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October 28, 1966 - Image 33

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1966-10-28

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

Harold Dubin to Marry
Charlotte Hyams injune

MISS CHARLOTTE HYAMS

Mrs. Gertrude Hyams of Wis-
consin Ave. announces the engage-
ment of her daughter Charlotte
to Harold Dubin, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Dubin of Sussex Ave.
Miss Hyams, daughter of the
late Lewis G. Hyams, is city
editor of The Jewish News. Mr.
Dubin is community affairs asso-
ciate of the Jewish Community
Council.
. The couple, both graduates of
Wayne State University, plans to
be married in June.

Accountants Start
Their Drive Early

•The accountants section is get-
ting the 1967 Allied Jewish Cam-
paign off to an early start by hold-
ing its first meeting, Tuesday, 5:45
p.m., at Larco's, Bruce E. Thal,
section chairman, announced.
William M. Wetsman, president
of the Jewish Vocational Service-
Community Workshop, will speak
at the meeting. He is also a mem-
ber of the board of directors of
the Jewish Home for Aged and
the Jewish Family and Children's
Service and member of the Health
and Welfare Division of the Jew-
ish Welfare Federation.
Seymour M. Israel, an account-
ant, with Linden, Klain & Israel
CPA, who has recently returned
from Israel, also will speak.

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

activities in
i Society

Mrs. Ivan I. Meisner, member of Detroit Chapter of Hadassah's
board of directors, and Mrs. Allen Blondy, board member of Bagley
Group, will participate in the dedication of Hadassah's John F.
Kennedy Building in Jerusalem Nov. 10. Messrs. Meisner and Blondy
will accompany their wives, who will be part of Hadassah's Leaders
Tour. The Kennedy Building, a part of Hadassah's Medical Center,
will serve as an information and reception center. Mrs. Meisner and
Mrs. Blondy will also attend dedication ceremonies of the new medical
laboratories of the medical center.
Detroiters Mr. and Mrs. Hyman Safran attended a community
leaders seminar on the role of the United Nations in United States
foreign policy, sponsored by the Foreign Policy Association, Oct. 21
in New York City. Led by staff officers of the United States mission
to the United Nations, the program included discussions of the role
of the United States in the United Nations, the economic aspects of
United States foreign policy, and the role of the United Nations in
this field. Mr. S'afran is president of the Jewish Welfare Federation.
Mrs. Andrew Freier, a member of Batya Chapter, Pioneer Women,
will see her mother-in-law Mrs. Recha Freier receive the Medallion
Award of Mizrachi Women of American in recognition of Mrs. Freier's
founding of Youth Aliya 34 years ago. Other Batya Chapter members
who will attend the annual conference Sunday through Wednesday
at the Shoreham Hotel, Washington, will be Mesdames Benno Levi,
chairman of Batya; and Jack Goldman, past president, who will deliver
the invocation.
Attending the recent Bar Mitzva of Saul R. Saulson, son of Mr. and
Mrs. William J. Saulson of Phoenix, were Detroiters, Mrs. Lillian
Saulson, Mr. and Airs. David Goodfriend, Mrs. Jules Doneson, Mr. and
Mrs. Sidney Goodfriend and their son Robert. Saul also received the
Ner Tamid award of the boy scouts on the day of his Bar Mitzva.
The next meeting of the Cornfield Family Club will be held at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Mannie Cornfield, 24747 Pierce, Southfield
8 p.m. Sunday, at which time there will be nomination and election of
officers.
Mrs. Harry (Shirley) Baker of Chicago visited her parents Mr.
and Mrs. S. A. Morros, 17095 George Washington, Southfield.

A quiet dinner with children
and grandchildren marked the
65th birthday Thursday of Louis
H. Luckoff, for the past 40 years
one of the community's most de-
voted and active citizens.
In contrast to his distinguished
professional career of creating
fanfare and excitement, on this
occasion Lou Luckoff shunned the
"fireworks" preferring to enjoy

by

JULES PASSERMAN

Your Neighborhood Pharmacist

LOUIS LUCKOFF
LUCKOFF

Sign on a foreign car
service station: "Old
Yolks' Home" . .
*
*

Friend of ours says his son
has narrowed his choice
of careers down to two
fields: thermonuclear dy-
namics or folk-singing .
*
*

Overheard at a movie pre-
view: "This one is ready
for TV right now!"
*
*

We know a first-grader
who just had dental in-
spection at school. His
group had 20% fewer
teeth . .

LINCOLN DRUGS

Lincoln at Coolidge
25901 Coolidge
LI 3-7847

PAY ALL UTILITY BILLS HERE

-

THE NEW
ID

3




Suburbans

Suburbans
Bloomfield Commons
Downtown Farmington
Green-8 Center

SHOP SUNDAY 12 TO 5 P.M.

(Green - 8 Center Only)

Month End
Dress Clearance !

FRIDAY SATURDAY
SUNDAY

regularly $30 to $150
Now

1 /3 to

1/2

off!

Huge selection!
Including double .,,
Wool Knits! f •-, .

i

..'!ii
Jt ...,...k
4

.

1.-7-1.*

Louis Lztckoff's Numerous Communal
Services Recalled on His 65th Birthday

THE LIGHT TOUCH

On closer inspection, the
worst women drivers
sometimes turn out to be
men . . .

Friday, October 28, 1966 33

. ,.

1'7 years as an officer and direc-
tor at Knollwood Country Club
and is a member of Adcraft
Club and Standard Club.
Luckoff was honored during
World War II as one of the first
10 men in the state to receive the
U.S. Treasury Minute Man award
for his part in putting over a
$1,000,000 War Bond Campaign
at Knollwood. Also included in his
civic endeavors, was his appoint-
ment to Detroit's original Olym-
pic Committee by the late mayor
Eugene I. Van Antwerp, and hav-
ing been named by former Gov.
John B. Swainson to the Michigan
Civil War Centennial Commission.
In addition, he served as a mem-
ber of the International Freedom
Festival.
Luckoff was presented with a
giant 65th birthday card simulat-
ing a petition that had been cir-
culated and signed by hundreds of
his friends.

Juliet Charge
Michigan Ban kard
Security Charge

UHS Board Member
Harry Yudkoff Honored
Before Leaving Detroit

At the last board of directors
the intimate company of his wife, meeting of the United Hebrew
Ruth, to whom he has been mar- Schools, President George M. Zelt-
ried 40 years, his sons, Alan and zer presented Harry YUdkoff with
Mickey, and his four grandchil- a plaque to honor him for many
dren. years of service to the schools and
Luckoff, president of L. H. Luc- the community.
koff and Co., Inc., Advertising
Yudkoff, UHS board member
Agency, which he co-founded in since 1934, is leaving Detroit at
1928 as Bass-Luckoff, moved to the end of this month to make his
Detroit from his boyhood home of home in Palm Springs, Calif.
Syracuse, N.Y., in 1926.
In his remarks on behalf of the
Determining in his youth that board, Zeltzer thanked Yudkoff
advertising was to be his career, for the contribution he had made
he took courses in the field at as a member of the executive,
Syracuse University while on the nominations and personnel com-
advertising staff of a Syracuse mittees of the schools.
newspaper. At the age of 20 he
Yudkoff, who is retiring from
became advertising manager of a the insurance business, said he
Syracuse tire company, and sub- would join in the community life
sequently held other positions in of Palm Springs.
the advertising field before found-
ing his own firm.
French-Israeli Exchange
Luckoff plunged into the affairs of Culture Discussed
of his community almost as soon
(Direct JTA Teletype Wire
as he arrived in Detroit. He has
to The Jewish News)
often stated that he considers it
JERUSALEM — French-Israeli
"an honor, a privilege and an ob- talks for renewal of the cultural
ligation" to devote his time and agreement between the two coun-
talents to his community and its tries opened here Wednesday. The
various organizations though he agenda included teaching the
has to stay out of the limelight.
French language in Israel and
He served for many years as Hebrew in France, and cooperation
chairman of the advertising sec-
between the broadcasting services
tion of the Allied Jewish Cam-
of the two countries, as well as
paign. He is a past trustee of
exchanges of scientists, educators
Cong. Shaarey Zedek, served for
and researchers.

Bloomfield Commons—Maple/Lahser Roads
Thurs. and Fri. till 9; Sat. till 6

Downtown Farmington—Farmington/Gd. River
Mon., Thurs., Fri. and Sat. till 9



Green-8 Shopping Center,
Greeenfeld/West 8 Mile
Mon. Thurs., Fri. and Sat. 'til 9 p.m.

Shop Sunday 12 to 5 p.m.

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