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October 23, 1961     The Jewish Transcript
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October 23, 1961

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OCTOBER 23 -- HESHVAN 13, 5722 SEATTLE, WASHINGTON Senator Proxmire of Wisconsin ,Guest Speaker at Israel Bond Banquet to Be Held November 2 Ab% Polik, general chairman of the Seattle Committee for Israel Bonds, has announced that Senator William Proxmire of Wisconsin will be the guest speaker at the Israel Bond Dinner, which will be held at the Ezra Bessa- roth auditorium on November 2 at 6:30 p.m. Senator Prox- mire is well known for identifying himself with humani- tarian and Jewish endeavors and with every effort to advance democratic causes around the world. Eichmann Verdict Expected Soon ' JERUSALEM (JTA) -- The long-awaited judgment in the trial of former Gestapo Colonel Adolf Eichmann is tentatively scheduled to be handed down in November, the G o v e r n m e n t Press Office indicated. . The tentative date was dis- closed in connection with a deci- si0n by the press office to open negotiations with overseas film and television companies to re- cord the verdict; Capital Cities Broadcasting C o m p a n y, the American firm which televisec the lengthy trial from its start last April 11 to its end on Au- gust. 14, will not be among the bidders because of finarcial losses it incurred. It was reported that the press office was setting the same terms for filming the delivery ofthe verdict as those on which Capital C i t i e s obtained the rights to televising the trial. The terms include a non-profit "pub- lic service" clause and one stat- ing that the film must b made available to any company inter- ested in distributing o showing the proceedings. It was also re- ported that the major United States television networks might form a pool to cover the costs Of televising the verdict proceed- ings. BALTIMORE (JTA). -- A grant of $1,850,000 has been given to Sinai Hospital of Balti- more by. the National Cancer Institute for a seven-year pro- gram of research on chemical approaches to combating the disease, i.t was announced by Joseph Sherbow, president of the hospital. SENATOR PROXMIRE Installation ai Herzl Set for October 29 The Herzl Conservative Con- gregation will install its officers at a gala Installation Dinner which will be held in the Syna- gogue Vestry Auditorium on Sunday evening, October 29, at 6:00 o'clock The officers to be installed include Harry Schwartz, presi- dent; Harry J. Cohn, first vice president; Myer Grashin, sec- ond vice president; Harry Moises, secretary; and Bert Klatzker, treasurer. The .mem- bers of the Board of Governors of the Congregation will also be installed. They are: Messrs. ]heldon Ames, Reynold Atlas Jack Berch, Jules Berger, Al- bert Bienn, Joseph Dwoskin lack Farber, Murray Finkel- stein, Harry Friedman, Edward Glazer, Leon Kaplan, Jacob Kremen, Jack Lemberg, Aaron Maslan, Jack Pincher, Allen Rosen, Dalbert Ryclter, Rob- ert Sachs, Ludwig Stern and Richard Willner. The Sisterhood is arranging a full course meat' dinner for.the occasion. A program of muSiC and song. is being planned to entertain the many members and friends who: are exlected to be present. Reservations for the dinner may be made by calling the Herzl Office, EA. 4-1580. Yavneh Synagogue To Be Seaflle's Newest A new congregation to be known as Yavneh Synagogue has been organized by a group of people residing in the Sew- ard Park and adjacent area. The intent and purpose of this con- gregation is to serve in a tradi- tional Torah manner the spir- itual needs of the many families who live in this vicinity. It is not the wish of the newly estab- lished synagogue to interfere in any manner with existing or- thodox Congregations. The following officers were elected at a recent, organiza- tional meeting: president, Jo- seph Russak; vice president, Peter Damm; secretary-treas- urer, Ben Willner; David Ten- nenbaum, Gabai, and Irving P. Feinberg, Gabai. Until a permanent site can be acquired, Sabbath and Holy Day services are temporarily being held at the Kline Galland Home, 7500 Seward Park Ave. All interested are welcome. For further information call Ben Willner during evening hours at PA 2-3221. PHILADELPHIA (JTA). discrimination against Jews in Philadelphia is at a low level but there are still places in Greater Philadelphia where Jews cannot buy or rent homes the 23rd anniversary dinner meeting of the Jewish Coln- munity Relations Council was told. The highlight of the evening will be a celebration of Prime M i n i s t e r Ben-Gurion's 75th birthday in the form of a dra- matic presentation by a theatri- cal group. Entertainment will also be provided by Mr. ad Mrs. Elisha Rachovitzky of Is- rael on the accordion and the halil, respectively. Senator Proxmire entered pol- itics in 1950 when he ran suc- cessfully for the state assembly seat from the Madison area. He defeated the six-term incumbent in the Democratic primary and won over the Republican candi- date by a two-to-one margin in the elections As a state assem- blyman, he ',made an astounding record of getting controversial bills through the Republican- dominated lower house" (New York Post, Sept. 1, 1957). He also earned a reputation as a severe critic of Senator McCar- thy. ' ..... One of his first actions in the Senate was to urge President Eisenhower to replace Agricul- ture Secretary Ezra Taft Benson . . immediately with some- one who will act promptly and with determination to raise farmers' income to a fair level" (New York Herald Tribune, Sept, 13, 1957). In the last few weeks of the 1957 session, he voted in'favor of the civil right bill, the mutual security appro- priations bill for fiscal 1958, and the bill to amend the United States ode to restrict use of the FBI files by defendants in criminal cases. Assisting Mr. Polik on the Executive Committee of the Is- rael Bond Committee this fall are: Ben Bridge, the new State Chairman and Co-Chairman; Leo A. Meltzer, co-chairman; Mrs. Joseph Russak, Women, s Division Chairman; Mrs. Shel- don Steinberg, co-chairman, and many others. Senator Proxmire will be in- troduced at the dinner by Sol Esfeld, first Israel Bond Chair- man in the city of Seattle. Reservations for the dinner at $Jper person can be obtained at the 'Israel bond office, 5151 Arcade building, or phone MA 4-0910. Many Novel Features Will Be Included In Hadassah's 2nd Fair Hadassah's 2nd Annual Fair will be highlighted on T and radio. "King's Queen," Ben Donovan, will preview a few of the delicious dishes to be served at the Fair on her Channel 5 show on Tuesday, October 31, at 3:00 p.m. Mrs. William Ross and Mrs. Matt Weissman will empt the viewing audience with their fa- incus "Old World" dishes, as Seattle and a top-notch auction- eer will be at the fair auction- Memorial Services For Rabbi Kahan To Be October 29 Special memorial services for Rabbi Dr. Isidore Kahan will be held at Congregation Ezra Bes- saroth, 5217 S. Brandon Street on Sunday, October 29, at 7 p.m. Members of Ezra Bessaroth the Congregation of which Rab- !bi Kahan was spiritual leader until his retirement two years ago, and friends are invited to take part in this tribute to a be- loved man and great spiritual leader of Seattle Jewry. Jewish Federation To Set Policies ,For Oommunal Needs NEW YORK (JTA)  Basic problems concerning American Jewish community life will be discussed by more than 1,000 representatives from J e wish communities at the four-day General Assembly of the Coun- cil of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds. The Assembly will open on November 16 in Dallas, Texas. The convocation will formu- late policies to deal with the most comprehensive responsibil- ities, needs and problems, in the United States arid 'abroad, con- fronting any group of American and Canadian Jewry. It will also discuss 1962 fund-raising re- quirements for various Jewish activities. Keynote general sessions will deal with welfm:e, health and educational goals of America in the next decade and changes projected to meet new needs, the special responsibilities and revisions in store for the Jewish community, developments in Eu- rope and Israel assessed by the overseas delegation of the Coun- cil in its first-hand study and consultations this past summer. Council's 2nd Angel Ball to Have Capacity Attendance Nov. 18 On Saturday, Novemher 18, the Seattle Section, National Council of Jewish Women, will present its Second Angel Ball at the Grand Ballroom of the Olympic Hotel. This formal af- fair is complimentary to mem- bers of the Seattle Section who have become "Council Angels" by their donation of merchan- dise to the Council Thrift Shop" This year's ball will take place in a Parisian garden, and the goal of year-long effort has been to earn a "Passport to. Paris," and the Angel Ball Only six hundred people may attend, and this attendance contest has spurred members to eontribut, excellent, salable All costs of the complimentary evening are met from Thrift Shop profits, and the "quality merchandise" which fills the Thrift Shop enables it to serve as the sole source of operational i funds for the Seattle Section's local, national, and international programs of service, education: and welfare. Locally, the Seattle Se, provides the messenger service at King County Harborview Hospital, ,trained Council members as remedial reading instructors to lublic school chil- dren, transportation and recrea- tion at the Caroline Kline ' . . I Galland Home, transenbes ehfl-i dren's books into Braille for the blind. With the Jewish Commu- nity Center, it operates the highly popular and successful Golden Age Club for senior citi- zens. Its program of scholarships to worthy Jewish students for higher education ranks as one of the highest scholarship pro- grains at the University of Washington. In addition, the Se- attle Seetion contributes to many national and international programs of the National Coun- cil of Jewish Women in the field of scholarships and teacher training. Mrs. Ralph Sehoenfeld is vice-[ president in charge of the Thrift! Shop. Over-all Chairman of the Angel Ball, Mrs. Edward F. Stern, Ball Chairmen: Mines. Louis Dulien, Paul Friedlander, Alfred Sheridan. Decorations: Mmes. Marvin Kearns, Harvard NEXT EDITION November 6, 1961 Deadline: October30 VOLUME XXX, NUMBER 4 AnnualMeeting Of I From a Non-Jewish !1Gjkur CholJm Marks American Jewish I Friend I/Seventieth Girthday. Commlllee Nov. 6 meMlI;.aFraa?beHaofkSe , liOn November 5 David Danzig The American Jewish Com- mittee announces that it has se- cured David Danzig, director of the national program of the organization, as the speaker for the annual dinner and meeting of Seattle Chapter This ear's event will be in the Georgian Room oz the Olympic Hotel Monday evening, November 6: Donald Hochberg is chapter[ ctmirman. !1' Rservations may be made through Stanley D. Golub, co-] chairman of the dinner, MA 32 3609. "We are extremely pleased to have David Danzig as our speaker," said Donald Hoch- berg. "He combines an exten d sive knowledge of Jewish com munal life with the talents of an experienced administrator" A gradaute of the PennsyN vania School of Social Work and former National Program Director of the United Service Organization (USO) from 1942 to 1946, Mr. Danzig is respon- sible for the coordination and implementation of the Commit, tees' diversified human relations programs. Mr. Danzig has written num- erous articles or social work publications. He is a trustee of the Foundation for International Progress in Management and a member of the Board of the In- ternational Advisory Council.. He has lectured at the Penn: of Albert M. Franco, Cam- paign Chairman for the Fed- erated Jewish Fund and Council, sent him a card from Israel, after having been to Egypt and other countries, with the following message: Greetings from Israel. We feel more at home here than .any place, so .far. We are now having lunch on the Sea of Galilee--a hotel built out from the shore The work being done here in building, etc., makes your efforts well worth it, in your donations to Israeli drives. Jews Lead All Religious Groups In 90nations To Charily ANN ARBOR, Mich. (JTA)-- American Jews lead all other !religious groups in this country in the amounts of money they donate to charities and to other individuals, according to the re- sults of a survey announced here by Dr. James N. Morgan, professor of economics at the University of Michigan. In donations to charities, 51 percent of America's Jews con- tribute $50 or more annually, while among other religious groups the ratio is: Episcopali- ans, 43 percent; iLutherans, 25 percent; and Catholics, 20 per- cent Forty-five percent of the Jews give $50 or more annually to other individuals, the ratio for some of the other groups be- ing: Lutherans, 31 percent; Epis- copalians, 28 percent; Catholics 24 percent. The survey shows, however that Jews are lower than some :of the other groups in giving to their religious institutions In the category of church dona- tions, Lutherans lead with 67 percent; Roman Catholics come ext with 65 percent; Episcopa- lians follow with 63 percent; while the Jewish percentage is 55. The study found that people who attend their religious DR. SAMSON R. WEISS Dr. Samson R. Weiss, Execu- tive Vice President of the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congrega- tions of America, will deliver the principal address at a ban- quet commemorating the seven- tieth anniversary of Congrega- tion Bikur Cholim, Sunday eve- ning, November 5, at the Syna- gogue. Leaders of our city and state governments are also ex- pected to attend the dinner. Dr. Weiss received his rab- binical diploma from the Ye- shiva of Mir in Europe and, prior to his appointment with the Orthodox Union, headed faculties in Jewish institutions of higher learning in Wuerzburg, Germany, and Baltimore and Detroit in the United States. Dinner reservations, at a charge of $6.00 per plate, may be made by telephoning EA 3-2121. The Seventieth Anniversary Observance committee consists of Sam Prottas, general chair- man; Ben Bridge, vice-chair: man; Marshall Hartholz, secre- tary; Sam Steinberg, treasurer; Mrs. Ben Genauer, Israel Volo- tin and Jack Steinberg, general members, and the following de- partment heads: Mrs. Harry Buttni, historian; Harry St- dell, reservations; Mrs. Bertha Sulman and Mr. Max Stusser lIUnanticipated Needs Dmand CASH! The Federated Jewish Fund and Council has embarked on an extraordinary campaign to greatly speed the flow of cash. An appeal to all givers to the Fund to pay their pledges immedi- ately.--because of the desperate need which has arisen overseas-is now being broadcast. In announcing one of the most intensive efforts for cash ever held in the history of the Fund, Leo A. Meltzer, Chairman of the Cash Mobilization Committee of the Fund, .pointed to reports that have been received of an altogether unantici- pated and qreatly increased rate of immiqration to Israel. "Whereas," he said, "it had been ex- that approximately 2,500 Jewish refugees arrive in Israel each month, nearly 6,000 have been coming monthly. The additional 3,000 was completely unexpected. The ability of these to leave lands in which they prefer not to in which they may have been unhappy and uncomfortable for sundry reasons and to emigrate to Israel where they may live in freedom and hope is a great blessing and one that we, as members of the Jewish community welcome with all our hearts! "Yet," he pointed out, "a shortage of money may produce very much suffering, and those for whom we strive so hard may become the ill-fed, the ill-housed, the ill-clothed." Mr. Meltzer also accented that, "We must pro- vide for this greatly increased number of human beings at the same time as we stoutly strengthen our sustenance of all of the agencies'of Jewish life which depend on us. These Jewish agencies which cater to the well-being of Jewish people through- out our land and abroad, and which strengthen our-Jewish community, would have their pro- grams endangered unless a greatly increased flow of cash takes place." This Committee recently determined to make a special appeal to all givers to speed payments. All people who pledged to the Federated Fund will unquestionably be making their payments to the Fund during the normal course of events. But since the Fund was intent on doubling its normal flow of cash, the Committee is asking every qiver not to wait for a later time at which he would ordinarily make his payment, but to make his payment now. Dr. Norman W. Clein, President of the Fund, asks that those qivers who will be contacted by volunteers be gracious and courteous with those who give up their time to assist in the accelerated flow of money. He stressed that people who pledge to the Federated Fund always redeem their pledges in time but he urged that because of the great immediate need, payments should be made now and he stated "He who gives quickly, gives twice." sylvania School of Social Work, houses of worship give more to anniversary greetings; and Ir- Ran'N.einn Denounces [P-..tov f.o.o 1}1_.,. the International University of the church of their choice than Social Studies in Rome, and those who do not attend their win Lawson, publicity, uv., ,w,.v,. [UaAaL AOZ ZIOAA _. -. Proposal To'Give ArabslChildren,s Pla Fo elsewhere ___ __!churches or synagogues Disarmament Subject Choice of Returning t,.,. ... y r Young. _, , _,_Adult Council.__: ::_F00.esenting.. :_,L At Genler s Forum IIMJERUSALEM1 .... n  st e  Davld(rA'--Primel t, nanuKanBen - Gurion' . eas0n. . ,,* -- .... : l A casting call is going out for ousy .a,enaar for Com,ng/00OnTnS  ,ew LOOK ac .lsarma- fired a broadside at 'the m-theCcnter Sta mrs nex ro ,, . ,, . I g .tp duc- ment is the Aopm chosen iOrtsidious nronoal to lve Arabiin, ,'h, o H,,h,,*" o the J.C.C.s next Focus-forum . " . ........ [ - -tehlldiens pla abou D x ld and refugees fleedom of choice to re " ' ' a " presemau0n, accoromg to mrs. '-r .... " ............... t turn to Israel. /Goliath, planned for presenta- nu ace xtapnaes, general series " " tion at " " chairman Dr David Stadler Dr ] The background of his re]ec- Chanukah. Mlckle Ross, - - :'2 "- - - ' ";'lion of that proposal, made in who will'direct the play, will noaus wurpney anct ,eonara  .,  .. __, ...__ .hlconduct readin. .^.. ..... , Wessels will head un the n.,] israel s rarnamen, wa L t: .  Iu I,c parG discussion on disarmament" at frthcmmg debate m theI the Center on Thursday, Novem- United Nations General As- Regular bridge sessions are being held by the &C.C.'s Young Adult Council at the Center on Tuesday evenings, 8 p.m., with Jerry Herman as chairman of this activity Herman stressed the informality of the evening and said that if there was enough interest, a b rid g e in- structor would be engaged to as- sist beginners and those who would like to advance further in their knowledge of the game. "Although this activity is being sponsored by the Young Adults, we will welcome all Center members," he concluded. Esther Rousso, co-chairman with Selma Azose of tile Mixer Leavitt, Jack Muscatel, and Sid-l-- ney Pinch. Hostesses: Mmes.  - = -- Sanford Bernbaum, Abe Gold/jenter ASSISTS In man, Elihu Hurwitz, and Jayl..,.R ..A ,a. l Jacobs, Usher: Mrs. Pat Stusser.[J'L, orK With the closing of the JWB- USO office for the Seattle area, the National Jewish Welfare Board has requested the Seattle Jewish Community Center to as- sume part of the 'functions of that agency, in its responsibility to the NJWB as a constituent member. Harold P. Glass, presi- dent of the Center, announced Script: Mmes. Walter Cagen, George Tall, Philip Weinstein. Reservations and Seating: Mmes. Jack Epstein and Victor Cal- deron. Music: r. Joe Daniels. Publicity: Mrs. Carl Koch. Thrift Shop Committee: Mmes. Raymond Cowen, Alex Crohn, Norman Friedman, Abe Gold- man, Henry Hayum, Irving Le- committee, announced that the ber 2, 8 p.m. Mrs. Seymour Kaplan, chair- man for the evening, stated that each of the panelists will probe the subject from his own par- ticular viewpoint, and that those in the audience will be able to enter into the discussion during the question and answer period following the main presentation. The panelists are from widely varied backgrounds. Dr. Stadler is a geneticist on the University of Washington faculty, and earned his doctorate at Prince- ton University. Wessels, an in- vestment broker, is a University of Washington graduate, a mem- ber of the Seattle Society of Investment Men, and the Ameri- can Civil Liberties Union. Dr. Murphey who was the director of the American Friends Service Committee Seminar 'on Asia for Diplomats, held during the Col- sembly on the report of the United Nations Relief and Works Agency That report spe- cifically proposed such a free choice. Speaking in reply to a Herut motion for a debate on the Government policy toward the refugees, the Prime Minister said this was a policy calculated to destroy Israel. He said that all the Arabs who lived in Israel when the Jewish State was established still live in Israel and that they have been joined by some 30,000 Arabs whose' return was ar- ranged under a family reunion program of the Israel Govern- ment. The number of Arabs who lived in the area allocated by the United Nations to Israel and who left voluntarily or on Aaab leaders' orders is not greater than the number of Jewish refu- MICKIE ROSS at tile Cen'r on Monday, Oc- tober 30; Tuesday, October 31, and Thursday, November 2, all at 8 p.m. YAC'e next mixer would be on ombo Conference, is a geogra- gees fronl Arab countries, the Su%d  ..... her5 8"30 m pher at the University of Prime Minister declared. He said ........ ' "'_.'__'..':  i:,orai Washington, and has traveled that there had been unplanned he pray, .wrmen oy Hindi er evm, u - " ro - " " g r OKS, has lntlSlC add 1 'lies a.;.. ,m ho n,,.o,q --"*h -- extensively in the Middle East. but effectix e exchange of popu- . _ . " . -  5 ' _-,/,,s. .... Y:-_'..:' -_ Open to the entire community, lations and there was neither a :composes Dy 'nal'mS },'elmnan, enterralnmen program . . .... lie " ,, yaie llle tealn Allo VlOe .......... o the e-e-in" this series of Focus--an Adult prachcal posmbfllty nor moral .... , ' " cu auu pme t v . g ,, , ltne Uente tlgels successful _ ." . .IForum presentations, is frank-l justification for 'turning the _ , "  " s ' Harold Mmsky nas smreo[ o,,,, ..... , on Paae 3 tclock back" [prooucuon of"Capt. Noah," pre- " "  ...........  " " sel t ' " " giving dancing lessons for the t  ed last spring. Mss :Ross Council on Sunday evenings at[ _ ' .... .- _ . Istressed that legitimate singing 7:30. Fees for 10 classes are $13/$1p!I[1  W|d i h|ldren I Tt_II vices a/.e not necessary to audi- 1 ...,=w .............. "' ion ;for Center members and $15 for ..... it foi the parts, and that nlost meo ento U of the rots me , 'nonmembers and p all Se." l Mnhhv.lnhNv l)rnnrnm i ' P''." " for adults. Es- young aaults ]n tne communlt3. , ousussell "Will GCSlgll tile The Young Adult Council of Fro m "Magicburgers" t o about David and Goliath will be sets and costumes and Mrs. Da- "Magic Time," the Center's new tile attraction; and on December Hobby-Lobby program for chil- dren from 6 to 12 years of age, will carry out the theme of "The Magic World of Children," when it opens at the JCC off Sunday, November 5, at ]2:30, with a bushel of "Magicburgers" for children and their parents as the start of an exciting eight week program. "We definitely feel that chil- dren's imaginations should be stimulated. We sometimes un- derestimate their abilities and their understanding; therefore, we must give them a program which will cause them to reach out, to use their minds and de- velop their sensibilities in new 24, a Magic Simw, presented by the children together with an outstanding local magician, will wind up the eight week session. Included in the regular activi- ties are photography, a magic club, tumbling and trampoline, l folk dancing and singing, a newspaper, arts and crafts and creative dramatics. The entire series of programs will begin with tile "Magicburger" feast at 12:30, Sunday, November 5, to be followed by an assembly for the infi:oduction of the "magi- clans" who will bring the indi- vidual activities to life and chos- ing of areas of interest. The program will continue for the vid Krom will be 1he accompa- nist. Production dates have been set for Sunday afternoons, De- cemher 10 and December 17. Continuing at the Center on Saturday and Sunday evenings through November 5, is the Cen- ter Stagers' production of Moss Hart's show business comedy, "Light Up the Sky." Featured in the cast are Gerson M. Gold- man, Peter Fisher, Elsie Lavoy, Mickie oss, Marilyn Mattocks, Murray Guterson and Vic War- ren. Supporting them are Shir- ley Guterson, Leo Levine, Dick White and E Edward Rosen- blatt. Tickets, at $1.25 each, may be purchased at the door play the J.C.C. is the co-ordinating body for activities in the 18-35 age bracket Roberts Bender is chairman of the Council. The Center will furnish physi- cal facilities to the committee with office space for volunteers. The Young Adult Council has already been the host for the first .of monthly brunches for tie armed services ands, will con- tinue this activity the first Sun- day of each month in the future. The Center Stagers will go forward with its program of presenting performances of its plays at military installations and has scheduled "Light Up ' cooking guests. On Friday, November 3, at 8 a.m., Preston Price, star of KOMO's "Gateway" show, will highlight some of the activities and various items to be dis- played at the Fair, with the as- sistance' of Mesdames Sarnuel Stroum, Charles Hill, Irving Kremen, Sam (Revan) Minkove, David Abrams and Mrs. Walter Hoffman. Mrs. Benjamin Cole will be interviewed by Judith Lane on KIRO-radio at 9:35 a.m. Monday, November 6, giving an over-all glimpse of how Hadassah wom- en are i finding fulfillment in their  concentrated efforts of putting on this important event. Michael Aons, a newcomer to ing off merchandise on Thurs- vine, Jack Moss, Ralph Schoen- day, November 9 from 8 to 10 feld, Bernard Relier, Roy Rosen- thal, and Henry Silver. Mrs. p.m. Mr. Arons, a former Cali- fornian, is a third generation professional industrial auction- eer and is associated with the Tauber-Arons Co. in Seattle, Smith-Gandy will d i s p I a y their I962 Thunderbird along with other special features by Sherman and Clay, Washington Niagra and the Mary Stone Beauty School. Mrs. Harry Pass is personnel manager in charge of the various booths. Herman Keisler is president of the Seattle Section. NEW YORK, Oct. 2 (JTA) -- Ten German community and i youth leaders--the first German delegation to share in an ex- change program with an Ameri- can Jewish organization  has arrived in New York. They will tour seven American cities in a study of American connnunity The Hadassah Fair will be life and "all aspects of civic at- held at the Norway Center, 300 fairs, citizenship, and demo- Third Avenue West, on Novem- cratic attitudes," according to l ber 8 and 9, Wednesday and Benjamin Epstein, national di- Thursday, frpm 10 a.m. to 10 rector of the Anti-Defamation p.m. Everyone is invited, ,League of B'haiB'ritl that the Center's Board of Di- the Sky" for Sand Point Naval rectors h/s agreed, in principle, Air Station, November 11, and to accept this added program, for Fort Lewis, November 12. and that the JCC staff will inte- Members of the Armed Services grate it into current activities. Committee assist these Center Eugene Berlatsky, executive di- grotips in their efforts. rector, will have staff responsi- As the Puget Sound Armed bility for the program !Services Committee is organized, As a result of reconnnenda- a call will go to community or- lions in a recent study made by Harry Altschule, Regional Su- pervisor for the NJWB, the Armed Services committee will be regional in character, with members being drawn from Olympia, Tacoma, Bremerton and Seattle. Dr. Alvin Katsman is chairman of the organizing committee to select the 18 mem- bers, nine from Seattle and three irom each of the other cities. ganizations to furnish personnel to service the planned activities. NEW YORK (JTA).Israel s a significant market for raw materials as well as finished products made in the U.S.A. Arthur Settel, official of the Department of Commerce in Washington, told the American- Israel Chamber of Commerce and Industry. areas of interest." This was the statement made by Mrs. Henry Siegl, chairman of the Center's Children's Committee, when she announced the new Hobby-Lob- :by program. "The range of in- terests that will be presented will broaden the child's desire to step out for himself and ex- plore further what he has learned," she concluded. As a feature of the program, there will be three special "Magic Time" events open to those attending the Hobby-Lob- by program. On Sunday, No- vember 26, Henry Siegl's quartet next seven Sundays at 1:30 in the afternoon. There will be no charge to Center members, who show their membership cards for the feast or the assembly. There will be a registration fee of $2.50 for members and $6 for nonmembers. Individual at- tendance at the "Magic Time" feature presentations will have a fee of 25 cents with member- ship card for children and 50 cents with membership card for their parents The program will be Under the general supervision of Irwin R. Hogenamr, who will be as- will present a special music sisted by specialists in the field program; on December 10, the of specific interests. For more Center Stager's production o!{information, or to register, call I"The Magic Slingshot," a playlthe Center, MA 4-8431, evenings or from Sherman Clay. Telephone reservations can be made by calling the Center pro- gra m office, MA 4-8431. NEWARK, N. J. (JTA). -- Plans for the construction of a new, $3,500,000 temple at Short Hills, a suburb of Newark/were announced here by Congrega- tion B'nai Jeshurun , which was founded in 1848. CHICAGO (JTA) -- Five so- l rorR' accredited to Lake For- est CGLlege, in suburban Lake Forest, have had their national charters lifted because the local officers insist On their right to elect members without refer' ence to race or religiom