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September 18, 1981 - Image 77

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1981-09-18

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

, .
THE DETROIT JEWISII NEWS

40—BUSINESS CARDS

FINEST CUSTOM
PAINTING

Drywall and plaster repairs.
Wallpaper removal. Wall wash-
ing. Work myself at competitive
prices. For details call eves.

5443118

ROOFING

New & Repairs
Gutters, Vents, Siding & Trim
Save SSS
Free Estimates
Work Guaranteed
Mr. Offman

Professional Service Div. Cited for Campaign Work

The Professional Service
Division, which achieved
the greatest percentage in-
crease in 1,981 Allied
Jewish Campaign pledges
over the preceding year,
was awarded the Detroit
Service Group Loving Cup
for the second consecutive
year.
Presentation of the honor
took place Sept. 9 at the
DSG's 32'1W annual Stag

883-3939

Day at Knollwood Country
Club, attended by more
than 300 Campaign volun-
teers. Professional Service
Division Chairmen David
K. Page and Harry L. Sil-
verman accepted the award
from Detroit Service Group
President Richard Sloan.
The traditional "thank
you day" for Campaign
workers was highlighted by
a salute to 1981 General

vs

AIR CONDITIONING

355-3191

Also
Furnaces,
Humidifiers,
Air Cleaners

Alan R. Sukenic,

Licensed Contractor

WHI TS RIK

Interior-Exterior
Patch Plastering
Reasonable
12 yrs. experience
Work Guaranteed

CUSTOM PAMIR SINCE 1951
Exterior - Interior all
Stained Weed Refiriskirg

Licensed and Insured.
Free Estimates.
REFERENCES

557-7582
ALEX STRIM
CUSTOM
Painting & Decorating

Quality
Work

Free Estimates
Call Anytime

968-5354

CAUJGRAPHY

Add a special touch to your occa-
sion with beautiful hand-lettering
on your envelopes, etc.

Call Elaine

Painting & Decorating
Interior - Exterior
Wallpaper
Prompt Professional Serstce.
FREE ESTIMATES

Call 855-3729 anytime

50 — PERSONAL

Mah Jongg

player wanted

Evening. 25-35.

Call 399-0273

51—MISCELLANEOUS

Jewish Organization will pick-up
your gently used household
items & collectables (no clothing
pleas'). Contributions are tax de-
ductable.

398-8966 or 357-2766

53—ENTERTAINMENT

VERSATILE sophisticated party
music. 272-7586.

On the occasion of his
90th birthday, former
DSG President Gus D.
Newman was honored
with a birthday cake and
giant card, signed by
every Stag Day attendee.
Newman was president
from 1937 to 1941.

the nation in per-capita giv-
ing.
"The unity, generosity
and strength of the Detroit
Jewish community is
legendary," he said. He paid
tribute to Goldman and
Mondry for their leadership
and presented Federation
medallions and scrapbooks
of their year as chairmen.

In announcing the ap-
pointment of Kogan and.
Tauber, Zeltzer noted
that their task will be, in
part, to help this commu-
nity "determine its
capacity to give and its
capacity to respond to
the needs of its con-
stituents."

Outgoing Chairmen
David Mondry saluted
Marvin Goldman for his
partnership role. He urged
his listeners to continue
their efforts for the Cam-
paign and Israel because "if
we back off, if our interest
wanes, we're dead."
Committee chairmen as-
sisting Stag Day Chairman
Robert A. Steinberg were
Bruce E. Thal, prizes; Dr.
Paul C. Feinberg, hospital-
ity; and Seymour J. Levine,
golf.

In the top photograph, Harry Silverman, left, and
David Page hold the DSG Loving Cup presented to the
Professional Service Division for having achieved the
largest percentage increase in Campaign pledges. In
the second photograph, David Mondry, center, ac-
cepts several gifts in recognition of his co-
chairmanship of the 1981 Campaign. Federation
President George Zeltzer makes the presentation and
1982 co-chairmen Joel Tauber, left, listens. In the bot-
tom photograph, former DSG President Gus Newman
was presented with a giant birthday card and cake by
Jack Lefton, center, and Paul Broder, right.

53—ENTERTAINMENT

FROM OUR FAMILY
TO YOURS

Clowns, Music, Puppets,
Magic, Juggling. For
Birthdays and all occa-
sions.

CLARK FAMILY PLAYERS

CALL 273-6716
SPACE AGE
COMPUTER PICTURES

Taken of your guests at Bar
Mitzvas, weddings, promo-
tional parties, etc.

Call 863 - 7736

for into

NY Times Editor
Cited by CCNY

NEW YORK — A.M. Ro-

senthal, executive editor of
the New York Times, will
receive the 1981 John H.
Findley Medal from City
College of New York on
Nov. 18.
1949
Rosenthal, a
graduate of the school, is the
first newspaper editor to re-
ceive the award, given for
"distinguished service to
the city of New York." Prev-
ious winners include Ber-
nard M. Baruch, Roy Wil-
kins and Felix G. Rohatyn.

REHOVOT — Two Nobel
laureates — Dr. Arno Pen-
zias of Bell Laboratories
(Physics 1978) and Prof.
Christian Anfinsen of the
U.S. National Institutes of
Health (Chemistry 1972) —
are among the 130 visiting
scientists from 23 countries
at the Weizmann Institute
of Science this year.
The largest number of
overseas visitors, 52, are
from the United States, fol-
lowed by 13 from the Fed-
eral Republic of Germany,
10 from France, six each
from India and Great Brit-
ain, five from Belgium and
four from Canada. Smaller
contingents are from
Argentina, Austria, Brazil,
Chile, China, Denmark,
Italy, Japan, Mexico, New
Zealand, South Africa,
Spain, Switzerland, Ven-
ezuela and Yugoslavia.

A little sin is big when a
big man commits it.

Elected for two-year
terms as members-at-
large were: Martin
Bader,. Dr. Eli V. Berger,
Paul D. Borman, Ab-
raham Burnstein, Lester
S. Burton, Sol Cicurel, Sol
R. Colton, Benjamin H.
Frank, Barney Freed-
man, Dr. Conrad L. Giles
and Merlin M. Gottlieb.

Also Thomas I. Klein, Dr.
Richard Krugel, Dr.
Ellsworth Levine, Myron L..
Milgrom, Milton J. Miller,
Dr. Stephan R. Morse, Mor-
ris Music, Joseph H. Orley,
Herbert L. Rechter, Morris
Rochlin and Saul S. Saul-
son.
Also Bernard P. Schreier,
I. William Sherr, Leonard
G. Siegal, Alex Sklar,
Robert G. Slatkin, Jerry
Spero, Robert A. Steinberg,
George M. Stutz, Marvin
Talan, Alan E. Teitel and

William M. Weisman.

IS THE TIME TO

Place Your New Year
Greetings in

THE JEWISH NEWS

Yom Kippur Issue—Oct. 2
There's no better way
to say

Itapptfneufgear

Gift to Amherst
Draws Protest

NEW YORK— American
scholar Sidney Hook has
called on Amherst College
to reject or renegotiate a $1
million gift establishing a
chair in science because the
donor stipulated that the
candidate must be judged by
"irrelevant racial criteria."
The endowment specifies
that the first holder of the
chair be black. The gift was
made by Theodore Cross, a
1946 alumnus.
Dr. Hook, senior research
fellow at the Hoover Insti-
tute, commented on the
matter in a letter to Julian
H. Gibbs, president of
Amherst. Dr. Hook said the
letter was a response to the
college's "thoroughly unac-
ceptable defense of the dis-
criminatory provision of the
grant."

Myron L. Milgrom,
chairman of the Detroit
Service Group nominating
committee, presented the
slate of 33 candidates for
election to the board of di-
rectors of DSG, year-round
organization of Allied
Jewish Campaign volun-
teers.

w

Nobel Laureates
at Weizmann U.

CHUCK
292-3885
HONEST ABE

581-4710
GARY TIMOR

Chairmen Marvin H.
Goldman and David S.
Mondry, as well as their
leadership team, and the
announcement of Jay M.
Kogan and Joel D. Tauber
as 1982 general chairmen.

The dinner, following a
day of relaxation and
camaraderie, was attended
by a number of former
Campaign chairmen, to-
gether with the person cre-
dited with originating Stag
Day, George Stutz.
Jewish Welfare Federa-
tion President George M.
Zeltzer praised the volun-
teers for the success of the
1981 Campaign, whose
achievement will total
$19,850,000, including
Project Renewal. He noted
that Detroit, the 10th
largest Jewish community
in the country, ran the third
largest campaign in the
country and led the rest of

Tastallatifte & Service
A.R.S. SERVICE CO., INC.

Reasonable
Price

Friday, September 18, 1981 71

to all your relatives

and friends

I

I
IThe Jewish News

I

117515 W. 9 Mile Rd., Suite 865
'Southfield, Michigan 48075

I
1

Gentlemen
' Gentlemen:

I

'

/

Please insert my New Year Greeting

Mr. and Mrs. .. .

I

.

'Address

I

• City

. Zip Code

I

and Family'
I
I

State

• Chee ck Enclosed (circle one) 57.50 — 512.50 — 517.50 —
522.50 — 530.00 — 535.00 — 545.00 — or $



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