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October 23, 1970 - Image 34

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1970-10-23

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

News Brevities

A just-completed color film,
"The Glories of Spain," opens the
1970-71 World Ad- sw-.*. -
venture Se ries
season of travel
movies at the De-
troit Institute • of
Arts, Nov. 1. Eric
Pavel,. California
photographer and
world traveler,
narrates the
movie in person
showing all Spain
from the snow- Pavel
covered Pyrenees to sunny Medi-
terranean resorts. On the following
Sunday afternoons 22 World Ad-
venture Series shows will cover
the entire world, including freshly
shot films of Japan and Expo '70,
Germany, Australia, Alaska, Mexi-
co, London, the Caribbean, Asia, a
grand tour of Europe and the
United States from coast to coast.
• • •
By popular acclaim, the 53rd
presentation of "THE DETROIT
ANTIQUES SHOW" returns Oct.
22-25 at Masonic Temple.' In addi-
tion to 50 dealers from cost-to-
coast, the show management has
donated a large booth to the North
American Indian Association, and
is giving them 50 per cent of the
proceeds from all the advance tick-
et sales.

• d •

- FRED WARING, who brings his
PennSylvanians to the Masonic
Auditorium, 8:20 p.m. Nov. 6, is
embarked on the fourth year of his
second half-century in show busi-
ness. The new edition of the famed
Pennsylvanian concert presentaticn
features a galaxy of music iron
popular standards and contempo-
rary songs to Broadway show tunes,
chorales and folksongs, vignettes
and the latest in novelty offerings.
• . •
world's most distinguished violin.
ists, performs in concert at the
Masonic Auditorium, 8:20 p.m.,
Nov. 13. Milstein first began the
study of the violin in his native
city of Odessa with the legendary
Stoliarsky. Later, he went to St.
Petersburg to study under the
famous Leopold Auer. At 19, Mil-
stein made his first concert tour
of Russia, appearing in recitals
with a close friend, who was de-
fined to become one of the great-
est pianists of all time, Vladimir
Horowitz. Appearing in Paris in
1925, Milstein's triumph was im-
mediate and decisive. Spain was
his next stop, and extensive tours
through European music centers
* •
JOSEPH SHAW, well-known
Canadian actor and director, has
returned to Oakland University to
direct the Studio Company's pre-
miere production in its new Studio
Theater. It will be Lillian Hell-
man's popular THE LITTLE
FOXES to be presented Oct. 28, 29,
30, 31 and Nov. 4, 5, 6 and 7.

Spain's most celebrated guitarists,
performs with Jose Molina's Bai!es
Espanoles at the Masonic Audi-
torium, .8:20 p.m., Oct. 30. Solo
guitarist for the world-famed troop
of exciting Flamenco dancers,
Espinosa has been a professional
A booking at the University of
performer since he was 16.
Michigan's "J-Hop" in 1922 pro-
SYLVADHANS, who perform at the
Masonic Auditorium Nov. 6, with
their first big opportunity. The
booking was the group's first out-
of-state engagement and at the
time Waring was still a student at
Penn State, fronting the 10-man
bancLuanied "Bandjazzatra."----

Marshall to Get
Award of Magen
David on Nov. 9

Philip Lind to Talk
at Muskegon Fete


In recognition of his many serv-
ices to Israel, Brig, Gen. S. L. A.
Marshall will receive a special
award from Magen David Adorn
of Israel at the annual meeting of
Detroit chapter of American Red
Mogen David, at Cong. Bnai Mo-
she, Nov. 9.
Dr. John Mames, chairman of
the Detroit MDA, announced that
a report will be submitted on the
building of the underground air
raid shelter at Ashdod by the local
group, completion of which will
be planned at the Nov. 9. meeting.
'Gen. Marshall is honorary chair-
man of the Detroit- MDA.


American .

Philip Lind, stage, screen, radio
and television personality, will be
guest speaker at the home of Dr.
and Mrs. Arthur H. Greenberg,
4700 Lake Harbor, Muskegon, 8
p.m. Nov. 8.
The reception will celebrate the
22nd anniversary of the state of
Lind, who was born in New York
City, received—
an early musical
education f rom
his father, Can-
tor Joshua Lind,
whose singing pu-
pils have includ-
ed Jan Peerce
and Richard
Tucker. Billed as
the Lind Quartet,
the Cantor and
his three sons
toured the nation.
Lind has been
identified for
more than two
decades in every facet of show
In addition to playing the night
club circuit, he has been seen on
the screen in several Universal-
International motion pictures.
For information on the recep-
tion, call Dr. or Mrs. Arthur
Greenberg, 798-3655.

Jewish Population Survey

CHICAGO (JTA) — The Jewish
Federation has announced that
1,000 Jewish households have been
chosen for interviewing in the first
comprehensive national Jewish
population study sponsored by- the
Council of Jewish Federations and
Welfare Funds: James P. Rice;
executive director of the Federa-
tion and the Jewish Welfare Fund,
said Chicago was one of 51 cities
participating in the study.

Janice Weinberg to Be
Bride-of Ralph Stein

Friday, October 23, 19711-35

Everything which is written is
meant either to please or to in-
struct. The second object it is
difficult to effect, without attend-
ing to the first. —Sydney Smith.

Jaime Roman

Folk Singer & Guitarist

Weddings, Bar Mitzva's
all Happy Occasions
LI 47652


Slashes Prices

Wash & Set 3.00
Hair Cut 2.00

Mr. and Mrs. Larry Weinberg
of Greenfield Ave., Southfield, an-
nounce the engagement of their
daughter Janice Rona to Ralph
A. Stein, son of Mr. and Mrs. Eu-
gene Stein of Mark Twain Ave.
The couple will wed in June.

Postmaster Baker
Reports on Four
New U. S. Stamps

Detroit Postmaster Edward L.
Baker said he had been informed
by Postmaster General Winton M.
Blount that four postage stamps
that focus attention on the mount-
ing problems of pollution will be
issued Oct. 28.
The four 6-cent stamps, printed
on the same sheet, will be issued
with first day ceremonies at San
Clemente. -
Each of the four stamps carries
an appeal to:
"Save our soil."
"Save our cities."
"Save our water."
"Save our air."
In announcing the stomps,
Blount said: "Our ecology is in
obvious peril. Only massive efforts
of cooperation by all elements of
government and industry will suf-
fice. President Nixon has given us
a blueprint for environmental de-
Blount pointed to the health haz-
ards of air pollution, which has
been linked medically to cancer,
emphysema, heart disease, bron-
chitis, the common cold and high
death rates, especially among the
old and very young. He noted that
air pollution costs Americans
about $20,000,000,000 a year in
property damage, such as corroded
metal and rubber parts, worn-out
paint and soiled clothing.

Yeshiva U. Center
to Be Dedicated

NEW YORK — Yeshiva Univer-
sity will dedicate its neW- 20-story,
$20,000,000 Science Center for
Belfer Graduate School of Science
Nov. 1, it was announced by Dr.
Samuel Belkin, president.
A dinner, in commemoration of
the event, will be held that evening
in the center, and will feature as
guest speaker U.S. Senator Jacob
K. Javits. Robert I. Wishnick,
chairman, executive and finance
committees, Witco Chemical Corp.,
will preside.
The new structure, at 184th St.
and Amsterdam Ave. in Washing-
ton Heights, offers the panoramic
vistas of the George Washington
Bridge and the New Jersey Pali-
The Belfer Graduate School of
Science, established in 1958 as the
Graduate School of Mathematical
Sciences, offers programs leading
to master and doctoral degrees.
The school was renamed in 1962
in recognition of the generosity of
Arthur B. Belfer, industrialist and
philanthropist, president of the
Belfer Foundation and chairman
of the board and chief executive
officer of the Belco Petroleum
Corp. ,


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