to David Howard Told
MISS ROWENA BUCHSBAUM
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Buchsbaum
of Starlane Rd., Southfield, an-
nounce the engagement of their
daughter Rowena to David Howard,
son of Mrs. Norman Baril of Ader-
ley Way, Birmingham, and Mr.
Marvin Howard of Cathedral Dr.,
The bride-elect was graduated
from the University of Michigan.
Her fiance attended Wayne State
Planned for March 31
Mr. and Mrs. David Kalisher of
Albany Rd., Oak Park, announce
the engagement of their daughter
Madeleine to Joel Lee Fisher, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Allen Fisher of
Lincoln Blvd., Oak Park.
Miss Kalisher was graduated
from Highland Park Community
College and attends Wayne State
University. Her fiance attended
Flint Junior College and the De-
troit Institute of Technology.
A March 31 wedding is planned.
L. Eilluzzarelli Weds
Samulyn H. Greenberg
MRS. LAURENCE MUZZARELLI
Samulyn H. Greenberg and Lau-
rence E. Muzzarelli were married
recently at Temple Beth El. Rabbi
Morton Kanter officiated. The
bride's parents are Mr. and Mrs.
Harry H. Greenberg of Shrews-
bury Rd., Farmington. Her hus-
band's parents are Mr. and Mrs.
Elmer 0. Muzzarelli of Bannock-
burn Rd., Farmington.
The couple took a New England
When Joseph Krumgold's HENRY
3 is published on Sept. 6 by Athe-
neum Publishers, it will be the
third in what Krumgold considers
to be a trilogy of books about grow-
ing up in today's society. The first
two books AND NOW, MIGUEL
and ONION JOHN are both recip-
ients of the Newberry Medal (1954
• • •
An unusual analysis of the re-
lationship between science and reli-
gion by Dr. SOL ROTH, spiritual
leader of the Atlantic Beach Jew-
ish Center and member of Yes-
hiva University's philosophy de-
partment faculty, has just been
published by the university. The
monograph, entitled "S CIENCE
AND RELIGION," is the tenth in
a series of booklets on "Studies In
Tora Judaism" issued by the
university's department of pub-
lications. The department, headed
by Dr. Leon Stitskin, developed the
series in its effort to offer a ra-
tionale of Judaism based on bibli-
cal, h a l a kh i c and philosophic
sources and geared to a contempo-
rary view of reality.
• • s
Annie Samuelli's authentic and
graphic record of her experiences
in the shadow world of an Iron
Curtain prison is published as THE
WALL BETWEEN by Robert B.
Luce, Inc., on Aug. 30.
• • •
McGraw-Hill announces that a
contract has been signed with Miss
Yael Dayan, daughter of Israel's
defense minister, General Moshe
Dayan, to publish on Nov. 1 her
personal journal of the recent Is-
raeli-Arab conflict, to be entitled
YAEL DAYAN — ISRAEL JOUR-
NAL: JUNE 1967. Miss Dayan's
book will give her day-by-day ex-
periences in combat, will devote a
section to a discussion of her
father, General Dayan, and will
present her feelings about the fu-
ture of the state of Israel. The
book will contain photographs and
will be approximately 135 pages.
It will be priced at $4.95.
• • •
The Arab-Israel conflict will be
the subject of a lecture by RAYA
DUNAYEVSKAYA, political an-
alyst, 8 p.m. Sunday, at Central
Methodist Church 23 E. Adams.
She had an exclusive interview
with the Israeli ambassador to
Ghana during her tour of West
Africa in the early 1960s when she
was studying the impact of com-
munism on the "third world" of
Africa, Asia, Latin America, and
the Middle East.
THE SHOWS THAT HAVE
EVERYTHING will be held in
Roma Hall's West Side branch,
27777 Schoolcraft, Livonia, Aug.
22-25 from 1 to 10 p.m. It will
feature antiques in a variety and
price range for all antique lovers.
Dealers from all over the country
will be exhibiting their antiques.
Lee Alpert Named
to Head WSU's
Lee Alpert, 20-year-old son of
Mr. and Mrs. Simon Alpert, 14431
W. Lincoln, Oak Park, was re-
president of the
Inter - Fraternity
Council at Wayne
Alpert, a sen-
ior, is in a pre-
1 a w curriculum
and majoring in
sociology a n d
He has served
the council for
the past year as executive vice
president and is presently treas-
urer of Omicron Delta Kappa, na-
tional honorary leadership frat-
ernity. He was also the recent
recipient of the Wayne Fraternity
Builders Incorporated activities
A member of Tau Epsilon Phi
Fraternity, Alpert served on the
executive committee of his chapter
for two terms.
He was a June 1964 graduate
of Berkley High School.
2 Girls Raise Funds
for CARE Packages
to Refugee Children
Ami Moss, 12950 Northfield, and
Phyllis Gordon, 12920 Northfield,
Oak Park, conducted their fourth
annual CARE Carnival recently
and raised $240 for CARE, Inc.
Prizes of merchandise, food and
money were received from some
The 12-year-old girls earmarked
the funds for food packages to be
distributed to Arab refugee chil-
dren in Israeli-occupied territories.
According to Ami, "It seems to
me that CARE means food for
peace. The Arab kids can't help
what their parents did. This way,
maybe we can do- something for
The two Frost Junior High
School students outdid their 1966
carnival by three-fold. Last year
they sent food packages and
school supplies to India.
More than a dozen children
aided the two girls in the venture.
Six games of chance, a food booth
and a teen-age guitar-drum combo
headed by Steve Christensen of
Southfield provided the entertain-
HARRY RUBIN, son of Mrs.
Sylvia Rubin, 25601 Greenfield,
Southfield, left Aug. 3 from New
York for six months of volunteer
work in Israel. He will be placed
in an area where workers arc
needed to help in the recovery pro-
gram now facing Israel as a result
of the Middle East war. Although
there is unemployment in Israel,
volunteers from the United States
American Israeli Paper Mills
are not replacing Israelis in their
Votes Additional Cash Dividend
jobs, but are engaged in special
TEL AVIV (JTA) — A cash restoration ' work and are filling
dividend of 91/2 cents per share was in for those still mobilized.
voted by shareholders of the
American Israeli Paper Mills, Ltd.,
at its annual general meeting here Camp Can Israel Plans
last weekend. The dividend, to be Grand Visiting Day
Preparations are gathering mo-
paid on Aug. 29 to shareholders of
record on Aug. 6, brings the total mentum for the grand visiting and
day of Camp Gan Israel 1-5
payments paid for the fiscal year
to 182 ,3 cents. A similar sum was p.m. Aug. 20.
Camp Can Israel, in Linden,
paid last fiscal year.
The shareholders also voted to Mich., less than an hour's driving
Detroit, is operated by the
increase the capital of the com-
pany from 25,000,000 Israeli Chabad - Lubavitch organization.
buildings stand on the
pounds ($8,333,000) through the
issuance of 10,000,000 new ordin- 27 acres of land at Pine Lake.
Charles E. Feinberg, camping
ary shares. At present there are
chairman of Gan Israel, and Rabbi
22,427,694 shares outstanding.
Shimon Lazaroff, executive direc-
tor, have announced an arts-and-
Center Summer Dances crafts exhibition, displaying the
The final two summer dances campers' projects, will take place
for seventh, eighth and ninth grad- on the open day. Other special
ers, will be held 8 p.m. Thursday features will include a gymnastics
and Aug. 31 at the Jewish Center. display and circus and a full-length
These dances, sponsored by the play produced and directed by the
group services division, feature camp's dramatics society.
For information call the camp
bands, contests and entertainment.
offices here, 398-0951 or 398-2611.
Friday, August 11, 1967-21
THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS
World Zionist Congress
to Be in Jerusalem in '68
U. S. Seeks Dismissal
of Christmas Stamp Suit
JERUSALEM (JTA)—The Jew-
ish Agency executive announced
that the 27th World Zionist Con-
gress will open here on Feb. 19,
The decision was announced
after agency consultations with the
The decision is to be presented
to the presidium of the World
Zionist Actions Committee for ap-
WASHINGTON (JTA) — The
U.S. government has asked for dis-
missal of a suit aimed at halting
production of a special 1967 Christ-
mas postage stamp depicting Hans
Memling's painting, "Madonna and
Child With Angels." The suit was
brought by advocates of separa-
tion of church and state who told
the U.S. District Court here that
the stamp involves unconstitu-
tional use of federal money to
advance a religious theme.
The government, through the
Department of Justice, disagreed.
Opposing the injunction, govern-
ment attorneys said only half of
the total stamps planned for dis-
tribution have been printed and
that an injunction would prevent
distribution in time for Christmas
even if the government eventually
won the case. The Post Office has
so far printed 650,000,000 of the
controversial stamps. Sale is to
commence on Nov. 6.
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