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November 24, 1967 - Image 28

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1967-11-24

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

Jay Masserman, senior at Wayne
State University who was in Is-
rael for the duration of the Six-
Day War, will speak to young
adults in the community at open
meeting sponsored by the Junior
Division of the Jewish Welfare
Federation 8 p.m. Wednesday at
the Jewish Center.
Masserman, who was attending
Hebrew University when war broke
out and subsequently offered his
services as a volunteer, will speak
on "A College Student Observes
Jewish Contrast."
Masserman spent 14 months in
Israel, during which he visited
the newly occupied areas and hitch-
hiked from one
end of the coun-
try to the other.
He also organ-
ized a trip to Rus-
sia by a group of
fellow students
and visited Odes-
sa, Kiev, Moscow
and Leningrad.
A graduate of
the Mi dr a s h a,
Masserman College of Jewish
Studies, Masserman plans to go in-
to medicine upon graduation from
Wayne. He is a youth leader at
Adas Shalom Synagogue and a part-

Business
Brevities

time teacher with the United He-
brew Schools.
Interested persons from college
age and up are invited to the edu-
cation meeting, after which there
will be a social hour. Michael Her-
manoff is president of the Junior
Division, whose members include
single and married young adults.

Post Office Stresses
Correct Addressing to GIs

Postmaster Edward L. Baker
urged Detroit citizens to use the
correct address on letter and pack-
ages going to servicemen overseas
to avoid serious delays in delivery.
Baker reported that millions of
such letters and packages have
been delayed because they were
insufficiently addressed. Mail not
containing the important five-digit
APO or FPO number is incorrectly
addressed.
As the holiday mail volume
going overseas is expected to in-
crease up to 30 per cent or over
four million pounds above last
year, every precaution should be
taken by friends and relatives of
servicemen to address their let-
ters and packages properly to
assure rapid delivery to its des-
tination, be said.
There are four essential elements
to an overseas military address.
They are the servicemen's identity-
grade, full name, and service num-
ber; his military unit - complete;
gateway post office - New York,
San Francisco or Seattle; (4) APO
or FPO - a five-digit number.
In addition, the post office an-
nounces deadlines for mailing
holiday cards and parcels within
the United States. Deadline for
parcels to distant states is Dec.
1; local and nearby areas. Dec. 13.
Greeting cards should be mailed
to distant states by Dec. 10; local
and nearby areas, Dec. 15.

HARVEY M. DUBIN, who has
been in the insurance field since
1930. has relocated his office at
16175 James Couzens, in associa-
tion with the Detroit Home Agency.
Types of insurance he handles
range from liability to automobile
and life. Manager of the National
Travelers Life Co. of Des Moines,
he stresses the personal touch in
service and was a member of the
Million Dollar Round Table for
four years, selling $1,000,000 in
insurance a year. He is a member
of Mosaic Lodge, F&AM.
• • •
The SEYMOUR SCHWARTZ
AGENCY announces that the
young Italian singing star, Dino
Valle, is now available for im-
mediate engagements. Dino is the
recent winner of the Mario Lanza
award. Complete entertainment for
any occasion, including an out-
standing bird act recently featured
on the Ed Sullivan show, can be
obtained by calling Seymour
Schwartz at 356-8525 in Berkley.
• • •
JULIET SUBURBAN, at Green-
8 Center and at Bloomfield and
Lahser, are having a special Sun-
day-only Sale this weekend. Both
stores are featuring a coupon
special on outstanding purses. To
save 20 per cent, a purchaser must
bring the coupon from the ad in
the Jewish News. The two Juliet
Suburbans are open this Sunday
from noon to 5 p.m.

I ! WHY WORRY !

Leave Everything to Us

WYN end HAROLD LANDIS

HOME CATERING

Phone

EL 6-8411

• STYLE
• ELEGANCE
• BEAUTY

WYN-HAROLD CATERING

Friday, November 24, 1967-29

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Jewish Contrast Through the Eyes
of Young Adult Is Topic of Lecture

LETTER BOX

Former Student
Pays Tribute to
Late Dr. Spiro

Editor, The Jewish News:
Although the late Dr. Abram
Spiro stood philosophically and
theologically in direct opposition
to many of my views, we shared a
common meeting ground in the ex-
citement and discovery that only
the teacher-student relationship
can produce.
Dr. Spiro was completely im-
mersed in scholarship and was able
to transfer his abundant enthusi-
asm and deep appreciation to his
students. He would invite his
graduate seminars to his apart-
ment where he would open his
kitchen to the class while he and
the students discussed the day's
readings.
He lent his own books freely
whenever there was a chance
that the volume would improve
the understanding of some pas-
sage or idea. Rare was the occa-
sion when we would not remain
with him to continue with our
discussions very much past "quit-
ting" time.
Only several weeks ago, the
executive director of an Indiana
Jewish welfare federation related
to us how Dr. Spiro selflessly de-
voted his time, energy and money
to aid Jewish children in the DP
camps following the defeat of Ger-
many. Dr. Spiro will be missed by
his students and by Semitic schol-
ars all over the world.
YEHUDA COHEN
Department of Education
Marylhurst College
Marylhurst, Ore.

American Savings, Loan
Holds Open House at
Redecorated Branch

American Savings is holding a
holiday open house with coffee and
cookies at the newly redecorated
Livernois-Seven Mile branch of-
fice.
The office, which opened its
doors in 1954, does the greatest
volume of business of any of
American Savings' 13 branches.
Interior design architecture for
the changeover was done by Ber-
nard Schulak. He selected a mod-
ern decor in wine tones with char-
coal, royal and antique white. A
new feature wall with tinted glass
inserts, walnut panelling and plant-
er boxes also are featured.
Henry D. Stricker Jr., manager
of the Livernois office, invites all
those who are shopping in the
area to drop in, warm up and get
acquainted. The open house will
run throughout the season.

Physicians Fellowship _

Plans Seminar in Israel

Dr. Bernard Weston, chairman
of the Detroit chapter of the Amer-
ican Physicians Fellowship, an-
nounces that his organization is
sponsoring an International Semi-
nar on Pediatrics in Israel Mar. 26
to Apr. 10, under the jurisdiction
of the Israel Medical Association.
The faculty of this seminar will
consist of Drs. Alfred M. Bongio-
vanni of Philadelphia, Saul Krug-
man of New York, Alexander S
Nadas of Boston and Samuel R.
Schuster of Boston. Dr. Harry
Shwachman of Boston will head
the group. The APF will conduct
an escorted jet plane tour of Is
rael in conjunction with this semi-
nar.

Workmen's Circle Nursery
Plans Sunday Bazaar

Criterion Club Hike Afoot

The Criterion Club has slated
a short-distance hike in the north
Woodward area Sunday under the
direction of Charles Manheimer.
A motorcade will leave from the

THE NEW

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Bloomfield Commons

Maple and Lahser

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Suburban

Front Row Center Series
to Feature Analysis of
Weiss' Investigation'

The Front Row Center series
of Center Theater will feature Rab-
bi Sherwin Wine of Birmingham
Temple 8:30 p.m. Dec. 6 at the
Jewish Center.
Rabbi Wine will review and-
analyze "The Investigation," Peter
Weiss' dramatization of the Nur-
emburg Trials. Scenes from the
play will be presented by Center
Theater members.
Following the program, there
will be a discussion period and
refreshments.
Open tryouts for the February
production, "The Rose Tattoo" by
Tennessee Williams, will be held
at the Jewish Center, 8-11 p.m.
Dec. 7, 2-5 p.m. Dec. 10, and 8-11
p.m. Dec. 11. The play is being
directed by Evelyn Orbach.

Green-8 Center
Greenfield-8 Mile Rd.

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Special Sunday Only Sale!
Green-8 & Bloomfield Commons

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He Likes DST
a
Editor, The Jewish News:
a
Now that the period of Daylight
Savings Time has come to a close, a

I would, as a Sabbath-observing
Jew, like to share with your read-
ers how I feel about the time
change.... I like Daylight Savings
Time!
The extra hour which it allowed
me . . . to get home in time for
candle lighting was most welcome.
I shall certainly miss it when now
. . . I have to be home by 5:06
instead of 6:06 p.m I know that this
will work a particular hardship on
people who must ask their employ-
ers to be excused early, and on
students whose schedule runs into
the late afternoon on Fridays.
Sincerely
BEN MAGIER, DDS

public lot at Stoepel near Seven
Mile Rd. at noon and is scheduled
to return at 5 p.m. Dinner and
dancing has been arranged for the
evening's fare. Friends and guests
will be welcome.

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--, .f-- a .1%.,
--- 1-4-.......C:17-'
'.̀ - - 111K;,.=-'
SUNDAY ONLY it g 1 - •
KNIT SALE! 1012

Imported Double Wool Knit 'D o .

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Dress and Coat

Was $90

SUNDAY ONLY

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$29.90

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Small gold buttons
on coat outlined by
double top-stitching. Al',:
Sleeveless sheath I.' .
trimmed at neck and
arm opening with
matching trim
Color.

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III

Juliet Charge

Security Charge
Michigan Bankard

JWV



SUNDAY ONLY

• ▪

Both Stores ! 12 to 5 P.M.

BLOCH ROSE AUXILIARY will
hold a square dance and indoor
The Workmen's Circle Nursery
wienie roast 8:30 p.m. Saturday at
is planning a bazaar for Nov. 26
Beth Hillel Synagogue. Friends
at the W. C. Center to raise funds
and prospective members of post
for the school.
and auxiliary are invited. There
There will be booths with hand-
made items, baked goods, greeting will be a nominal charge. For in- •
cards, toys, clothing and acces- formation, call Gerry Feldman,
sories. Dinner will be served 2-8 398-8955, or Alvin Braunstein, BR
2-3081.
p.m. The community is invited.





11

Green-8 — Greenfield and W. 8 Mile

Bloomfield Commons — Maple and Lahser Roads

.11•11111111.111111C. 11 .1111111*.i

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