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February 26, 1960 - Image 9

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1960-02-26

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

Noted Musicians i it Jewish Music
Month Festival at Center Tuesday

Paul Olefsky, solo cellist,
Harvey Seigel, violinist, and
Lare Wardrop, English horn.
all members of the Detroit
Symphony, will appear as solo-
ists with the
Jewish Center
Symphony Or-
chestra, Julius
Chajes, con-
ductor, in the
third Tuesday
evening con-
cert, at 8:30
p.m., March 1,
in the Aaron
DeRoy Thea-
t r e 1 8 1 0 0
The program is dedicated to
the nation-wide celebration of
Jewish Music Month.
Olefsky, graduate of the Cur-
tis. Institute of Music, studied
with Piatigorsky, and later with



Pablo Casals. He will be heard
in Max Bruch's "Kol Nidre" on
Hebrew melodies and Dvorak's
Celli) Concerto.
Seigel, who will play Wie-
niawski's Violin Concerto, stud-

German Car Firm
Offers Assembly
Help for Israel

Direct JTA Teletype Wire
to The Jewish News

German Gogomobil Company is
one of four _foreign firms which
have extended offers to estab-
lish assembly of compact cars
in Israel, Michael Tsur, director
general of the Israel Ministry
of Trade and Commerce, dis-
closed Tuesday.
Tsur recently returned from
a visit to the United States,
where he said he had conclud-
ed an agreement with an Amer-
ican compact car producer to
manufacture such cars in Israel.
Production of such a car has
been the goal of Ephraim Illin,
manager of the Kaiser Frazer
plant at Haifa, since Regie Ren-
ault, the French auto maker,
unilaterally cancelled its con-
tract for assembly of Renault
cars at the Haifa pant.
Tsur did not identify the
other two companies or give
the name of the American firm.

Feinberg in California
for Whitman Lectures

, Charles E. Feinberg, well
known Detroit lecturer and
.collector of American Litera-
titre, opened a series of lectures
i0 California Feb. 25, speaking
On "Abraham Lincoln and Walt
;Whitman" at the 'University of
Southern California, at Los
; On Feb. 26, he will be in
an Francisco to address the
Friends of San Francisco Public
:Library on "Book Collectors
and Book Collecting."
On Feb. 28, Feinberg will be
back in Los Angeles to address
the Fellowship for Jewish Cul-
ture on the subject of "Jewish
• :Ceremonial Art." The final talk
Of the series will be in Los
Angeles March 2 before the
Zamarano Club. He will discuss
"Whitman's Difficulties with
;Publishers and Book Sellers."



ied at the Julliard School of
Music under Mischa Mischakoff.
Wardrop, who has played
under conductors Ossip Gabril-
owitsch, Franko Ghioni and
Karl Krueger, has organized
the Little Symphony. He will
perform Julius Chajes' "Melody
and Dance." dedicated to the
memory of Henry Wineman.
The Center Symphony Or-
chestra will open the program
with "Little Suite" No. 1, by
Hugo Kauder. The concert is
co-sponsored by the Women's
Chapter of Beth Yehudah

Vienna Raid Turns Up
Nest of KKK Nazis;
Seize Hate Material

VIENNA, (JTA)—A "raid on
a printing plant here and the
arrest of three Viennese neo-
Nazis produced evidence of an
Austrian undercover Nazi group
linked to the Ku Klux Klan and
to an international fascist
group with headquarters in
Sweden, the Austrian police
Alfred Honkiss, owner of the
printing plant, Herbert Drex-
ler, a university student, and
Heidi Suessmayer, also a stu-
dent, were charged with neo-
Nazi activities. All have records
of such activities, the police
Large quantities of anti-
Semitic itiaterial were seized
in the raid. Some of it had
been shipped here from the
United States and Sweden. The
police spokesman said some of
the material was inscribed "Ku
Klux Klan of America" and
some were printed at Malmo,
Sweden by the fascist "Social
European Movement." Other
material bore the stamp of "The
White Brotherhood," which
police said was a European
branch of the KKK.
The Austrian underground
group was a front for six out-
lawed Austrian Nazi groups
whose members communicated
by code. The neo-Nazis, alleged
to head the Austrian front
group, Leopold Windisch and
Fred Borth, were arrested last
Month on charges of inciting
public unrest. The front or-
ganization was termed by the
police part of an international
network of anti-Semitic groups.

Hal Lehrman to Speak at Temple Israel

"Crisis in the Middle East—
Peace, War or Permanent Arm-
istice" will be the subject of
free-lance writer Hal Lehrman
when he addresses a public
meeting at Temple Israel at
8:30 p.m., Monday.
Lehrman, who is speaking
under the auspices of the
temple Men's Club, is currently
on a lecture tour following his
return from a 10-month trip to
North Africa and the Middle
During his visit from Mo-
rocco to Iran, Lehrman inter-
viewed such headline makers as
the Shah of Persia, Habib Bour-
guiba of Tunisia, the rebel Al-
gerian Premier Ferhat Abbas,
Israeli Premier David Ben-
Gurion and Gen. Moshe Dayan.
His tenth visit to the Middle
East since 1942, Lehrman
served as a special correspon-
dent for numerous publications.
Twice winner of the Guggen-
heim Fellowship for his Middle
Eastern reporting, Lehrman is
the only free-lance reporter to
have won the Council on
Foreign Relations Fellowship,
a $10,000 prize awarded annual-
ly to one foreign correspondent.
He is the author of three

books, "Portrait of Israel,"
"Israel: The Beginning and To-
morrow" and "Russia's Europe."
Prior to World War II, he
served with the Associated
Press in Paris.
Morton J. Bechek, Men's Club
president, appointed Reuben
Levine as chairman of the
speakers committee which
planned the event. Assisting

him are James Salle, Sam Rab-
inowitz, Jerome Ross, Sam Suss-
man, Martin Citrin, Bernard
Osnos, Sid Newman, Jr., and
Frank Simons.
A question and answer pe-
riod will follow Lehrman's ad-
dress, after which there will be
a reception in honor of the
speaker. Tickets are available
at the temple office, UN 3-7769.





You Can't Drive Overhead — Why Pay For It!



TO 6 2800


Population, Emigrants
Report Made in Israel

JTA Teletype Wire from Israel
to The Jewish News

Israel's population at end of
1959 totalled 2,089,000, of whom
some 200,000 were non-Jews,
according to official figures
published Monday.
During the year 33,045 per-
sons came to Israel as immi-
grants, 84,000 came as tourists
and some 45,000 Israelis left for
travel abroad for varying per-
iods. About 10,000 left Israel
for permanent residence abroad,
7,062 having declared such in-
tentions when applying for
The estimates showed that
some 114,000 persons emigrated
from Israel since the establish-
ment of statehood, including
some 5,000 non-Jews.

Hungarian Synagogues
Daubed with Swastikas

Direct JTA Teletype Wire
to The Jewish News

VIENNA — Synagogues in
Budapest and other Hungarian
towns have been smeared with
swastikas and fascist slogans,
the Viennese newspaper, the
Express, reported Monday.
Citing statements from per-
sons arriving here from Hun-
gary, the newspaper also quoted
them as reporting that Hungar-
ian newspapers have been for-
bidden to print any mention of
the daubings.


5.3,5,A. EST


Open to a good suggestion? Open a can of Heinz
strictly Kosher Beans tonight. Heat! Serve! And
watch 'em disappear. Sit back (for a minute) and
enjoy the satisfaction of knowing that every spoon-
ful is a delicious, nutritious delight. It's a pleasure
—isn't it get up again when they sing
out, "More beans, please!"


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