32—Friday, February 9, 1968
THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS
Display Simons' Music Boxes
Music boxes from the museum's'
Leonard N. Simons Collection will
be on view at the Detroit Histori-
cal Museum, Woodward and Kirby,
beginning today in the Industrial
The Simons Collection includes
such examples as a Baccarat De-
canter incorporating an early
cylinder movement, a product of
Mermod Freres, and one of Nicole
Freres' (c. 1861-65) boxes dis-
tributed by Imhof and Mukle of
The exhibit also will include
many items from the noted collec-
tion of Mr. and Mrs. Arch L. Ran-
kin of Grosse Pointe.
Among the choicest items in the
Rankin Collection is an early 19th
Century watch with a miniscule
musical movement that sounds the
quarter hours and plays a tune
every 60 minutes.
All are invited to view the dis-
play Tuesday through Sunday, 9
a.m. to 6 p.m. The exhibit contin-
ues through April 21.
ll - einstein-Pregerson
I L- 4m/ounce('
Every Month !
from the makers of Mar-Pary
Kosher Parve Margarine
MISS SUZANNE WEINSTEIN
Mr. and Mrs. Louis L. Wein-
stein of River Crest Dr.. South-
fr••Id. announce the eneagement of
their daughter Suzanne J. to Bern-
ard Myron Pregerson. son of Mr.
and Mrs. Milford R. Pregerson of
SPODE SERVICE FOR EIGHT
40 pieces. "Nordic" pattern,
bone china. Distinctive white,
bordered in gold. $200 value.
Decorated Spode Ceremonial
Bone china, in Israeli blue,
edged with gold. A $35 value
with presentation case.
2ND PRIZE monthly
with Presentation Case
for entry rules or write to:
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CINCINNATI, OHIO 45217
unsaturated. Delicious, too!
to Side of Ailing
Mother of Three
A young Livonia mother of three
knows what it means to have a
200(1 neighbor: she has an entire
block of them. Shell need many
more in the near future.
Mrs. Sidney Niss, 20226 Brent-
wood, learned in September that
the pain and discomfort she had
been feeling for a year were the
symptoms of a severe kidney ail-
ment. Mrs. Niss, 35, was told she
would need an artificial kidney,
a S5,000 device with $3,500 annual
upkeep and $5,000 the first year.
The machine and the series of
treatments she has been under-
going represent the national debt
to Mrs. Niss and her husband,
who has a moderate income. In
addition, while Niss is working,
the three children are watched by
an aging grandmother. Like all
good grandmas, she is pretty le-
nient with the kids. It makes for
problems; and there is no money
to pay for a housekeeper. The
Niss debt this year is $15,000.
Some 250 persons a year die
from kidney disease, according
to the Kidney Foundation, which
receives a portion of, but not
nearly enough, assistance from
the United Foundation.
Mrs. Niss is lucky because she
has been put on a "program," the
extensive preparation for and op-1
eration of a portable machine 1
which will do the job of her dis-
A committee of neighbors and
friends has launched a campaign
to help the Niss family. They have
akeady collected $1,200 but fig-
ure they have a long way to go.
One of the neighbors, jeweler
Morton Segerman, has donated
two star sapphire rings to the
cause. One man and one woman
who have contributed to the cam-
paign by the end of March will
be one ring richer.
For information, contact Mrs.
Frank Brennan, 20215 Brentwood,
Livonia, 474-1765; or Mrs. Bruce
Nussbaum, 23735 Edinburgh,'
Classified Ads Get Quick Results
At Community Arts Auditorium,1DANCE COMPANY will appear at
Wayne State University, MISCHA Masonic Auditorium March 8.
* * •
MISCHAKOFF, Muriel Kilby and
Arthur Krehbiel will present sons- "THE GARDEN PATH," a
tas by Beethoven and Faure and floral feature of the Home, Furni-
a trio for violin, horn and piano ture and Flower Show at Cabo
by Brahms 8:30 p.m. Feb. 20. Hall, Feb. 17-25, will attract thou-
Mischakoff, who is retiring as sands of visitors, many interested
concertmaster of the Detroit Sym- in flowers and gardens generally,
1 phony this year, will be honored and other interested in specific
by the concert's sponsors, the branches of gardening and corn-
Chamber Music Society of Detroit. munity service. Announcement of
the program features was made
• • •
by Mrs. Lloyd L. Hughes, execu-
LAWYERS' WIVES OF SOUTH-
tive secretary of the Michigan
FIELD will sponsor a theater party Horticultural Society, at her of-
at Meadow Brook Theater Feb. 18 fice in the White House on Belle
for the drama, "And People All
Around," a new play based on the Isle.
• • •
murder of three civil rights work-
ers in Mississippi. The bus leaves CORNWELL CARRINGTON will
Southfield Civic Center at 3:30 rate "THE STORY OF CELESTE"
p.m. and returns at 10 p.m. The at a the Detroit Symphony Orches-
price includes transportation, din- tra's next Young People's Concert,
ner at Oakland Center and theater Feb. 17 in Ford Auditorium. Valter
Poole will conduct the orchestra.
tickets. For tickets by Sunday, con-
• • •
tact Mrs. Ernest Giffard, 754-3934.
THOMAS R. RICKETTS, vice
* • •
president of Standard Federal Say-
Bernard Geis, director of Be r- ings of Detroit, was elected presi-
nard Geis Associates, and Chr isto- dent of the Savings Institutions
pher Shaw, publishing director of Marketing Society of America—the
of a national marketing society for all
Feb. 15 at Nolan Junior High.
• • •
The touring NORMAN LUBOFF
CHOIR, coming in concert to
Masonic Auditorium Feb. 18, con-
sists of 30 virtuoso professional
singers, accompanied by four
gifted and amazingly versatile in-
strumentalists, all of whom are
equally at home in the cantatas of
Bach or the hit tunes of our day.
* • •
MARIAN ANDERSON, interna-
tionally famous American con-
tralto, will appear as narrator at
the Detroit Symphony Orchestra's
next Kresge Concert 8:30 p.m. Feb.
13, at Ford Auditorium. Music di-
rector and conductor Sixten Ehrling
will be on the podium.
BRIDES — BAR -MITZVAS
Treasure Those Moments Forever
Music and Entertainment
publishing company called savings institutions.
BERNARD GEIS/LONDON. This
An exhibition of FRANCIS SOU-
Detroit's Most Recommended Band
will he one of very few British
branchns of an American trade ZA'S oils, drawings and prints will
book publishing company.
the London Arts Detroit Gallery
in the Fisher Building. In Eng-
TIIE LOST DECIBLES will meet land and India, the 41-year-old
at 8:15 p.m. Wednesday at Emer- Souza has been acclaimed by art
Bar Mitzva - Confirmation
son School Royal Oak. Beverly critics as a genius in the field of
Mutchnick, teacher at the Detroit contemporary art. The one-time
Day School for the Deaf will speak 'enfant terrible' among Indian
on "My Experiences With Deaf painters has turned now into a
Children at a day camp for Hear- 'respectable exotic' with world
ing Children." A film "Growing Up stature.
With Deafness," will be shown.
• * •
The 31st annual NATIONAL
N E W CHRISTY MINSTRELS HIGH SCHOOL ORATORICAL
will perform in concert at Masonic CONTEST, sponsored by the
Auditorium March 2.
American Legion, is now underway
WEDDINGS — BAR MITZVAS
- • • •
in Detroit schools. This contest is
One of Scandinavia's most fam- open to any boy or girl attending
ous musical organizations, the re- a public, parochial, military, or
nowned STOCKHOLM PHILHAR- private school and is enrolled in
MONIC ORCHESTRA, under the 10th, 11th or 12th grades. The ora-
direction of Antal Dorati, visits tions are on the Constitution of the
North America for the first time United States and give emphasis
to the attendant duties and obliga-
this season, coming to Detroit's
Masonic Auditorium 8:30 p.m., tions of its citizens. A total of
Formerly The Montages
$8,000 in scholarships will be given.
Music for the Young
Contests will be held 12:30 p.m.
• • •
of All Ages
Feb. 13 at Murphy Jr. High; 1 p.m.
FOR BOOKINGS CALL:
Norman Luboff and the NOR- Feb. 14 at Kresge Auditorium,
353-7749 — TE 2-9193
MAN LUBOFF CHOIR, appearing Wayne State University; 12:30 p.m.
at Masonic Auditorium 2:20 p.m.
Feb. 18, have discovered that 101110001111111111116116411111111111111911111101110111011101111110011111111101101111114118111011161111110
among the less obvious hazzards of
Both seniors at the University of
?.!ichigan. the couple plans a May
r PRIZE monthly
Make Your Party Swing
concert touring are the big lights,
which are necessarily focused on
the performers during a perform-
ance. As the bearded maest r o
explains, they all generate an enor-
mous amount of heat, and for an-
other. the footlights exert a sort
of hypnotic fascination — particu-
larly if a shallow stage requires
the performers to stand too close
• • •
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0 . 511AY '
erd.,1„hi r o : 5„."„;
• • Shin C.
• • •
4 i o 4 • • ■ ••
. • • 0 • •
Celebrated American bass-bari-
tone GEORGE LONDON appears
NORTHLAND CENTER Concourse B-F4
in concert at Masonic Auditorium •
8:20 p.m. Saturday.
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• • •
The Yugoslavian folk ballet
"FRULA," coming to Masonic
Auditorium, 8:20 p.m. Saturday,
Feb. 17, is the youngest and most
popular of the four traditional
Yugoslavian ballet troupes, being
only three years old.
• • •
"Speedy Recovery," "Sympathy" or "Bon Voyage"
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