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July 07, 1961 - Image 22

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1961-07-07

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

.Movsas Goldoftas Will
Speak at Conference
for Jewish Education

ti

s.
Isr

Movsas Goldoftas, principal
of the Hayim Greenberg
Hebrew-Yiddish Shule, has been
invited to speak at the National
Conference for Jewish Educa-
tion of the L.Z.O. in United
Slates and Canada, to be. held



THE DETROIT JE

z

MOVSAS GOLDOFTAS

on July 13 to 16 at UNSER
CAMP, Highland Mills, N.Y.
Goldoftas will elaborate on the
topic, "Languages in Our
School." -
The following educators will
participate: . Dr. Urijah Engel-
man, "Jewish Education in
America;" Shlomo Weissman,
"Day Schools and - Afternoon
Schools;" M. Strygler, "Tradi-
tion and Religion;" U. Ruben-
stein, "Program of Activities."
A symposium on the topic
"Zionism and. Jewish Educa-
tion" will be given by Dr. Judah
Shapiro and Daniel Isaacson.
The national conference will
evaluate the entire curriculum
of the Movement's schools in
the United States and Canada.

To Help Distribute
German Compensation
Behind Iron Curtain

BONN, (JTA)—The West Ger-
man Government this week asked
the International Red Cross to
act as disbursing agent for monies
granted persons behind the Iron
Curtain entitled to compensation
for having been victims of Nazi
medical experiments during the
war. Germany has no diplomatic
relations with Hungary, Poland,
Romania a n d Czechoslovakia,
where many of these victims now
live.
The West . German Foreign
Office said that it will be helped
in the effort by the International
Red Cross. The Red Cross will
act as an intermediary between
the West German Government
and victims.

Einstein's Brother Refused to 'Pull `Hello' Costs 5c
Strings' to Enter U.S., Book Relates at Stern College
_ The brother of Albert Einstein, as a guest of the President. You All-Hebrew Day
a refugee from Hitler Germany, see, the atom bomb was just be-

could have used the scientist's
influence to enter the United
States, but rather than "pull
strings" he chose to wait in
Haiti until red tape allowed him
an entry permit to the U.S.
' Alexander King, in his auto-
biographical "May This House Be
Safe from Tigers" (Simon and
Schuster) tells of his accidental
meeting with Albert Einstein's
brother at a hotel in Haiti.
The nuclear scientist's brother
had a "very cultivated and charm-
ing family, and I must have
talked to them and even dined
with them at their table for
nearly a week before I discovered
that Mr. Einstein had a brother
in the United States called Al-
bert. I alsti learned something of
their recent history. Mr. Einstein
had been in the woolen business
back in Germany, where his an-
cestors had originally settled
about 300 years before."
Describing their flight from
Germany into Italy where they
" 'encountered a climate of such
overpowering fear all around us
that we had to make plans at
once to get out of there too',"
King goes on to describe the
Einsteins' patient wait to get out
of Haiti.
A fellow refugee who had
originally met the Einsteins on
the boat "came to announce some
very good news. His immigration
visa to enter the United States
had arrived that afternoon . .
" 'Tell me,' I said, 'how is it
that your young friend is allowed
to, leave here before you? Didn't
he arrive on the very same day
as you all did?'
" 'Oh, yes,' said Mr. Einstein.
`We all came on the same boat.
But, you see, he has a very
powerful uncle in the United
States who has somehow managed
to speed up the issuance of the
entry permit for him.'
" 'Really?' I said. 'What is his
uncle's name, anyway?'
" 'His name is Irving Gar-
funkel, I think,' said Mr. EM-
stein. 'He owns a drugstore in
some place called the Bronx,
and I understand he has con-
siderable influence with a lot
of important people there, don't
you see?'
King add, "But I had also seen
quite a number of items in the
daily press, that very same day,
which told of Albert Einstein's
being invited to the White House

01211C

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irfax, South-
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27

o Mr. and Mrs.
atz (Marlene Ben-
rlawn, Oak
ter,
ncy Beth.

ne 14 To
. and Mrs.
ydney iti man
m
(Dori Sax,
forme of Oak ark, Mich.),
175 -
, Oa Park, Ill., a
so
u .
*
*
Ju e 9—
r. and Mrs. Her-
ert Lef
y (Sharon Diskin),
eel, a son, Mitchell
Alan,

.

ilt

ginning to be compounded
around that time, and Mr. Roose,
velt had fallen into the habit of
frequently consulting with the
scientists on various aspects of
this new two-billion-dollar re-
search project.
"I particularly want you to
take note of the fact that the
great Albert dearly loved his
exiled brother and his family and
wrote them long, sympathetic let-
ters all through their Haitian
hegira, and yet, quite obviously,
he never once mentioned to the
President of the United States
that he had such close and dear
relatives languishing in the
nearby tropics. = .
"You know -perfectly well that
if he ever had mentioned it
Roosevelt, a warm-hearted and
impulsive man, would have issued
an emergency passport of some
kind and would have brought the
refugee Einsteins into this coun-
try at once.
"But Albert never brought it
up, and I'm sure that his brother
never entertained any such
thoughts .- either, because it just
wasn't their style of behavior. In
other words, the world might
have deteriorated a great deal in
their time, but they hadn't."

Buchhalter-Engel
Troth Announced

Diane Groner, a sophomore
from Omaha, greeted Lind a
Aranoff, a junior from Miami
Beach, with a bright "hello"
in the halls of Yeshiva Univers-
ity's Stern College for Women
one morning recently and Sarah
Barash, a senior from Denver,
promptly collected a nickel for
charity.
The sophomore from Omaha
could have avoided the whole
thing and stayed five cents
richer if she had only said,
"shalom."
This was only one of the
many times that students at
Stern College, America's first
liberal arts college for women
under Jewish auspices, had to
dig into their purses to support
charitable causes. The day had
been set aside for the speaking
of Hebrew, and only Hebrew,
during non-class hours by the
girls themselves.
Their Student Council h
passed the edict
rt
to promot
e to
a nve
tional Heb
at t
ew York
City col e. ti All ls at Stern
are bi- gual to varying de-
grees. ll mus to ebre
Or m
have a
edge
t.

MISS HELENE BUCHHALTER

Mr. and Mrs. Asher Buchhalter
of Whitcomb Ave. announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Helene Miriam, to Aaron Eugene
Engel, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Edward Engel of Cherrylawn
Ave. An Aug. 27 wedding is
ed.

the Finest in Music

ye Diamond

and -His Orchestra

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N.Y. Federation's $10
Program Will Improve

. NEW YORK, (JTA) — The
Federation of Jewish Philan-
thropies of, New York an-
nounced plans for a $102,165,000
capital funds development pro-
gram over a three-year period
to broaden medical and social
services provided by its more
than 100 affiliated medical and
welfare agencies.
Lawrence A. Wien, Federa-
tion president, described the
program as "the largest single
undertaking ever attempted by
a voluntary welfare group to
advance medical a n d • • 1
e ar
services." He said t
e effort
proposing t
a our Jewish-
in - order
s 'equal to the
sponsor
gress f knowledge and
great
the c lenging growth o needs.
It • the Jewish corn nity's
butio are of
CO
all
e p
to e well-
era ns."
for
ds wi be provi
new
mor han 100 projec
and
const tion, exp
modern
dings,
include new
ospi, s for the
new homes
rge-scale moderni-
aged and
zation • a
renovation program
isting buildings awl
in many
facilitie
Of th
en
fund, $
located
hose 1
medic
care exp
8,150,000
care of t
ge , $8,556,0 for
family we e-child c
and
vocational g
,092,896
for community centers and re-
ligious- education, and $1,878,-
775 for camps.
Salim L. Lewis, chairman of
the campaign, said the program
was based on the findings of
various studies during the past
four years, including a demo-
graphic study in 1959 of Jewish
population trends in the greater
New York area made by the
Federation and member agen-
cies.
He expressed confidence that
the Jewish community would

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TRODUCTORY TUITION
EGISTRATIONS

40,000 Participate
at Herzl Institute

NEW YORK, (JTA) —
ward of 40,000 persons ha
tended lectures and sy
conducted during the las
son by the Herzl Institute,
cording to a summary of
Institute's activities, released
by Dr. Ema nu el Neumann,
president of the Herzl Founda-
tion

STIC FURNITURE
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7

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ontribu •
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sized that
fu progra
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in addit•
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a
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a e funds.
e said contr•
be
SO
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from in
uals, foundations,
publicly
ned cor e- or. tions and
labor
ons. Th
n als
expect to rect.
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propri
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os
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and res ch a
o seek St
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or at Camp, Call Collect: Northport 386-4911

Camp Director — Dr. Joseph Melton

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