kippur but
not both.
Fisher said that Herschel Ber-
nardi, the current star of the mu-
sical as Teyve, was off on Yom
Kippur, but that he perfomed on
Rosh Hashana.

Chicago Education Board
to Accept Hebrew •
in High School Credits

CHICAGO (JTA — The College
Preparatory School, a Hebrew
secondary school sponsored by the
Chicago board of Jewish educa-
tion, has announced that it has
been granted accreditation for
Hebrew by the Chicago Board of
Education for student admission
to college.
The Chicago Board of Education
informed the Board of Jewish Edu-
cation that it would include credits
for Hebrew courses earned at the
college preparatory school in stu-
dents' records of high school
credits.

JENNIE GROSSINGER
HAS A FINGER
IN EL AL'S PIE.

A faculty chair honoring the
late U.S. Ambassador to the
United Nations, Adlai E. Steven-
son, has been established at
Brandeis University through
gifts from Mr. Stevenson's
friends and through funds from
the Ford Foundation's second
$6,000,000 matching grant to
Br a n d e is. Here, Ambassador
Stevenson is shown with Bran-
deis President Abram L. Sachar,
prior to an academic convocation
at the University in 1961 mark-
ing Brandeis' accredidation by
Phi Beta Kappa. Mr. Stevenson
received an honorary degree at
the convocation. The endowed
chair has been designated as the
Adlai E. Stevenson Chair in In-
ternational Politics.

In our chopped liver, too. And almond torts.
Also the beef roulade. And coq au yin. Likewise our
chow mein. And the potato knishes, of course.
Why Jennie Grossinger? Why did we ask her to give
us her recipes, to suggest menus, to tell us how dishes
- should be prepared, how food should be served?
Some question. If you'd ever been to Grossinger's,
you wouldn't ask.
When it comes to food, Grossinger's is only the best.
Jennie Grossinger made it that way. And the way she
made Grossinger's, she's making El AL
Take Wednesday's, dinner, for an example, on Flight
242 from New York to Paris. It could go like this:
Chopped eggplant, garni. Chicken paprikash with po-
tato kugel. Endive salad. Apple turnover.
Over a meal like this you could linger long and lov-
ingly . . . and find yourself in Paris before you've fin-
ished. (What do jet engines know from good eating?)
If that should happen, get a napkin from the stew-
ardess. What you can't finish, you can take with you.
Fine and dandy. But suppose you take off after din-
ter, then what? Then have a late snack. A nice corned
beef sandwich. Or pastrami, maybe. (Standard equip-
ment on every El Al flight.)
Breakfast? Lox and bagel — what else? (No other air-
fine can make this claim.)
Does this give you a fair idea of what your appetite
is up against when you travel with us?
EL
Not quite. Even now Jennie Grossinger is
AL
cooking up a few tasty surprises for you.

.

El Al Israel Airlines

.

1150 Griswold Street
Detroit • 963-7626



Community Demography Survey

SPRINGFIELD, Mass. (JTA)-
The JeWish comMunity. .:of Spring-
field haS:-,been;nrged,,.ifi a special
appeal, giye maximum coopera-
tion to the :first scientific analysis
of Springfield Jewish life.
The population study is being:
directed by Prof. Sidney Goldstein,
chairman of the department of
sociology and anthropology of
Brown University.

The Detroit Chapter

of the American Society for

TECHNION

Israel Institute of Technology

cordially invites you to attend
its

TWENTY-FIRST ANNUAL DINNER

Sunday, October 30, 1966

Congregation Shaarey Zedek

Guest Speaker:

GENERAL YAAKOV DORI

Cocktails 6:30 p.m.
Dinner 7:30 p.m.

R.S.V.P.
No solicitation of funds

$25.00 per person
Dietary Laws

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