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November 11, 1966 - Image 26

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1966-11-11

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

26—Friday, November 11, 1966


JP Moves Into Expanded Publications Field

People Make News

SOL ROTHENBERG was asked the direction of Eduard Strauss II,
to help plan the 1967 State Mutual the grandson of the famous Vien-
Life Leaders Conference to be nese Waltz King.
held in Miami.
Verdi's "La Traviata" will be pre-
The appointment of Rabbi sented by the NEW YORK CITY
ISAAC B. ROSE as associate ad- OPERA COMPANY under the di-
ministrator of the Jewish Educa- rection of Julius Rudel, in two per-
tion Committee of New York has formances at Masonic Auditorium,
been announced by J. Jacques Nov. 25. Since his appointment as
musical director of City Opera in
Stone, president.
1957, Julius Rudel has catapulted
Prof. AHARON KATZIR-KAT- the company to international fame.
CHALSKY, head of the Polymer He introduced the first American
Research Department at the Weiz- opera season at the City Center in
mann Institute of Science, Rohovot, New York, sponsored by the Ford
Israel, will continue to serve as Foundation, and more than 20 con-
president of the International Un- temporary works have been pre-
ion for Pure and Applied Biophys- sented as a result of his dedication
ics for an additional three-year in this area.
* *
term. He chaired the Union's Sec_
and Congress in Vienna recently.
- Two thousand scientists from all QUARTET, one of the foremost
over the world participated in the ensembles of Europe, on its first
gathering, where 760 papers were visit to the United States will
presented. Shortly before his return perform in Detroit at 8:30 p.m.,
to Israel, he served as Honorary Nov. 21, in the Community Arts
President of the Swiss Conference Auditorium on the Wayne State
on Membrane Phenomena at Solo- University campus. Their appear-
thurn. Biochemists, biophysicists ance is under the auspices of DE-
and molecular biologists from all TROIT ADVENTURE, McGregor
over the country took part in the Memorial Conference Center and
the University Center for Adult
* *
Rabbi MORRIS SHERER, execu-
* * *
tive vice president of Agudath Is-
The only woman to be knighted
rael of America, greeted President by the Spanish government, in mod-
Johnson at ceremonies at the White ern times, TERESA BERGANZA,
House Nov. 3 marking the Presi- mezzo-coloratura, will appear at
dent's signing of the'1966 education Masonic Auditorium Wednesday.
aid bills. The President was told
• * *
by the Orthodox Jewish leader that
three productions to
Americans of all faiths are grateful
for his including non-public schools be presented by the AMERICAN
in the benefits of the various edu- BALLET THEATER at Masonic
cation bills sponsored by his admin- Auditorium Nov. 18, will be "Fall
River Legend," suggested by the
Lizzie Borden murder case of 1892.
* * *
* * *
The Associate Jewish Charities
of Baltimore has become the first
Jewish federation in the country to sor of education at Wayne State
establish a rabbinical award en- University, will speak before the
abling a leading rabbi of that city Winship School PTA, 8 p.m. Tues-
to attend the general assembly of day. Dr. Edman, an authority on
the Council of Jewish Federations Comparative education, has been
The Associated Jewish Charities an educational consultant in many
and Welfare Funds. Rabbi URI European countries, Russia, Viet-
MILLER, president of the Board of nam, Lebanon and Korea. Her
Rabbis of Baltimore, was named topic will be "Other People's
winner of the award for this year Schools."
* * *
and will attend the general as-
Detroit and Windsor residents
sembly in Los Angeles, Nov. 16-20.
* * *
will have a rare opportunity to
MRS. JOSEPH H. MALTZER, preview a world's fair before it
first vice president of the Michi- opens. EXPO-67, Canada's world
gan Federation of Temple Sister- fair, which opens April 28, 1967,
hoods, will represent the federa- in Montreal, will be capsuled in
tion at the biennial meeting of the an exclusive preview at North-
District Presidents Council of the land Center from Nov. 17 to 20.
National Federation of Temple Northland is one of eight major
sisterhoods in New York City Sun- sites in the United States picked
day and Monday. Also participat- by the Canadian government to
ing will be MRS. ARTHUR J. unveil EXPO-67 and attract Amer-
HASS, vice chairman of the NFTS ican tourists to Montreal next
Committee on District Federations.
Mrs. Hass, who is a member of the
national federation's board of dir-
ectors, will remain in New York
to take part in the annual meet-
ing of the board Wednesday and

At its semi-annual meeting at the House of Living Judaism in New York, the Jewish Publication
Society's board of trustees decided on an expanded program of Jewish book publishing and announced
that the revised translation of Prophetic Writings is nearing completion. Participating in the meeting
were, (from left) seated: Lesser Zussman, executive director; M. Feinstein, treasurer; Joseph First,
president; Edwin Wolf II, former president; Dr. Chaim Potok, editor; and Dr. Jacob Marcus, head of
American literature committee; standing: Dr. Max Arzt, Dr. Nahum Giatzer, Arthur A. Cohen, A. Ru-
binstein, Dr. P. Sloan, Judge Theodore Levin, Philip Slomovitz, Sidney Chyet, Dr. Oskar Rabinowitcz,
Dr. S. Siegel, Leo Guzik, Dr. R. Netter, Dr. Solomon Grayzel, Dr. Gerson Cohen, Dr. Oscar Janowsky,
Mitchell Alter, Sol Vinaver, Dr. S. Age and Dr. Bernard Bamberger.

Newest Books for Children Cover
Vast Variety of History, Adventures

The Uses of Adversity
He is the most wretched of men
who has never felt adversity.
Sweet are the uses of adversity.
Which like the toad, ugly
and venomous,
Wears yet a precious
jewel in his head;
And this our life, exempt
from public haunt,
Find tongues in trees, books
in the running brooks,
And good in everything.

Mildred 0. Knopf traveled ex-
On the eve of an approaching
holiday gift-giving period, the im- tensively. She gathered many rec-
pressive collection of new chil- ipes. Her "Around the World Cook
dren's books is mounting. Many Book for Young People," published
noteworthy stories are being made by Knopf, is a well-compiled col-
available and among them are lection of food specialties from
works of such distinction that they Denmark, Englan d, France,
will make it easy for gift-givers to Greece, Netherlands, Italy, Japan,
Spain, Switzerland and this coun-
decide what to choose.
try. They are linked to young per-
There is an especially fine work sonalities in each land and there
about Indians in "The Light in the are guides for proper kitchen ac-
Forest" by Conrad Richter, illus- tivities.
trated by Warren Chappell, pub-
It is regrettable that a chapter
lished by Knopf. Typographically
from Israel is lacking and that
superb, brilliantly related, well
there are no special Jewish food
illustrated, this is a most effective delicacies for young readers. But
narrative that will thrill the young what's in the book will prove valu-
able, and the smart little Jewish
The Indian's life, the forest, the cook will be able to select many
surroundings—all are part of an items that can conform to dietary
adventurous tale of great merit.
The easy, no fad way to reduce.
From Random House comes
Mon., Nov. 14 at 10 a.m.
another splendid work—an his-
Mon., Nov. 14 at 1 p.m.
Musically Superb
torical analysis for the young
Mon., Nov. 14 at 8 p.m.
readers — "Meet the Pilgrim
Fathers" by Elizabeth Payne,
Florine Mark, Director
illustrated by H. B. Vestal. It is
Call 863-0900
Call Gail & Rice AG.
a remarkable historical narra-
tive, tracing the steps of the Pil-
WO 2-2934
grims, introducing them so that
the young reader relives the
■ 041=1.0 ■1■04
■ ■

drama of their age.
From Pantheon Books come two
Truly the finest Music and
volumes for the youngsters, both
Eentertainment for the discriminating
about 7-year-old Magnus, both by
Hans Peterson, illustrated by Ilon
Wikland. "Magnus in the Harbor"
takes the young hero on a boat,
with his dog accompanying him
on a lovely adventure. "Magnus
Lincoln 5-8614
and the Wagon Horse" takes the
youngster to another area—for an .1■0■11■0■111,
■ ■

■ ■
adventure with his horse. In both
instances the tales introduce ad-
venturous experiences full of de-
Then there are the humorous
tales from an Ashanti village, in
another P an the on volume,
"Ananse the Spider" by Peggy
Appiah, with pictures by Peggy
Wilson. In this collection the author
takes her readers to Africa's Gold
Coast, and the Negro folk tales
related in this volume are filled
with charm, with a c t i o n, with
7651 W. McNICHOLS at Santa Barbara
genuine wit.
UN 4-7408
Random House renders an addi-
tional service to young readers
with its "The American Girl Cook-
book" containing recipes collected
by the editors of the American
Girl Magazine. The illustrations
are by Erica Merkling.
* * *
Adventure intermingled with the
historic past of our nation makes
for a story replete with excitement
in "Zeb" by Lonzo Anderson, il-
lustrated by Peter Burchard, pub-
lished by Knopf.
There is an immense amount of
Mrs. Sara Holinstat of Meyers action here. The time is Colonial
Rd. announces the engagement of America of the 1680s. Zeb and his
her daughter Marilyn Ruth to family are depicted as pioneers
Richard Alan Moss, son of Mr. and who struggle against odds. Zeb and
Mrs. Theodore Moss of Fairfield his dog face dangers. They follow
Ave. A January wedding is a trek to survival amidst storms,
in the uninhabited area where they
are confronted by grave dangers.
Between 8 & 9 Mile Rd., Ferndale
The torture of a bad conscience "Zeb'' is a tale that will be read
is hell of a living soul. —Calvin avidly, that won't be forgotten.


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to Be Exchanged Here

CHAIM ZADOK, Israel minister
of commerce and industry, met
with U.S. Secretary of Commerce
John T. Conner and reviewed
American-Israel trade relations.
* * *
Dr. KURT WEISER, of the re-
search staff of I.B.M. in the United
States, has been named first
holder of the Louis Susman Visit-
ing Professorship at the Technion,
Israel Institute of Technology in
Haifa. He will occupy the chair
in the faculty of electrical engi-
neering during the academic year
* * *
SOL M. LINOWITZ, Xerox Corp.
executive, has given up his post
and resigned his New York law
partnership to become the top U.S.
representative before the Organiza-
tion of American States. He also
will be the U.S. delegate on the
inter-American Committee for the
Alliance for Progress.
* * *
ORCHESTRA, coming to the Ma-
sonic Auditorium Nov. 27, is under


ChatRau Poin Pam


By Appointment 542-1727

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