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July 02, 1971 - Image 30

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1971-07-02

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

Max M. Shaye, Leader in, Community Efforts,
Still 'Going Like 60' at 60th Birthday

High in the community's af-
fections, deeply appreciated and
highly honored for his many com-
munal efforts, Max M. Shaye, who
will mark his 60th birthday on
July 11, is "going like 60 and we
are blessed therefore to have his
many tireless services for our
city's needs," a comment in which
his legion of friends. concurs.
One close friend commented
that Max Shaye is "going full tilt
on a new career" — Shaye's in-
volvement in art—at a time when
many at his age are thinking of
retirement.
And Max Shaye's dedicated
labors as co-chairman, with Meyer

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Fishman, of this year's Allied
Jewish Campaign, gave evidence
of the tirelessness with which the
ever-young leader in Federation
as well as congregational matters
throws himself into whatever task
he pledges to fulfill.
As a mere youngster, Max was
brought to this country from
Russia and he showed his skill
early as an organizer with a bus-
iness sense. He was only 12
when he, his brothers, Sol and
Nate; and their sister, Pauline;
joined in forming the wholesale
food business with their father.
Max wrote his first big order at
that age, before his Bar Mitzva,
from the Detroit Board of Edu-
cation Conunissionary.
Graduating from the University
of Detroit Law School in 1931,
Shaye had to wait six months to
take his bar exam because he
was not yet 21. At 26 he became
involved in community work as
chairman of the first meeting of
of the Allied Jewish Campaign
food division. He recalls with pride
that at that time he introduced
Fred M. Butzel as the guest
speaker.
His involvements have been
numerous. A member of the
Jewish Welfare Federation execu-
tive committee, he rose from the
ranks to the chairmanship of the
Allied Jewish Campaign. Besides
heading , his major business ven-
ture, the Grosse Pointe Quality
Food Company, of which he is
chairman of the board, his activi-
ties included Jewish Family and
Children's Service (past presi-
dent), Detroit Service Group (past
president), Fine Arts Commission
of the Institute of Arts, Franklin
Hills Country Club (past presi-
Allied Jewish Campaign. Besides
dent). He has _ enthusiastically
headed art commissions for shows
at Cong. Shaarey Zedek, where he
has been active for many years
and is on the board of trustees.
Shaye, who lives on Lake Hills
Dr., Franklin, was 48 when he
turned to art, and his paintings
have since then been widely ex-
hibited. At 5 a.m. daily he is in
his studio painting, and his
works now hang in the Pentagon,
in Detroit's Sinai Hospital, in
the Shaarey Zedek, in Southfield

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MAX M. SHAYE

City Hall, Oakland County
Center, Detroit General Hospital
and some 350 other public places
and private homes. Michigan
Artrain has recognized his skill
and has selected his works for
showings.
He takes pride in having con-
ducted services at the Shaarey
Zedek.
His wife, the former Dorothy
Katz; daughter, Linda; son, Bob;
and daughter-in-law, Eva, are
among his big boosters in admiring
his art works. They rejoice in show-
ing his accomplishments to his
first grandaughter.
Eva's parents, the Uno Ander-
sscns of Sweden, will be among
the guests here to greet Max on
his 60th natal day.

Dearborn Motel
'Cancels Meeting
of Neo-Nazi Group

A scheduled conference of the
neo-Nazi National Youth Alliance
this weekend at the Congress Inn
in Dearborn was canceled by the
motel management Wednesday,
A motel spokesman said anony-
mous telephone threats of picket-
ing and bombing forced the motel
to cancel the NYA meeting. He
added that Congress Inn would
be willing to risk a lawsuit over
breach of contract in order to
protect its other guests.
NYA leader Patrick Tifer, of
Warren, said his group would go
ahead with the conference, either
on the grounds of the motel or at
another Dearborn location.
Tifer enlisted the aid of the Mich-
igan Civil Rights Commission to
uphold his right to meet in the
motel.

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS
30—Friday, July 2, 1971

People
Make News

The appointment of I. TZVI
ABUSCH as lecturer in Bible at
the Jewish Theological Seminary
has been announced by Dr. Louis
Finkelstein, seminary chancellor.
Abusch comes to the seminary
from Harvard, where he is com-
pleting his doctorate in the depart-
ment of religion. A graduate of
Yeshiva University, he has also
done graduate work at the Hebrew
University in Jerusalem. His previ-
ous teaching position was at Mc-
Master University, Hamilton, Ont.
* *
SAMUEL LERNER, executive
director of the Jewish Family and
Children's Service, is among those
elected to the executive committee
of the National Conference of Jew-
ish Communal Service. He will
serve a one-year term. IRVING
GREENBERG of Newark was re-
elected president at the organiza-
tion's 73rd annual meeting, recent-
ly held at Grossinger's Hotel.
* *
The Oakland University board of
trustees recently made faculty and
department chairmen appoint-
ments. New faculty members are
Daniel N. Braunstein, associate
professor, management and psy-
chology; and Barry S. Winkler,
associate professor, biological sci-
ences and research associate, In-
stitute of Biological Sciences. De-
partment chairmen are Boaz Ka-
hana, psychology; Melvin Cherno,
history; Norman Susskind, modern
languages and literature.
*
Oakland Branch of the American
Association of University Women
has elected MRS. HAROLD ROB-
INSON as president. Mrs. Sander
Levin has been elected first vice
president and program chairman.
Mrs. Robinson and Mrs. Levin are
representing the club at the na-
tional AAUW convention in Dallas.

• # • 41 # • •

• 4‘ •

Michael Daniloff Named
to Sinai Administration

The appointment of Michael
Daniloff of Ann Arbor as admin-
istrative assistant at Sinai Hos-
pital, has been
announced by
Sydney C. Peim-
er, administrator.
Daniloff will co-
ordinate activities
in the surgical::
suite of Sinai's
new Max M. and
Marjorie S. Fish-
er Wing, due to
open in July.
Daniloff
Daniloff has a
masters degree in hospital admin-
istration from the University of
Michigan. He earned his BA de-
gree from the State University of
New York and also is a graduate
of the Binghamton State Hospital
School of Nursing, Binghamton,
N.Y. He took special training for
nurse anesthetists at the Mayo
Clinic.

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Israeli-Invented Device
Detects Explosives

TEL AVIV (JTA) — Interna-
tional aviation and police circles
have expressed interest in a new
explosive-detection device invented
by an Israeli scientist, Amos Linen-
berg and manufactured by Hydro-
nautics Israel Ltd. in Rehvoth. The
portable device is said to be able
to detect even tiny particles of
concealed explosives.
Airlines and airport authorities
are interested because of the rash
of hijackings, bombings and bomb
threats in recent years.
Dr. Linenberg, 36, is a graduate
of the Hebrew University and has
studied in the United States.
Police officials said variations of
his device could be developed to
detect other concealed articles,
such as narcotics.

Dr. Barry D. Brummer, a recent
graduate of the Wayne State Uni-
versity Medical School, will intern
at Highland General Hospital, Oak-
land, Calif. It was incorrectly re-
ported in last week's paper that
he would intern in Detroit.

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Tues.!, Wed. & Fri. 9:30-6
Sat. 10-5:30

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