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August 22, 1969 - Image 22

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1969-08-22

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

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

1Iiss Finsilver Says
Vows
frith Lours Rose
City of Hope Businessmen to Take Over
Entire Raleigh House for Dinner-Dance

22—Friday, August 22, 1969

The program will include enter-
Exclusive use of the Raleigh
House Oct. 19 for the 57th annual tainment, featuring top television
dinner - dance of and screen stars, in addition to a
the Detroit Busi- famous Hollywood personality.
Max Sosin has been named en-
nessmen's Group,
City of Hope, is tertainment chairman. Prepara-
xM •
"
announced
tions
for
the dinner-dance will be
441111c.
by Harry Brod- headed by Joseph Braver, and
sky, president. Dr. Robert Moss.
To enable more people to lend
Brodsky noted
- that the guest list their support to City of Hope. a
Brodsky can be tremen- pre-campaign program has been
dously expanded. Adhering to a established with chairman Jack
policy of no admission charge, this Beckwith, past president of the De-
invitation-only affair is given in troit Businessmen's group. and
support of the City of Hope, a can- Eugene Epstein and Max Sosin as-
cer research center and non-sec- sisting.
tarian hospital entirely free of any
Recently returned from the bien-
fees to the patient.
nial convention in Los Angeles
where the Goiter Award for fund-
. raising excellence was awarded to
the men's group of Detroit are
Arthur Kepes, Ben Goldberg, Max
Sosin, Morris Sukenic, Moe Miller
and N. P. Rossen.
For information on City of Hope
and the dinner-dance, call the De-
troit Businessmen's Group, 863-
4649 or 894-5133.

Linda Gorelick Is Bride
of Mr. Fredric Gordon

Front Row Center Starts
With Hal Youngblood

MRS. FREDRIC GORDON

In a Sunday ceremony at Cong.
Beth Shalom. Linda Sue Gorelick
became the bride of Fredric Jef-
frey Gordon. Rabbi Mordecai Hal-
pern and Cantor Reuben Erlbaum
officiated.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Gorelick of
Leslie Ave.. Oak Park, and her
husband is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Philip Gordon of Sloman
Ave.. Oak Park.
The bride wore a gown of silk
organza with an Empire waist
and appliques of embroidered
lace on the grown and chapel-
length train.
Barbara Pachter served as maid
of honor, and bridesmaids included
Rachelle Bennett. Elaine Caplan
and Mona Kushner. Nancy Gore-
lick, sister of the bride, was jun-
ior bridesmaid.
Best man was Kenneth Emery.
and ushers were Burt Rosenthal,
Daniel Pryor and Gerald Gorelick.
brother of the bride.
After a honeymoon in Canada.
the couple will reside in Oak Park.

Center Theater will continue its
policy this season of turning each
"Front Row Center" program over
to one of its members.
The season will start with "An
Evening With Hal Youngblood,"
Sept. 10, when the executive pro-
ducer at WJR-radio will present
an original production at the Jew-
ish Center.
Other programs will include "An
Evening With Joyce Fuerring and
Evelyn Orbach." Dec. 10; "An Eve- •
ning With Beth-Sheva Laiken,"
Jan. 7: "An Evening With Ethel
Levine." March 4: and "An Eve-
ning With Deana Margolis," April
8.
Coffee and cake is served follow-
each performance. for which there
is a nominal charge. The public
is invited.

Foot Surgeons Elect
Detroiter National Head

Detroit surgical podiatrist Sid-
ney Z. Leib, whose offices are at
15224 W. Seven Mile, was elected
president of the
National College
of Foot Surgeons
at its 10th annual
meeting in Atlan-
tic City Aug. 10-
17.
The meeting.
was in conjunc-
11"111111
tion with the
Dr. Leib
American Asso-
ciation of Foot Specialists' annual
podiatry educational seminars.

.fir;.,:

MERRY MELODY NURSERY AND DAY CAMP
24950 Lahser at 10 Mile - 353-7320

OPEN HOUSE REGISTRATION

Sunday August 24th 2-4 p.m. Also by appointment.

A warm, friendly atmosphere, pleasant surroundiings and a creative
program — these typify MERRY MELODY NURSERY.

Conveniently located on Lahser, near the southeast corner of 10 Mile,
the nursery has morniing and afternoon groups of two and one half
hours each, a four hour session includes lunch, and all day care for
working mothers. Limited transportatiion is available in air-conditioned
station wagons.

In additioin to the well-rounded day care and nursery program, there
are trips to the Zoo, Cranhrook, the Belle Isle Aquarium and other
places of interest for the wide-eyed toddler.

Music is an important part of each day. Director Mrs. David Holtzman
the children call her Auntie Sarah — provides lively piano accompani-
ments for songs old and new, dances, rhythm bands and impromptu
song tests.

Friendly and qualified staff members, one for every eight to TO
children, have ample time to listen and talk with the children as
individuals. Learniing to get along with others is one of the goals.

For those youngsters who are ready to absorb it, there is an excellent

reading — readiness program available.

There is freedom within limits and plenty of space for noise and
action — both indoors and out. If the weather is inclement and the
outside playground equipment cannot be used, there is an indoor slide
those standards such as dolls to cuddle, boats to
and sandbox plus make
things interesting. housekeepiing corners and a
rock, a fort to
full sized kitchen where the "real nourishing" lunches are prepared. .

Classes begin September 2—Everyone Must Have a T.B. Test.

ADV.

Detroit Educator Joins

Stern College Faculty

Bernard Greenberg, a Detroit
area educator, has been appointed
instructor in sociology at Yeshiva
University's Stern College for
Women in New York City, it was
announced by Prof. David Mirsky,
dean.
A native of Edmonton, Alta.,
Greenberg was on the faculty of
the University of Detroit during
1967-68, teaching courses in social
anthropology and community re-
search methods. He also taught at
Oak Park High School and was a
consultant to the Oak Park Board
of Education.

He is a member of the American
Sociological Association, the Amer-
ican Anthropological Association
and the Association of Orthodox
Jewish Scientists. Greenberg is
married and has 10 children, eight
studying in Israel.

ROSE

MRS. LOUIS

In a Sunday ceremony at the
Sheraton-Cadillac Hotel. Sheila
Finsilver became the bride of
Louis Rose. Rabbis Halpern and
Groner officiated.
Parents of the couple are Mr.
and Mrs. Edwin Finsilver of Echo
Valley Rd.. Farmington, and Mrs.
Shirley Rose of Harden Cir., South-
field, and the late Mr. Archie Rose.
The bride wore a gown of silk
organza and peau d'ange lace. It
was fashioned with a high neck-
line, Victorian bodice. A-line skirt,
short sleeves and high-rise waist.
A removable train fell to chapel
length. Her elbow-length circle veil
was attached to a pillbox of match-
ing lace and fabric.
Judi Shefman served her sis-
ter as matron of honor, and Ellen
Rose was maid of honor. Brides-
maids were Deborah Rose, Ruth
Finsilver, Barbara Finkel, Ruth
Ellis and Deborah Blum.
Edward Burnstein was best man,
and ushers included Stuart Fin-
silver. Stephen Shefman, Stuart
Burnstein, Paul Kaplan and Mich-
ael Rosner.
After honeymooning in New York
and Puerto Rico, the couple will
reside in Troy.

Jewish Center Singles
to Plan the Season

Jewish Single Adults (age 25-40)
will hold a planning committee
meeting 8 p.m. Monday at the
Jewish Center.
New members are invited to
join the committee. which will dis-
cuss election of a vice chairman.
membership in the Jewish Com-
munity Council. programs for the
new season and organization mat-
ters.
The JSA will open the season
Sept. 16 with a lounge night pre-.
ceded by an open discussion and
brainstorming session on future
activities.
Starting next month, single
adults may be able to choose from
two age groups, The Jewish Single
Adults planning committee voted
to recommend lowering the age
limit to 23 for young women and
25 for young men. The overlap in
age range with the Young Adult
Group would provide singles in the
mid-20s with the opportunity to
choose a group in which they feel
most comfortable,
Allan Gelfond, director of group
services, said the Center will not
take action on the recommendation
before September. No action on
the upper age limit will be con-
sidered at this time.

*

*

The stars and planets will soon
be closer to Michigan State Uni-
versity, thanks to a new observa-
tory under construction on the cam-
pus.

While in Canada and later in
Israel, the 37-year-old sociologist
taught at Jewish secondary
schools. Greenberg, now residing
in Brooklyn, received BA and
MA degrees from the University
of Detroit. He is working on his
doctorate at the New School for
Social Research.

PARTY ACCESSORIES

Max Schrut

IJavitations

H

For Good Photographs
and Prompt Service
Call Me at

7 7 'E

BLAIR STUDIO

SCHWARTZ

Wedelags — Bar Mitzvas

356-8563

We Como to Your Homo

FOR ENTERTAINMENT

With Samples

SEYMOUR SCHWARTZ AGENCY

UN 4-6845

TY 5-8805

356-8525

Professional Entertainment

THE
SHELDON ROTT
ORCHESTRA

Private and Comutercial Shows

547-0896

545-2737

EXPECTING OUT OF TOWN GUEST
FOR A WEDDING OR A BAR MITZVA ?

Cronbrook House Motel

20500 JAMES COUZENS

(8 Mile & Greenfield—Across from Northland)
Call 342-3000 For the Finest Accommodations

COMPLIMENTARY CONTINENTAL BREAKFAST

Try Our Berber Shop
Dine at the SCOTCH & SIRLOIN RESTAURANT
Airport Limousine Service Available

• Sihnorplate

P.M***





Di1WIROMIS

L.Irv4e selection of china
in man y designs and

firidassnaid and
Oskar Gifts

colors.

*

Installation Dance Set
by Young Adult Group

Jewish Center Young Adults will
install new officers Sept. 6 at 7:30
p.m., after which, at 9, there will
be a semi-formal dance with the
W. F. Enterprise Band.
Young adults age 18-26 are in-
vited. Refreshments will be served.
There will be an admission fee.
For information, call Phyllis
Mandell, KE 1-8353.

Michigan State University's stu-
dent dramatic group, the Perform-
ing Arts Company, played before
some 30,000 persons last year on
the campus and around the state.

Sava 25% in Such

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