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August 23, 1968 - Image 18

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1968-08-23

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

18—Friday, August 23, 1968

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Committee Plans Lehrman Testimonial Event

Planning the Bnai Moshe testimonial dinner which will honor
Rabbi Moses Lehrman for his 20 years as spiritual leader of the
congregation, are, from left, seated: Norbert Reinstein, Theodore
Curtis, Mrs. Irving Tennenhouse, Donald J. Sachs, president; Julius
Reznik, dinner co-chairman; Stephen Lanyi, Melvin Weisz, dinner
chairman; standing, rear: Robert Schwarz, Sidney Nickin, Harry B.
Korman, Abraham Pasternak, Hyman Lipsitz. Dr. Mathew Borovoy,
Dr. Lloyd J. Paul and Nathan Welch, executive director. The testi-
monial affair, on behalf of Israel Bonds, will be held on Sept. 17,
in the Harry RosMan Social Hall, 14390 W. 10 Mile Rd. The guest
artist will be the world famous Israeli piano virtuoso, David Bar-Illan.

Cong. Bnai David's 'Man of the Year'
Cited for Civic, Communal Work

Dr. Maurice M. Silverman, sur- has been a member of Bnai David
geon and longtime leader of Cong.! for 27 years and has held various
Bnai David, will be honored as offices, including that of vice pres-
Bnai David Man of the Year at a ident and has been on the board of
testimonial dinner Sept. 18 in the trustees for many years.
Dr. Silverman has been active in
social hall of the congregation.
Harry Koltonow, president, an- the Israel Bond campaign since its
nounced that the affair on behalf inception in 1951. He is a member
of Israel Bonds will feature Gen.
William J. Weinstein as toastmas-
ter.
Lawrence Gubow, federal judge-
designate, will be a special guest.
Lew Norman, humorist, and Shos-
hana Shoshan, Israeli opera star,
will be guest performers. Morris J.
Brandwine, Max Ostrow and Max
Sosin are the dinner co-chairmen.
Dr. Silverman, who was born in
Canada, has lived in Detroit for
over half a century. He received
his bachelor of science degree
from the University of Michigan
in 1928 and his MD degree from
the Detroit College of Medicine in
1931 and has been engaged in the
practice of medicine for 37 years.
Named a fellow of the American
College of Surgeons in 1951, Dr.
Silverman has been connected with
Mt. Carmel Mercy Hospital since
its founding. For 23 years, he was
DR. MAURICE SILVERMAN
a member of the faculty of Mercy
College of Nursing, teaching ana- of the Wayne County Medical So-
tomy and physiology. He has con- ciety, the Michigan Medical So-
tributed to medical journals and ciety and the American Medical
has received wide recognition in Association.
his profession.
He and his wife, the former
Dr. Silverman was honored by Helen Whitman, were ma-fried in
Congress with a citation recog- 1929 and have two daughters, Mrs.
nizing his work with the Selec- William (Agnes) Schussler and
tive Service boards for over 25 Mrs. Harry (Anita) Zalesin; and
years, including World War II. four grandchildren.
He has been honored with Pres-
For dinner reservations, call the
idential Awards by Presidents
synagogue, EL 6-8210, or the Israel
Roosevelt, Truman, Eisenhower Bond office, DI 1-5707.
and Johnson. He is still serving
in an advisory capacity with
Wayne County Board 96.
Pastoral Aid to 16,557
Active in the Jewish community,
LOS ANGELES (JTA)—Religious
he was a founder of Louis Mar-
shall Lodge, Bnai Briar in 1934 and services, consultations and inter-
served as its first president. He 1 views were provided during the
past year to 16,557 Jews in 32 pu -
lic and 33 private institutions and
hospitals by the Chaplaincy Serv-
ice of the United Jewish Welfare
Fund, the Chaplaincy Service, is
now supervised by the board of
Rabbis of Southern California as
an agency of the Los Angeles
UP4174.0 BRAUDS • .DETROIT. U. S A • 42 PROOF
Jewish-Federation Council.

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8 MILE AT WARD

How Technion Builds Road to Peace
State Fair Opens
Today With Large in Mid-East Is Told by Its President
Technion is conducting essential
technology and engineer-
Program Package ing Detroit
know-how can help establish research projects for NASA, the

The biggest bargain package in
entertainment, information, and
all-around fun will be opened at 8
a.m. today.
It's the 119th Michigan State
Fair, and it will run through Labor
Day, Sept. 2.
E. J. (Jeff) Keirns, the new
State Fair general manager, said
the emphasis is on "free" this
year. He explained that all Music
Shell, Grandstand, and Coliseum
big-star attractions will be free to
State Fair patrons.
The lineup of such attractions is
perhaps the greatest in history,
with such stars as the Young
Americans, Ed Ames, Arthur God-
frey, the Cowsills, Frank Sinatra
Jr., and George Kirby in the Music
Shell; 15 horse shows in the Coli-
seum; and a smashing auto thrill
show and some of the world's best
aerial performers in front of the
Grandstand.
A feature of opening day will be
the grand opening parade, sched-
uled for downtown Detroit at 10
a.m., with bands, floats, horses,
beauty queens, twirlers and other
marching units taking part. The
parade will be on Woodward from
the Fisher Fwy. to Jefferson.

Shulman Re-Elected
by Adas Shalom

Rudolph Shulman has been re-
elected president of Adas Shalom
Synagogue.
Vice-presidents are Julius Allen
and David J. Miller; secretaries,
Kopel I. Kahn and Robert F. Liss;
treasurer, Robert S. Dunsky and
sergeant-at-arms, Bernard Barack.
The board _ of
NW"'

trustees will in-
elude N o r ma n
Allan, Herman
S. Avrin,
E. Barden, Max
Bibe r, Charles
H. Charlip, Irwin
I. Cohn, Louis
Corman, Eugene
Epstein, Emanu-
Shulman
el Feinberg, Mel-
vyn Foster, Ben Goldberg, Nathan
I. Goldin, Max H. Goldsmith, Nat
Goldstone, Samuel Hechtman, Ab-
raham Hoptman, Abe Kasle, Sam-
uel Katkin, Judge Ira G. Kaufman
and Manny Lax.
Also Rudolph Leitman, Dan M.
LeVine, Louis Levitan, Mrs. Carl
Lichtenstein, Mrs. J. Stewart Lin-
den, Charles Litt, Jack Malamud,
Harold Morrison, Sol Moss, Dr.
Paul Pensler, Al Posen; Louis
Rose, Saul Rose, Gerald Rosen-
bloom, Morris Safran, Samuel Saf-
ran, Frank Safran, Samuel S.
Simmer, William Sklar, Harry
Spoon, Norton Stern, Morris Suke-
nic, Saul Waldman, Louis L.
Weinstein, Emil Wolok and Wil-
liam Zimmerman.

peace and security in the Middle
East, according to Alexander Gold-
berg, president of Technion-Israel
Institute of Technology, who was in
Detroit this week for the American
Technion Society's Detroit Chap-
ter.
Goldberg said that Technion con-
tributions in research and develop-
ment have played a vital role in
the economic structure of Israel
and the Middle East, and in aiding
the newly emerging nations. "In
fact," stated Goldberg, "if any one
institution can be singled.. cut as
supremely vital to the peace and
security of Israel and the entire
Middle East, that institution is
Technion.
"Not only do we have students
from the developing countries of
Africa and Asia," said Goldberg,
"but we send our own graduates
to those countries to instruct them
in the skills necessary to build a
nation. While assisting countries
as far apart as Biafra and Nepal
we are just as eager to share our
knowledge with those nations with
whom we have a common border,"
Technion's current expansion
program will increase its student
body by 40 per cent in the next
four years. This means new
buildings, laboratories, facilities
and equipment in five major de-
partments—electrical, aeronautic-
al, industrial, chemical, and me-
chanical engineering. Of these,
mechanical engineering is per-
haps the most critical and im-
portant.
Detroit's role, said Sam Rich,
incoming president of the Detroit
Chapter, is the sponsorship of five
wings- of the new Technion
chanical Engineering Complex.
The project has been given priority
by the Israeli government.
Amplifying some of the suc-
cesses that have already emerged
from the Technion program of re-
search and development. Goldberg
cited the new artificial limbs for
thalidomyde babies, and a device
that locates metal fragments in
the body without the need for
X-ray. Sea-water desalination and
soil mechanics are in progress and
dozens of research projects are
under way in the many laborator-
ies on the campus.

U.S. space agency; UNICEF, in a
project to process oil-seed into edi-
ble protein food, especially vital
for vast areas of the globe which
suffer from under-nourishment;
the Ford Foundation; the U.S.
Navy and Air Force in the fields
of aeronautics, physics and math-
ematics; the National Institute of
Health and the Department of
Agriculture; and numerous other
institutions.
Corporations outside of Israel
have been prompted to sponsor
research at the institute. "A
major advantage in doing this is
that the costs of sophisticated
research at the Technion are con-
siderably less than the same
work in the U.S." said Goldberg.
Goldberg has presided over the
University during its most import-
ant growth years. In 1962 he be-
came chairman of its board of
directors, succeeding Israel's Su-
preme Court justice, Moshe Lan-
dau. More recently, he became
Technion's president on the retir
ment of General Yaacov Dori,
rael's first chief of staff.
Goldberg is in the U.S. for a
four-week visit to meet with lead-
ers of government and industry.

Hillel Opens- Sept. .5

Hillel Day School will open Sept.
5 for all grades. Grades 1 - 4 will
meet at the Bnai Moshe school
building. Grades 5-9 and the kin-
dergarten classes will meet at the
Oak Park Jewish Center.
For registration information, call
the school office, 548-8224.
Orientation meetings will be
held for the staff 10 a.m. Sept.
3 and 4.

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Harold Sobles Set Up
$1 Million Foundation

Mr. and Mrs. Harold Soble of
Rutland Ave., Southfield, will cele-
brate their 40th wedding anniver-
sary Sept. 2 by establishing the
Harold Soble Family Foundation
in the amount of $1,000,000.
The earnings of the foundation
will be distributed equally among
Bar-Ilan University, Yeshiva Uni-
versity, Wayne State University's
colleges of medicine and phar-
macy, Sinai Hospital and Jewish
Home for the Aged.

. . . LAST CHANCE FOR LABOR DAY

Birmingham Temple
Opens Lecture Series Soon

RESERVATIONS

. . FOR MEETINGS, AND BEAUTIFUL
FALL DAYS IN SEPTEMBER
AND OCTOBER.

Birmingham Temple announces
the first in a series of lectures on
"Humanism, Religion and Con-
I temporary Philosophy" 8:30 p.m.
Sept. 6 at Robert Frost Junior
High School, Oak Park.
Speaker will be Dr. Milton Cov-
Exterior only - Reg. Price $1.00
I ensky,
professor of history at
I Wayne State University, who will
From 8 a.m. to 8 p.m< every day
discuss "Mysticism, Zen, and Hu-
1 manism." Admission is free.
I A discussion will follow at the
home of Dr. and Mrs. B. Bacher,
13121 W. 8 MILE RD.
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