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October 18, 1968 - Image 26

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1968-10-18

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

Jacqueline Gilson to Wed
Ronald Lorfel in June

Sally Fields Honored. I Miss Nancy Goodman
by Shaarit Haplayta
I Engaged to Mr. Ehrlich

Shaarit Haplayta honored Sally
Fields at a surprise birthday party
at the Sholem Aleichem Institute.
Among the guests were Council-
woman Mary Beck and Judge
Nathan J. Kaufman.
Mrs. Fields is a member of
City of Hope, Sinai Hospital Guild,
Women's Economic Club, the De-
troit Women's Passenger Traffic
Club, Interline Club and Shaarit
Haplayta.
During World War I, she helped
organize the Women's Navy Re-
cruiting Corps and received a
gold medal from President Theo-
dore Roosevelt, who named her
the first youmanette out of Michi-
chigan.
During the Israel War for In-
dependence, Mrs. Fields took a
leave of absence from her job as
editor of the Legal Chronical and
contributed her services toward
Material for Israe I. The first
caravan of 10 trucks loaded with
clothing and food left for New
York with her driving the first
jeep. Chaim Weizmann person-
ally met her in New York to
accept the goods. The movement
caught on throughout the country,
and Mrs. Fields was asked to take
on the entire Midwest area.
Mrs. Fields has long been a
leader in organizing Jewish
groups. A newspaperwoman at 15
(on the University of Michigan
daily newspaper), she became a
leader in the Ann Arbor Jewish
community following her marriage.
Mrs. Fields is a leader in Down-
town Synagogue, whose rabbi,
Noah M. Gamze and Mrs. Gamze
attended the S h a a lr i t Haplayta
event.
Chairman was Mrs. Sonia
Popowski.

MISS JACQUELINE GILSON

At a recent family dinner, Mr.
and Mrs. Russell Gilson of River-
stone Rd., Birmingham, announced
the engagement of their daughter
Jacqueline to Ronald Lorfel, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Lorfel of
Kentfield St.
Miss Gilson received her BA in
English from the University of
Michigan, where she was affiliated
with Phi Sigma Sigma Sorority.
She currently attends the Univer-
sity of Michigan's graduate school
of library science. Her fiance is a
junior at the Wayne State Univer-
sity School of Medicine.
A June wedding is planned.

O war! thou son of Hell!
—Shakespeare

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Seeks Communication
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FRIDAY & SATURDAY
Oct. 18 and 19!

CLEVELAND (JTA) — A pro-
gram aimed at seeking greater in.
volvement of Jewish college youth
in the organized Jewish community
has been announced by the Jewish
Community Federation. Lloyd S.
Schwenger, president, announced
formation of a 39-member Com-
mittee on College Youth, which in-
cludes Federation leaders, students
and advisers.
Schwenger said the committee
also will seek "to intensify and
realize more comprehensive ave-
nues of communication with youth
on the campus."

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MISS NANCY GOODMAN

Mr. and Mrs. Herman Goodman,
former Detroiters of Hollywood,
Fla., announce the engagement of
their daughter Nancy Susan to
Ronald Samuel Ehrlich, son of Mr.
and Mrs. David Ehrlich of Great
Neck, N.Y.
Miss Goodman is a graduate of
the University of Miami, where she
was a member of the Mortar Board
honor society. Her fiance is a grad-
uate of the University of Pitts-
burgh, where he was affiliated with
Sigma Alpha Mu Fraternity and
Beta Beta Beta national biological
society. He is now a senior at the
University of Pittsburgh School of
Dental Medicine, where he is affili-
ated with Alpha Omega dental fra-
ternity.
A December wedding is planned.

Deadlines Posted
on Holiday Mail

Suggested deadlines for over-
seas Hanuka mail were announced
by Postmaster Edward L. Baker,
who said it is not too early to
begin planning for the holiday
s e a s o n, particularly on non-
domestic mail.
Baker said the post office ex-
pects to deliver about 1,000,000
pounds of mail a day to U.S. troops
in Vietnam and other Pacific
points during the pre-holiday sea-
son.
Mail to civilians overseas sent
at surface postage rates should
be posted Oct. 15 to the 'Far
East; and Nov. 1 to other over-
seas points.
Sent at airmail postage rates,
mail to civilians overseas in re-
mote areas off main air routes,
should be posted Dec. 1; in areas
served by main air routes, Dec.

10.

Mail to servicemen overseas:
Packages over five pounds
should be sent at straight surface
rates by Nov. 9; letters and greet-
ing cards, and parcels weighing
less than five pounds, called
"SAM" mail, sent a surface rates,
Nov. 23; PAL (Parcel Air Lift)
mail, which ,includes parcels
weighing up to 30 pounds, paid at
the surface rate, plus $1., Nov. 30;
and any mail sent at full air mail
rate, Dec. II_
Postmaster Baker emphasized
the importance of including the
APO or FPO number, which is
also the ZIP Code number, on all
overseas military mail. He also re-
minded mailers that the parcel post
rates will be raised Saturday.

OP Sets UN Day Program;
Tree-Planting Ceremony

The city of Oak Park will honor
three member countries of the
United Nations by planting trees in
their honor in the city's United Na-
tions Forest 2 p.m. Sunday in front
of city hall.
To be honored this year will be
Czechoslovakia, Nigeria and
Cyprus.
This is International Human
Rights Year, marking the 20th an-
niversary of the adoption by the
United Nations of its Universal
Declaration of Human Rights.
The City Council announced the
appointment of Saul S. Chudnow,
15041 Marlow, to be chairman for
its program.

Friday, October 18, 1968-27

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Festival Dancers to Bow as Repertory
Dance Company T his Weekend

.

The Festival Dancers will make
their debut as a contemporary
dance company in the Aaron De-
Roy Theater of the Jewish Center
8:30 p.m. Saturday and 2:30 p.m.
Sunday.
The repertory will include a
variety of dances choreographed
by nationally known artists, as
well as Detroit artists. Director of
the company is Harriet Berg.
Tickets may be purchased at the
door.
Festival Dancers is a new mod-
ern dance repertory company
which rehearses and studies regu-
larly at the Center dance studio.
Their repertory consists of a lec-
ture-demonstration on contempor-
ary dance, plus several original
works. Two were choreographed
by their 1967 artist-in-residence,
Charles Weidman.
The major work of the group is
an interpretation of Leonard
Bernstein's "Chichester Psalms,"
called "Make a Joyful Noise Unto
The Lord." choreographed by Mrs.
Berg.
Members of the group include

PHOTOGRAPHY by

BERNARD H.

WINER

KE 1-8196

men and women who have danc-
ed professionally or with col-
lege modern dance companies

throughout the country. Many
members are currently teachers
of dance in studios and schools
in the Detroit area.

Jewish Center staff members ap-
pearing in the Festival Dancers
concert include Mrs. Berg, Sheila
Collins, instructor in modern jazz
and children's ballet and director
of the Apprentice Dance Group;
and Christopher Flynn, instructor
in modern ballet and the boys'
dance class.
The performance will be a fam-
ily concert to benefit the Young
Dancers Guild Israel Tour/1969
Scholarship Fund.
Persons interested in tickets or
arranging for performances by
Festival Dancers may contact Mrs.
Berg at DI 1-4200, ext. 246.

(B ro wn'

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