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February 16, 1962 - Image 16

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1962-02-16

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

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS — Friday, February 16, 1962 -- 16

Workmen Circle Concert
to Feature Sidor Belarsky

The Workmen's Circle will
present the operatic basso and
.. recording art-
ist, Sidor Be-
larsky, in a
concert of
Jewish music
Sunday, March
4, 8:30 p.m., at
the Labor
Zionist Insti-
tute, B•oren-
stein's and
• Spitzer's Book
Belarsky Store. For in-
formation call the Workmen's
Circle, KE '7-5440. •

Klutznick to Address
JWB National Parley

Dr. Herbert Kaufman
Discovers Drug
Against True Virus

NEW YORK, (JTA)—A Jew-
ish research expert reported he
has discovered what may be the
first effective drug treatment
for a true virus disease.
Dr. Herbert E. Kaufman, head
of opthalmology at the Univer-
sity of Florida, reported on his
findings at an international
symposium here on virus re-
search. He reported on his re-
search on two drugs which were
found to be potent against an
eye infection caused by the
herpes simplex virus.
Kaufman said he had used
the two drugs in the treatment
of infections caused by the virus
in the corneas of rabbits and
later of 'a central group of hu-
man patients, in cooperation
with specialists of the Massachu-
setts Eye and Ear Infirmary of
Boston. Without treatment, only
one in ten such infections ends
without . leaving serious damage
to the cornea.

Jewish Children's Library Enriched by
Sadie R. Weilerstein's 'Ten and a Kid'

Sadie Rose Weilerstein, the
wife of Rabbi B. Reuben Weil-
erstein of Atlantic City, has
gained fame for her Jewish
children's stories, especially

Ambassador Philip M. Klutz-
nick, member of the permanent
U.S. delegation to the United
Nations and the United States
representative on the UN Econ-
omic and Social Council
(ECOSOC), and other well-
known Jewish, civic and Gov-
ernment leaders will address
MRS. WEILERSTEIN
the 1962 National Biennial Con-
her
book
"The Adventures of
The University of Michigan
vention of the National Jewish
Welfare Board, at the Deau- used its old ship model towing K'tonton" that has gone into
ville Hotel, Miami Beach, Fla., tank for 58 years before replac- many printings.
ing it with a new one last year.
Her status as an author and
April 4 to 8.
as a story-teller is • greatly en-
hanced with her latest book,
"Ten and a 'Kid," published by
Doubleday. It is a charming
book, replete with many tales,
all revolving around a family
of eight children and their par-
ents—and the kid who came
into their lives on a Seder
night.
Impressively illustrated by
Janina Domanska, an eminent
artist whose works have been
featured in many national
c 1-J1 G, Att.r-4
r
cD
magazines, the book contains
of Jewish Events
A Weekly Review
the stories which Mrs. Weiler-
stein's mother told her about
her childhood in Lithuania
and which the American-
born author of this new book
has, retold her children and
grandchildren. Now they are
available for all English-
reading children, in a style
which recaptures the Lithu-
anian environment without
making it appear foreign to
Americans.' The illustrations,
while' indicating the Lithu-
anian background, lend to the
stories a universal aspect that
will make them beloved to
youngsters of all faiths and
nations.
While the parents, Avrom
Itik and Gittel, and all the chil-
dren, Esther, Fayge, Goldie,
Reizel, Teppele and Tseppele,
Kezele and Dovidel, and sev-
eral of the neighbors and the
interesting family's friends play
their roles in these stories, it
is Reizele who stands out. It is
she who hoped for Elijah the

THE PERFECT GIFT
for Any Occasion .. •

THE JEWISH NEWS



Brings the World
to your fingertips

Bnai Brith Votes
Brotherhood Award to
Roman Catholic Priest

By means of. . .
Direct teletype from the
capitals of the World
and from our own Nation's
Capitol, with special representatives
in the White House and
both Houses of Congress.

ORDER YOUR SUBSCRIPTION
OR GIFT SUBSCRIPTION NOW
CALL

YE 8-9364

NEW YORK, (JTA) — A
Roman Catholic priest was voted
as the recipient of the Brother-
hood Award of a Bnai Brith
lodge in Canarsie, a section in
Brooklyn.
The award, to be given by
the lodge at a meeting sched-
uled for Feb. 22, has been voted
to Msgr. Vincent 0. Genova,
pastor of the Holy Family
Church in Canarsie.
The award was voted to
Msgr. Genova because, last fall,
he . made available for general
community use a large plot of
land donated to his parish for
an athletic field. "Brotherhood,"
said Msgr. Genova, "is a con-
scious movement of adults —
children accept each other at
face value:" Children from fam-
ilies of all faiths in the area,
including many Jewish homes,
use the playing field.

Hospitals in Israel
Israel has some 140 hospitals,
of which about 80 are owned
by the government or public
institutions, with the remainder
privately owned..

Prophet to come to the Seder,
and it was in response to her
silent prayer that the little kid
walked into the house while
they were singing the -Had
Gadya, and it is as Gadya that
the kid brings them all luck.
The warmth that permeates
the stories in this book imme-
diately absorbs the reader and
is absorbed by him. The co-
operativeness of the family, its
Jewish faith, its devotion com-
bine to make it heartwarming
and inspiring.
In the course of this fam-
ily's life, there is a Jewish
spirit that leads to a full
understanding of the Jewish
festivals, Jewish customs and
the ways of Jewish family
life. Many tales are told, and
there are also exciting ad-
ventures, the most stirring

involving Kezele who was
snatched by a gypsy_ who
wanted to steal from him
the Yad—the Torah pointer
he was handling without his
mother's knowledge—and the
rescue that came through
Todros who beat up and
drove off three gypsies
single-handed.
Reizel's quest for and acqui-
sition of a knowledge of read-
ing Hebrew, the family's cele-
bration of the Jewish festivals,
the making of the Hanukah
dreidels by the father, mother's
gathering of feathers for bed-
ding as her daughter's trousseau
—all combine to make a mar-
velous, instructive, entertaining
and exciting set of tales. Mrs.
Weilerstein has enriched .the
Jewish children's library with
her "Ten and a Kid." —P. S.

Anti-Semitic Artist
May Be Deported

Rose Halprin Doubts
Merger of General
Zionist Organizations

HARTFORD, (JTA)—Federal
immigration authorities were
reported this week to be investi-
gating the case of a Westport
artist who was convicted on a
variety of state and Federal
charges growing out of a two-
year anti-Semitic mail campaign.
The artist, Alan F. P. Moyler
of West Redding, a British sub-
ject, pleaded guilty to the
charges in district and Federal
courts and was sentenced to
fines totaling $700 and placed
on three years' probation. Jail
terms totaling 210 days were
suspended.
William J. Kennedy, Deputy
District Director of the Immi-
gration and Naturalization Serv-
ice, said that an investigation
for possible deportation of Moy-
ler was under way since he is a
China-born British national who
entered the United States in
1952. He never acquired Amer-
ican citizenship. Some of the
victims received dead rats and
bats in Moyler's mailings.

Friends of Hebrew
University to Hear
Earl of Balfour


The Earl of Balfour is coming
to the United States from
Scotland for the purpose of
opening the 1962 development
program of the American
Friends of the Hebrew Univer-
sity at a national meeting to be
held in Miami Beach, Feb. 17
to 19, it was announced by
Judge Louis E. Levinthal of
Philadelphia, chairman of the
three-day conference.
Lord Balfour—nephew of the
author of the Balfour Declara-
tion of 1917, which pledged the
establishment of the Jewish
National Home in Palestine —
will address the 1962 Scopus
Award Dinner at the Americana
Hotel, Feb. 18. Samuel Rothberg
of Peoria, Ill., will receive the
Award for "extraordinary serv-
ices to the Hebrew University
of Jerusalem."

St. Paul Catholic
Hospital Has Jewish
Chairman of Board

ST. PAUL, Minn., (JTA) —
When the new Catholic Divine
Redeemer Memorial Hospital
opens next month in South 'St.
Paul, it will do so with a Jew
as chairman of its board and his
wife as president of the hospital
auxiliary.
Moreover, thanks to this inter-
faith arrangement, the Sister
who will be the dietitian at the
hospital knows how to make
knishes. She was taught how by
Mrs. Edward Rikess, the auxiliary
president. Her husband, a car
dealer, and she are also very
active in the Jewish community.
They have been hosts at lun-
cheon and dinner meetings to
many priests and nuns during
fund-raising and construction ac-
tivity for the new hospital.

TEL AVIV, (JTA) — Mrs.
Rose Halprin, co-chairman of
the two presently ex is ti n.g
World Confederations of Gen-
eral Zionists, expressed per-
sonal doubts and reservations
about a possible merger of the
competing organizations.
She told a press conference
that the confederation of which
she is co-chairman nevertheless
would discuss the entire prob-
lem of merger at a convention
in May.
She said that Hadassah would
insist on the principle that
there should be no identifica-
tion between the merged con-
federation and any political
party in Israel.
Commenting on a proposal
that a branch of the General
Zionist movement should be es-
tablished in Israel to deal only
with problems of the Zionist
movement, Mrs. Halprin said
she could not accent the idea
that the same people who head
the Liberal party in Israel
would also be heads of the Gen-
eral Zionist movement proposed
now.
Mrs. Halprin expressed sur-
prise over "hints" from Dr. Em-
anuel Neumann—who heads the
other confederation — that if
Hadassah blocked the path to
merger, he would try to get
other organizations, now affili-
ated with Mrs. Halprin's group,
to join a united confederation.
She said that "If this is a
threat, I can face it and I will
be firm on our non-identifica-
tion principle."
Asked to comment, Dr. Neu-
mann said that Mrs. Halprin's
position, as reported, amounts
to a rejection of the idea of uni-
fication—even of the suggested
compromise plan of including
within a United Confederation,
not the Liberal Party as such,
but a Zionist body to be set up
in Israel for purely Zionist pur-
poses. "We, on our part," Dr.
Neumann pointed out, "accept
and favor • the principle of non-
involvement in Israel's internal
politics; but we are not pre-
pared to exclude from a world
confederation a group of like-
minded Israeli Zionists because
they are resident Israelis and
citizens of Israel. That would
be absurd."
Dr. Neumann further stated:
"We must likewise reject the
idea that a Zionist group in Is-
rael cannot be affiliated with a
world confederation of General
Zionists, if the leadership of
such a Zionist group includes
persons who occupy prominent
positions in the Liberal Party.
To exclude them on that ground
would mean. denying them
either their rights and duties as
citizens of Israel, or their status
and rights as members of the
World Zionist Organization.
Such a position would be illogi-
cal, un-Zionist in spirit and con-
trary to the structure and pat-
tern of the Zionist movement."

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