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August 05, 1960 - Image 16

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1960-08-05

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

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS — Friday, August 5, 1960 — 16

041 ■ 64 ■ 04•1111HHIIINKI

, 0111 ■ 414 ■ 011M10-04 ■ 04=1.1U0i1.0



NNO1.11•1.

Boris Smolar's

Between You
...and Me

(Copyright, 1960,
Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.)

Communal Issues
The question as to whether the reorganized Jewish Agency
in this country should approve allocations for welfare programs
of political parties in Israel may be reconsidered . . . A special
committee of the reconstituted Jewish Agency is now engaged
in studying this question . . .The Jewish Agency had decided to
discontinue these allocations as of the end of 1960 . . .This
decitiOn was taken because the Agency found it increasingly
difficult to explain to some American Jews that political parties
in Israel, for historical reasons, assumed welfare functions and
actually conduct welfare programs . . . The picture lends itself
to a change now that Isador Lubin, the noted American econo-
mist, has become the representative in Israel of the reorganized
Jewish Agency in New York . . As consultant of the recon-
stituted Jewish Agency, Dr. Lubin will be in a position to check
on how the allocations made by the Jewish Agency in this
country are being spent in Israel and whether allocations to
political parties for welfare programs are actually being spent
for the purpose for which they are earmarked . . . His recom-
mendations on this subject—if favorable—would, therefore, leave
no doubt in the minds of American Jewish givers that the politi-
cal parties spend the allocations on no other activities but pro-
viding aid to new immigrants in their settlements . . .Such aid
would have to be provided by the Jewish Agency anyway, even
if not through the political parties, all of which have hitherto
received $2,000,000 a year for this purpose . . . By continuing
to grant this aid through the parties for their settlements, the •
Jewish Agency would eliminate the possibility of the affected
parties launching their own fund-raising drives in the United
States . . . This, some believe, would only bring confusion in the
communities in this country and could work to the detriment
of the UJA.

The Gambling Problem
I am being asked from various sides what the position of
Jewish organizations is on bingo and other games of chance
in the synagogue . . . I can only answer that major national
Jewish religious organizations are unanimously opposed to all
forms of gambling in the synagogue . . • The United Synagogue
of America has adopted a position against it . . . So has the
Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations . . . In the Reform
movement, the Union of American Hebrew Congregations, the
central body of Reform Judaism, as well as the National Federa-
tion of Temple Sisterhoods and the National Federation of
Temple Brotherhoods are strongly opposed . . .Rabbinical groups
of the three denominations are also opposed .. . In the Jewish
tradition, gambling in any form is contrary to the teaching of
of Judaism -. . . The Talmud forbade it, and the great sage
Maimonides castigated it . . . Despite the unanimous opposition
to it, the number of synagogues voting formally to permit
bingo and other forms of gambling is slowly increasing, because
the congregations are hard pressed for income and they turn
to the expedient of gambling—at times over the veto of their
rabbis—for new revenue . . . The legalization of bingo in several
states has made it more difficult to enforce the Jewish moral
and ethical teachings . . . Catholic churches openly encourage
bingo for the purpose of church revenue . . . Some Jews argue
that if the State law permits such activities and other_ religious
groups engage in them—why deny Jewish congregations a source
of income? .. .

Delegates to Eucharistic Congress
Visit Nazi Extermination Camp

MUNICH, (JTA) — Many
Catholics attending the Eucha-
ristic Congress here are visiting
the site of the Dachau concen-
tration camp where an exhibition
has been set up depicting the
a t r ocities committed by the
Nazis during the Second World
War. A pilgrimage to the site by
Catholic youth attending the
Congress will take place today.
Displayed at the exhibit, which
was prepared by former in-
mates of the camp, were torture
instruments used by the Nazis,
including steel-tipped whipS and
a blood-stained flogging block.
Also displayed were SS docu-
ments authorizing medical ex-

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periments to be performed on
camp inmates and uniforms
worn by Nazi guards.
Visitors to the exhibition
were given brochures explain-
ing the operation of the camp
during the Nazi regime. The
brochures included a reproduc-
tion of SS Document Z-32, which
listed the "rentability" of camp
prisoners who could be rented
to factories in the area for $1.50
per day.
The average life of an in-
mate, according to the docu-
ment, was estimated at nine
months and the Nazis calculated
that a prisoner. was worth about
$225, The SS document added
in a footnote, however, that "one
must not forget there is also a
little profit to be had from the
bones and ashes which can be
used as fertilizer."
Prisoners were used as slave
laborers in 139 factories in the
Munich area, the document dis-
closed.

450

Israeli Experts
Serving As Advisers

In Various Countries

JERUSALEM, (JTA) — More
than 450 experts in a variety
of fields have been dispatched
by the Israel government and
various pubiic institutions to
advise foreign governments and
enterprises abroad. A consider-
able number of experts have
also been sent abroad by pri-
vate Israeli firms.

Danny Raskin's Israeli Seamen Nab Anti-Semite
in Italy; Law May Stop Extradition

LISTENING

P

(Direct JTA Teletype Wire to
The Jewish News)

the Herzl; Moshe Leizerrowitz,
38,
who publishes the ship's
HAIFA — Four Israeli Sea-
newspaper;
Baruch Marco, 28,
men on shore leave in Naples
Harbor identified and captured and Zvi Mader, 34.
the Nazi fugitive Ludwig Zind
and turned him over to the `Anna Held', New Novel
Italian police, it was disclosed by Miss Jo Sinclair,
Wednesday.
to Appear on Aug. 22
Zind, former German school
Miss Jo Sinclair, whose Harp-
teacher, has evaded the German er prize-winning novel, "Waste-
police for two years following land," was published in 1946,
his conviction in Offenburg to is the author of another out-
a year' prison term.
standing work, which will be

Four members of t he crew published by David McKay Co.
of the Israeli liner, the SS on Aug. 22.
Her 600-page new novel,
Herzl, spotted Zind in Naples
as he was about to bo and the "Anna Held," is the story of a
Egyptian freighter Cite de Tu- 74 - year - old Hungarian-Jewish
refugee who came to Detroit
nisia
nisia for Tripoli, Libya.
after the anti-Communist up-,
One of the quartet rec
the Nazi fugitive and t hey fol- rising in Budapest in 1956.
In addition to plays and other
lowed him. One of the seamen
engaged Zind in conversation works, Miss Sinclair is the au-
while the others went to call thor of two other novels, "The
the police. Two Italian detec- Changelings" and "Sing at My
Wake."
tive detained the fugiti ve.
The four sailors cable d Haifa
Wednesday that "we captured
MUSIC! ENTERTAINMENT!
the Nazi criminal."
Sammy Woolf
The cable was signed by Zvi
Trebish, 30, who was Premier
And His Orchestra
Ben-Gurion's personal waiter
UN 1-2953
UN 3-8982
last year when the Prime Min-
UN 3-6501
ister sailed to France aboard

THERE WE WERE, just 10
miles south of Tawas City,
about 150 miles or so from here,
when we spatted Taylor's on
the right side of U.S. 23, facing
Lake Huron- . . Not a huge
place,' it has 10 cottages and
10 motel units, and is run by
widow Mrs. Joan Taylor and
her three children, Danny, 15;
Kathy, 14, and Diane, 10 . . .
As a lot of Detroiters who have
been there will attest, there's
no such thing as not wanting
to come back .. . Wife Gerrie
and ourselves have now joined
the ranks, too.
SIGHT-SEEING . . . Myra Co-
hen, pushing her three-year-old
son, Jeffrey, not too straight on
a swing at the beach, remark-
ing, "My equilibrium must be
off." . . . and little Jeffrey call-
FOR QUALITY PLUS QUANTITY
ing back, "Why don't you go put
it on, mommy!" . Myra is
daughter of Gertrude and Harry
RESTAURANT and DELICATESSEN
Oberstein . . . Hubby Harold
IN NORTHWOOD CENTER
asked his mother, Mrs. Bessie
Open Sunday and
D a il y 8 am - 10 p m 13 MILE & WOODWARD AT COOLIDGE
Cohen, with them on his two-
week vacation from the Free
Press, if- she was enjoying her-
self, and mom replied, "Why
not? Everyone else is!" . .
Sylvia Baker getting darker
3020 GRAND RIVER. Free Parking-TE 3-0700. Pri-
every day while husband, Ernie,
vate Banquet Rooms for wedding parties. Serving
covered self from head to foot
the World's Finest Steaks, Chops and Sea Foods for
more than 26 years. All Beef aged in our cellars.
to protect against the vicious
sun rays that almost sizzled his CHOP HOUSE
ears off! . . . The Baker kids, ROBIN HOOD'S serving the finest and most delicious of foods, Steaks,
teen-ager Deanna, Si.zie and Chops, Chicken Club Sandwiches. .3hort Orders. Delicious Hamburgers.
Bruce fun-fested galore and "Served as you like it."
wondered how their dog, Tin-
Open 24 Hours
20176 LIVERNOIS AVE., 11/2 blks. S. 8 Mile Rd.
ker, was doing back in Detroit
CHOICE
LIQUORS
• • • "Gosh," said little Suzie,
BANQUET FACILITIES
"I wish we could have brought MARIA'S PIZZERIA
Specializing in Pizza Pie and Famous Italian Foods
Tinker along with us. It sure
Parking Facilities . . . Carry-Out Service
must be terrible to live a dog's
life!" . . . Dorothy and Jack 7101 PURITAN—Open 11 a.m. to 3 a.m.—UN 1-3929
Sheraton coming to Taylor's
17 years ago on a fishing trip CLAM SHOP and BAR * TR 2-8800
. • . and now their two teen- Serving! Oysters, Clams, LOBSTERS, Steaks and Assorted Sea Foods
agers, Sharna, 19, and David, Music by Muzak
2675 E. GRAND BLVD.
18, are 15-year veterans at the
Prime
Beef
at
its
Very
Best! Pies baked on prem-
resort . . . Bernice and Leonard
ises. Special Luncheons and Dinners. Menus changed
Blumenreich with a mammoth
daily. Open 11 a.m.-8 p.m.
tractor tube, only slightly
19371 W. 8 Mile, 1 BIk. E. of Evergreen
smaller than that from an air- BEEF BUFFET
liner, for their children, Beth
Monday , Johnny Titus Trio
and Marc to use as an oversized
Chicorels' Dancing 6 nights.
Don Pablo (5 Nights)
floating rubber raft . . . Dave
Dinners- 5 p.m. Banquet Parties to 100.
Kenwood
and Millicent Hertzberg talk-
Free Parking — OPEN SUNDAYS
ing of longevity what with Mil-
KE. 7-7377
FENKELL
COR.
TELEGRAPH
licent's grandfather celebrating
his 100th birthday and her
grandmother reaching the 91
• Prime Beef • Shrimp • Lobster • Delmonico Steak • Chicken
mark . . . Both live in New
UN 4-7897
13300 W. 7 MILE cor. LITTLEFIELD
York . . . Janie Hertzberg, 2%
OPEN DAILY 11 8:30 P.M.; SAT. & SUN. to 9 P.M.
years old, wanted to know if
RESERVATIONS NOW BEING ACCEPTED FOR
she'd ever get to be that old
STAGS, BANQUETS and MEETINGS
and 14-year-old brother, Rich-
Fine American & litalian Food
ard. answered, "Sure, if you
_Open daily 11:30 a.m.-1 a.m.
CLOSED SUNDAYS
don't go out too far in the
COCKTAIL BAR
Banquet room available
water!"
TO 9-3988
17632 WOODWARD — North of 6 Mile
DISCUSSED TOPIC was of
life story about Lillian Ricker,
founder and director of the
Penrickton Nursery School for
29501 NORTHWESTERN HWY. bet. 12 & 13 Mile
Open Daily 9 A.M. - 9 P.M. Closed Mondays
Visually Handicapped, being
Serving Chicken & Turkey Luncheon and Dinner
featured in the recent July 30
CARRY OUT SERVICE — PRIVATE ROOM AVAILABLE
EL 6-9222
SQUARE DANCE PARTIES
issue of Saturday Evening Post
. . . The article, entitled, "She
Lavish SMORGASBORD with finest mar-
mated and smoked fish, dozens of hot and
Puts Blind Kids to Work," tells
c old dishes. Complete Continental Kitchen
how Lillian discovered the —steaks, chops, lobsters, duck,
etc. Beautiful private dining rooms for
school in Taylor, Mich., and parties. Home and business catering. Lunch from $1.25. Dinner from $2.95.
how she and, her staff train FREE PARKING 1014 E. JEFFERSON WO 2-1042
blind youngsters for a new life
20600 PLYMOUTH,
. . . Various groups in the Jew-
1 Mi. E. of. Telegraph
ish community help to support
Open 7 Days A Week
and maintain the nursery on
Luncheons — Dinners — Cocktails
Eureka Rd.
Dancing, Entertainment

PERRI'S

WHERE TO DINE
CARL'S

HERC'S

_

DUBBS BEEF BUFFET

Paradiso Cafe

McINERNEY'S FARM and OLD CIDER MILL

Stockholm

Members of the DETROIT
POST OFFICE CLERKS
UNION will hold their annual
Picnic and Field Day beginning
at 10 a.m. Sunday at the Utica
Amusement Park, 44000 Van
Dyke (between 19 and 20 mile
roads). Proceeds go to the
Union's health and welfare
fund.
- -

Beautiful Banquet Room, accommodating up to 400 Guests

FOR RESERVATIONS: BR 2-3040

The Cundari reach the finest
cuisine in a continental back-
ground with a choice of Amer-
ican and European specialties.

Luncheon 11 a..m-3 p.m.; Din-
ners 6-10 p.m. After-Theatre
Snacks 'till 4 a.m.

20021 W. McNichols cor. Evergreen — For Reservations — KE 3.2766

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