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January 27, 1967 - Image 18

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1967-01-27

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

18—Friday, January 27, 1967

THE DETROIT JEWISH. NEWS

Chicago Yeshiva Draws Detroiters

Detroit area students are well represented at the Hebrew
Theological College of Chicago, as this photograph attests. College
students (seated) include (from left) David Litke, Sheldon Wrot-
slaysky, Israel Prero, Jacob Bakst, Jacob Tewel, Sanford Goodman
and David Selmar. Standing with Rabbi Louis Lehrfield, chairman
of faculty relations, are high school students Michael Greenfield,
Stuart Zwick, Bruce Litvin, Mark Greenfield, Victor Wrotslaysky,
Sam Platt, Murray Platt, Stanley Gordon, Barry Ulrych, Joe Weiss,
Isaac Selmar, Mitchell Herczeg and Martin Dombey. Rabbi Lehrfield
was present at the organizational meeting in Detroit of Friends
of the Hebrew Theological. College, comprised of parents of the
students and friends of the yeshiva. The group plans to enroll more
friends_ and supporters of the school.

Dr. Bentwich Confident Israel, Arabs
Have Good Chance for Early Accord

Dr. Norman Bentwich, distin-
guished legal authority, former at-
torney general of Palestine dur-
ing the British mandatory rule,
expressed confidence Monday
night, that Israelis and Arabs can
and will get together for peace and
that the long - hoped for mutual
cooperation am o n g them will
materialize.
Prof. Bentwich, now an emeri :
tus member of the faculty of the
Hebrew University of Jerusalem,
spoke under auspices of Pisgah
Lodge of Bnai Brith at the Labor
Zionist Institute.
Outlining the history of Arab-
Jewish relations, the eminent guest
told of the numerous Arab-Jewish
experiences dating back to the
Middle Ages, continuing through
the era of Jewish settlements in
Patine on to the present situa-
tion in Israel.
While he indicated the troubles
that caused the riots beginning
in 1920, and continuing in 1929
and 1936, Dr. Bentwich never-
theless showed the great benefits
to the Israeli Arabs from Jewish
statehood. The economic opportu-
nities provided for them, the
school system set up for their
children — as well as the ev-
idences of a desire for peace" in
non-Israeli Arab quarters — all
these he interpreted as indicating
the coming of better days for
the Middle East.
In the course of his address. Dr.
Bentwich mentioned the eminent
Jews who had labored for peace
with the Arabs — Dr. Judah L.
Magnes, Prof. Martin Buber, Prof
Hugo Bergman and Dr. Arthur
Ruppin among them.
He placed emphasis on the im-
portance of the Hebrew University
and described the growth of the
great school system in Jerusalem.

Dr. Davidson First
in 'Genesis' Series

Dr. Abraham A. Davidson, as-
sistant professor Of art history at
Oakland University', will open the
eight-week lecture series on
"Genesis and Western Civilization"
8:30 p.m. ThurSday at the Esther
Berman Building, United Hebrew
Schools.
The first two lectures on "Ge-
nesis and Art" will be demon-
strated by Dr. Davidson with
slides of reproductions of great
art. In the first lecture, he will
concentrate on the story of the
creation and the expulsion. The
second will be devoted to the
stories of the patriarchs.
The series, sponsored by the
Midrasha, College of Jewish Stu-
dies, will also feature Rabbi Jay
Braverman discussing "Creation
Versus Evolution," Solomon
Schimmel on "Genesis- and Jewish
History" and Prof. Shloma Mare-
nof on "Genesis and Archeology."
For registration information,
call the Midrasha, 864-1115. The
general, ptkblic is invited.,
9 ,
f,/ •

Herbert Aronsson

.

A highlight of the meeting was
the introductory speech by Leonard
N. Simons, who hosted Dr. and
Mrs. Bentwich during their five-
day visit in Detroit.
Simons told of the eminence of
the Bentwich family in world Jew-
ish affairs, of the guest's academic
role, his services with the British
government, his Zionist back-
ground. He. mentioned the 45 books
authored by Dr. Bentwich and told
of the activities of the guest's par-
ents and grandparents, the latter
having come to England in the
middle 1700s. Dr. Bentwich's father
was among the earliest Zionists,
and he was the first president and
founder of the first Bnai Brith
lodge in England. Dr. Theodor
Herzl was a frequent visitor in
their home.
Welcoming Mrs. Bentwich, who
was present at the meeting,
Simons told of her social service
work, her efforts for labor unions
and in the Socialist movement,
and as chairman of the London
City Council. He mentioned as a
matter of unusual interest that
Mrs. Bentwich was the tennis
champion of Palestine from 1928
to 1930.
Monday's meeting was opened
with greetings by the president
of Pisgah Lodge, Leo Hollander.
Avram B. Charlip, vice president
of the Bnai Brith Metropolitan
Council in charge of adult educa-
tion programs, presided. Charlip
described the extent of the Bnai
Brith education program among
adults.
* * *
Addressing a luncheon meeting
at Wayne State University Friday,
Dr. Bentwich reviewed the history
of the Hebrew University and told
of the school's growth since its
founding in 1925. He told of the de-
velopment of departments in Judai-
ca, Arab studies and archeology
and of the progress made by the
medical, dental and law schools.
Dr. Bentwich spoke with special
pride of the extension of Afro-
Asian services through the Hebrew
University, of the 500 students at
the university from those coun-
tries and of the links Israel thus
has made with Africans and
Asians.
"The greatest of all achieve-
ments is that the Hebrew langu-
age has been made the medium
of exchange and the subject
used in the studies," Prof. Bent-
wich said.
He was greeted at the luncheon
by WSU University Professor John
M. Dorsey, WSU Librarian Dr.
Flint Purdy, Dean Arther Neef
and Charles Feinberg.
On Sunday, Dr. Max Kapustin
and the WSU Hillel Foundation
were hosts to Dr. Bentwich at a
breakfast. The more than 50 stu-
dents were told of the experiences
Dr. Bentwich had during and before
the war in Palestine and of the
Hebrew University's opportunities
for students.
A'

amages

Named

of Aronsson Printing Co., has been
elected a director of the City Na-
tional Bank of Detroit, succeeding
his father, Maurice . Aronsson, who
has voluntarily retired after 16
years' service as a member of the
bank board. -
A magna cum laude graduate
in business administration of Bab-
son Institute, Aronsson, 37, be-
came president of the century-old
printing firm in
1962.
Active in civic
affairs, he was a
recipient of the
young leadership
award of the
Jewish Welfare
Federatioin. He
currently is a
member of the
JWF's board of
Aronsson
governors and a
director of four df its agencies.
Aronsson is a director and past
president of the Standard City
Club. Formerly a division chair-
man for Junior Achievement and
corporate gift chairman of the
United Negro College Fund, Aron-
SATOVSKY-BRONER: Mr. and sson is a trustee of Temple Beth
Mrs. Barney, Broner of Muirland El, a director of Franklin Hills
Ave. announce the. recent mar- Country Club and a trustee of the
riage of their daughter Risha Ellen
to James Bennett Satovsky, son
MUSIC! ENTERTAINMENT!
of Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Satov-
sky of Mbirland Ave.- The couple
is residing in Ahn Arbor while at-
tending the University of Michi-
gan.
AND HIS ORCHESTRA

LAZARUS- NATHAN: Mr.-
and Mrs. Bernard Nathan,
20543 Oldham, Southfield, announce
the marriage of their daughter,
Elaine Sandra to Dr. Laurence
-Lazarus, son of Mr. and Mrs. Irv-
ing Lazarus of Cincinnati. The
ceremony took place at Temple
Israel. Rabbi Robert M. Syme and
Cantor Orbach officiated- The
bridegroom's sister, Eileen Lazar-
us, served as maid of honor. Dr.
Myrbn Nathan of Los Angeles,
brother of the bride, was best
man. The couple is residing in
Dover, Del., where Dr, Lazarus
is in the Air Force:
* * *
SILVERSTEIN-FEIGIN: Lois El-
len Feigin, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. I. Lawrence Feigin of Sands
Point, L. I., was married in Des
Moines Sunday to Gary P. Silver-
stein, son of Mr. and Mrs. Norman
P. Silverstein of Wrexford Ave.,
Southfield. The wedding took place
in the Tefereth Israel Synagogue
with Rabbi Irving Weingart offici-
ating. The couple will live in Wa-
konda Village, Des Moines, Iowa.

SAMMY
WOOLF

Dr. Gould to 711art-1.,
Ellen Blackman of LA.

City Bank Director

Herbert A. Atonsson, presid ent Babson Institute Alumni -Associa-

tion.
Mr. and Mrs. Aronsson are the
parents of two boys. They live in
Huntington Woods. -
At their annual meeting on Jan.
17, shareholders of the City Na-
tional Bank unanimously adopted
a resolution praising the elder
Aronsson for his contributions to
the bank's growth and success.

19th Century Jurist
Hananel Chemieux, a 19th Cen-
tury French-Jewish- jurist and
scholar, is credited with having in-
troduced many of the concepts of
French commercial law.

Larry Freedman

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