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June 09, 1967 - Image 29

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1967-06-09

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

Garelick Chagall Exhibit
Arouses Big Response

The display of Marc Chagall paintings at the Robert
Garelick Gallery, 20208 Livernois, which commenced this
week, has aroused great interest among art lovers.
The exhibition, sponsored jointly with the Zionist Or-
ganization of Detroit, marks the famous artist's 80th birthday.
Included among the pictures on display are the famous
Chagall windows of the Hadassah Center in Jerusalem.
Chagall works from the 1930s through 1966 are among
the prized objects in the collection.

Many of the pictures already have been sold and
those interested in the precious works were urged to at-
tend the exhibition as soon as possible. It will continue
through July 1.

Dr. Philip Jay, scientist and
lecturer at the University of Mich-1
igan, announced his retirement
recently. Dr. Jay was a great con-
tributor to fluoridation research.
Serving 38 years on the campus
where he earned his degrees, he
was also the developer of a simple,
successful diet to cut down on
dental caries (tooth decay), and
established the first dental caries
control lab in the country.
Dr. Jay participated in a 20-
year study of fluoridation in Grand
Rapids besides working on similar
studies in Texas, Arkansas and
For the future, Dr. Jay plans
nothing but rest.

Universally, Chagall paintings are now at a premium.
In most galleries they have been exhausted in recent weeks.
Garelick, having succeeded on a recent visit in Paris to
acquire the paintings he is now displaying, said a number of
noteworthy works still available are among the leading Cha-
gall works that have been acclaimed by world famous art
Marrich, former Detroiter, was re-
* *

Champagne and Chao-alt

Friday, June 9, 1967-29

U. of M. Scientist,
Dr. Philip Jay, Retires

cently married to Adolph Halpert
of New York and Miami Beach.

activities in Society

The Bodzin Family Club will meet Sunday at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Jack Bodzin of Jerome Rd., Oak Park. The club will wel-
come Sharon Duchan, who just graduated from Stern College and
Mr. Harvey Blitz, who was graduated by the University of Chicago
Law School.
Detroiters Mrs. Harold A. Robinson, Mrs. Oscar Zemon and Mrs.
Samuel Caplan, members of the national board of the Brandeis
University National Women's Committee, are attending the commit-
tee's national conference at the university's campus in Waltham,
Mass. They will attend the commencement ceremonies Sunday.
Heinz Borchardt, New York Life field underwriter, attended a
business life insurance seminar in Cleveland recently. Kenneth L.
Meyer, general manager of the company's Bloomfield Detroit general
office, said the two-day seminar covered estate planning.

Lee Franklin Weinstock, president of Detroit Area Alumni Club,
State University of New York at Buffalo, and a member of its na-
tional board, was invited to the day-long workshop for UB national
leaders, inaugural celebrations and installation of President Martin
Meyerson, former acting president at Berkley-UCLA. She also at-
tended an international symposium of leading world biochemists.

Mr. and Mrs. Julius Ring have changed their residence
19978 Snowden to 16900 Mt. Vernon, Southfield.

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At the champagne preview showing of the Marc Chagall exhibi-
tion, sponsored by the Zionist Organization of Detroit at Garelick's
Gallery, are (from left) Janet Toy, press attache of the French
Consulate; Richard B. Kramer, new president of the ZOD; Nicole
Girard Reydet, French vice consul; and Mrs. I. Walter Silver,
judge for the showing, which will be at Garelick's for the remainder
of June.

Chagall Windows Dismantled for Protection



L •

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Your Juliet, Michigan
Bankard Or
Security Charge

EGEND HAS IT that Jascha Heifetz once endeavored to
give a scheduled concert in Boston despite the fact that
a great blizzard had been raging for twelve hours. As
result exactly 28 intrepid

•■• ■■•■•_

souls showed up in a hall.
whose 2,500 seats had

After 22 years In the 'U.S. Senate, Massachusetts' doughty
Leverett Saltonstall has retired from the fray—his national repu-
tation secure for all time. The Senator vividly recalls his first
day on the job in Washington in 1945. His very first piece of
rnail was a postcard addressed to "Hon. L. Saltonstall, S.O.B."
The Senator's ire was rising rapidly until an aide pointed out
that in this instance at least, the "S.O.B." meant "Senate Office
C 1967, by Bennett Cert. Distributed by King Features Syndicate


Beautifully expressed in
brown or red ... All the

Try and Stop Me

been sold out long in ad-
Heifetz addressed the
brave 28: "I'm deeply
appreciative that y o u
folks turned out, but un-
der the circumstances,
We're cancelling the re-
cital. Your money will
be refunded at the box
office." All but one of
the audience reluctantly
headed for the exits. The
lone lingerer called out,
"Just a minute, Mr. Heifetz. I'm a great music lover. I
drove thirty miles through snow drifts eight feet high to
hear you tonight Won't you sing just one song for me?"


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in Reims, France, arrived in Jerusalem to dismantle the 12
stained glass windows Marc Chagall created for Hadassah.
Marq's arrival last weekend was revealed by Mrs. Morti-
mer Jacobson, president of Hadassah, who said that the
windows constitute "one of the world's great art treasures
and they must be protected in this time of crisis."
The windows, depicting the 12 tribes of Israel, have been
housed in the synagogue of the Hadassah-Hebrew University
Medical Center in the Judean Hills since 1962. They were
installed following exhibition in Paris and New York.
The windows were originally assembled at the Atelier
Simon, where Marc Chagall proceeded to paint, etch and
scratch each pane of glass.

414 ,11 !.



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