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September 07, 1962 - Image 11

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1962-09-07

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

Israel at International Parley

JERUSALEM, (JTA) — The
United States delegation at the
International Civil Aviation
Organization conference in
Rome blocked Israel's member-
ship on the council of the or-
ganization, the cabinet- was
told.•
Israel Bar Yehuda, Israel's
Transport Minister, who headed
the Israeli delegation to the
conference, reported on the
proceedings. He said that the
open declaration by the Ameri-
can delectation of non-support
for Israel's membership influ-
enced the negative vote of the
other delegations.
Finance Minister Levi Esh-

kol, who was chairman of the
cabinet session as Acting Prime
Minister in the absence of Ben-
Gurion who is touring Scandi
navian Countries, said he would
leave for the United States to
attend a meeting -of the board
of govefnors of the World
Bank.
During his three-week ab-
sence, Interior Minister Moshe
Shapira will be Acting Premier.
Trade Minister Pinhas Sapir
will handle Eshkol's financial
duties. The Finance Minister
will speak for the Israel bonds
and United Jewish Appeal
drives during his American
visit.

Neighborhood Post Office Offers
Pamphlet Exhibit on 'Daily Living'

An eye-catching exhibit call-
ing attention to government
publications which offer tips on
family purchasing and budget
problems has been placed on
display at the College Park Sta-
tion of the Detroit Post Office,
Postmaster E. L. Baker an-.
flounced.
The College Park Station is
located at 17400 Livernois,
near W. McNichols.
At the same time, Baker ex-
pressed gratification that De-
troit has been chosen as one
of 100 cities throughout the
country to test public interest
in the publications.
The exhibit, to be given a
prominent place at the College
Park Station, is headed, "U.S.
Government Publications to
Help Your Daily Living." Five
joined panels illustrate Tips for
the Home Handyman, Aids for
Family Purchases, Health in the
Home, Recreation for the Fam-
ily, and Feeding your Family.
At the bottom of the exhibit
are instructions for buying the
pamphlets, which range in
price from 5 cents to $2.75.
Prospective buyers are asked to
check their choice on the Gov-
ernment Printing Office Order
Blank.
The list of publications, se-
lected by a number of govern-
ment departments and agencies
in cooperation with the Pres-
ident's Consumer Advisory
Council, include such topics as

infant and child care, health
and safety, the purchase of food
and clothing, housing and home
service, appliance purchasing
and recreational opportunities.
The display will be on view
for 90 days. In the following
two months the Government
Printing Office and the Post
Office Department will present
to the Advisory Council results
and data developed in the pro-
gram.

London Cops
Find Bomb in
Jewish Section

(Direct JTA Teletype Wire
to The Jewish News)

LONDON—Explosive experts
of the British Home Office
studied Wednesday a home-
made bomb found outside a lux-
ury apartment in a development
in Dolphin Square where many
Jews and several Israelis live.
Efforts had been made to
suppress news of the finding
of the bomb which occurred
several days ago. Officials in-
dicated it appeared the bomb
had been placed by British
fascists.
A resident of the project,
the largest block of luxury
apartments in Europe, said
there had been "a lot of anti-
Jewish feeling" there for some
time.

New Jersey Hospital
Starts Expansion

JERSEY CITY, N.J., (JTA)
—The start of a $1,000,000 ex-
pansion program has been an-
nounced by the Greenville Hos-
pital in celebration of its golden
jubilee year. Though the cur-
rent building has only 43 beds,
it now provides more than 9,000
patient-days of care each year,
with a staff of 35 physicians.

Algeria Sets Confiscation Date
for Property of European Refugees

(Direct JTA Teletype Wire
to The Jewish News)

PARIS—Thousands of Jewish
refugees from Algeria now in
France are expected to be seri-
ously affected by an ultimatum
issued Tuesday by Algerian
authorities warning all refugees
to return in a month or face
possible loss of their. business
enterprises.
The statement of the Algerian
Provisional Executive said that
after that period Algerian au-
thorities would consider them-
selves "entitled to take all steps
necessary' to make the enter-
prises operate again.
Belaid Abdessalem, the Exec-
utive's commissioner for eco-
nomic affairs, told a press con-
ference in Algeria that the
measures would not "encroach"
on the property rights of the
refugees, however. He added
that the measures would .apply
also to those Europeans who re-
mained in Algeria but had
closed their plants and shops.
It was learned in Paris that
French officials approved the
ultimatum after receiving as-
surances that the step would
apply only to enterprises whose
revival was important for the
economic life of Algeria. Offi-
cial sources here sought to miti-
gate the unfavorable impression

of the ultimatum on refugees
who left businesses and prop-
erty behind and who feel they
cannot possibly return to the
war-torn country. The sources
said that Provisional Algerian
administratorrs would be named
to run the suspended enter-
prises only if their owners fail
to respond to the Algerian de-
mand.

-

Stravinsky Conducts
Hatikvah in Israel

(Direct JTA Teletype Wire
to The Jewish News)

JERUSALEM — Composer
Igor Stravinsky conducted the
Hatikvah for the first time in
his life Tuesday night at Jeru-
salem's Convention Hall.
The noted composer stepped
up to the podium to conduct the
orchestra in the national an-
them in honor of the unsched-
uled attendance of President
and Mrs. Ben-Zvi at Israel's
Second Music Festival. The
composer demonstrated that
the anthem was not unfamiliar
to him.
He was given a standing ova-
tion by the enthusiastic audi-
ence for his brief stint as a
conducter. The program was
conducted by his associate,
Robert Craft.

Lewis to Represent
Detroit at Silver
Institute in Israel

Mr. and Mrs. Morris Ben
Lewis will leave for Israel Sept.
24, with the High -Holiday tour
sponsored by Pc,,
71.k
the Zionist •
Organization
of America.
_ On Oct. 18,
the Lewises
will represent
t h e Michigan
Zionist Region
and the Zion-
ist Organiza-
tion of Detroit
at the dedica- M. B. Lewis
tion ceremonies of the Michigan
Region classroom at the Kfar
Silver Agricultural Institute in
Ashkelon, Israel, in honor of
veteran Zionists, Harry Cohen,
Robert R. Marwil and Maurice
H. Zackheim.
The project was initiated in
1960 by a committee headed by
Abe Kasle in tribute to the
services rendered by the three
senior community . leaders to
Zionism, Israel and the enrich-
Ment of Jewish life.
The American-charter Kfar
Silver Agricultural Institute is
a project of the Zionist Organi-
zation of Detroit and a benefi-
ciary of the Balfour Concert.
Lewis is a vice president of
the ;Zionist Organization of De-
troit, treasurer of the Michigan
Zionist Region and a member
of the national executive coun-
cil of the ZOA.

1-

r

He sewed his country under six" presidents

When President Theodore Roosevelt
named Oscar Straus the Secretary of
Commerce and Labor in 1906, it marked
the first time that an American Jew had
been appointed to the Cabinet. The choice
of Straus was singularly apt, for some
twenty years earlier he had been the first
Jew to be appointed an ambassador.
Oscar S. Straus began his forty-six
year career of public service when, as a
young lawyer, he served as secretary of
the committee to re-elect William R.
Grace Mayor of New York. Grace de-
feated his Tammany opponent and
Straus was On his way. In 1887, President
Cleveland appointed him U. S. Minister
to Turkey. Straus served in Turkey with
distinction, resigning when a new admini-
stration took office.
In the ensuing years, however, both
Presidents Harrison and McKinley drew
upon Straus' vast knowledge of world

affairs, the latter once again appointing
him Minister to Turkey. And President

Taft was subsequently to reappoint him
to that same post for the third time.
When Theodore Roosevelt took office,
one of his first official acts was to appoint'
Oscar Straus a member of the Permanent
Court of Arbitration at the 'Hagud.
Roosevelt had such a high opinion of
Straus that he made him a member of his
`•`kitchen cabinet." One day, in 1906, -at
the White House, Roosevelt said, "I
want you to become a member of my
Cabinet. I have a very high estimate of
your character, your judgment and your
ability." Straus was appointed Secretary
of Commerce and Labor.
Perhaps the high point of Straus'
career came after the first World War,
when he worked intimately with Presi-
dent Wilson to create the - Leaguer of
Nations. Wilson paid him the unusual

compliment of writing, "I want to take
the opportunity to say how valuable in
every way your support and enthusiasm
for the League of Nations has been."

First with the F inest Cigarettes
through Lorillard research

1 1 -- THE DETROIT NEWISH NEWS — Friday, September 7, 1962

Charge U.S. Delegation Blocked

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