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November 02, 1962 - Image 19

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1962-11-02

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

U rge Removal of `Kol Israel' from Politics

JERUSALEM, (JTA)
The
Public Council of Kol Israel, Is-
rael's broadcasting service, re-
commended the creation of a
state authority which would as-
sure the independence of the
broadcasting system from politi
cal pressures.
The Council also urged that no
commercial broadcasting be per-
mitted. The report followed a
study of the structures of various
public authorities and broadcast-
ing services in other countries.
The report proposed adoption
of a basic principle that Kol Is-
rael should become a state serv-
ice, rather than a government
service as it is at present. The

The exploitation of phosphates is one of the most important
economic enterprises in the Negev, providing employment for
a substantial number of persons. Shown above is the ore enrich-
ment plant near the phosphate mines at Oron, which was built
with the aid of Israel Bonds. Its output last year reached a
level of 200,000 tons, much of it for export. The recent discov-
ery of additional phosphate resources near the new develop-
ment town of Arad is expected to increase further the oppor-
tunities for industrial growth in the Negev and for the
economic absorption of large numbers of immigrants, which
represent major aims of the Israel Bond drive.

Allen H. Blondy Is
Candidate for Judge
Allen H. Blondy, who as a
state senator won praise when
he advocated better housing
facilities for the physically and
mentally handicapped, is a can-
didate for circuit judge.
An attorney and law instruc-
tor, Blondy is a graduate of
the University of Detroit. He
lives with his wife and family
at 17530 Roselawn.

Council proposed that parliament , such an arrangement, the Council
should exercise control through said, the authority would be inde-
its approval of the Kol Israel pendent of government influ-
budget, while the Prime Minister once, and the appointment of
would name the chairman of the political party personnel to the
proposed state authority. Under authority would be prevented.

BEE KAU TRAVEL ANNOUNCES

A 17-Day Personally Conducted Tour, by
HAROLD KALT, to Israel, Italy and Greece,
Departing From Detroit, March 12th, 1963.

The excitement of your trip will begin when you
board an Alitalia Super DC-8 Jet for your trans-
Atlantic trip to Italy. After sightseeing in the unique
and romantic city of Venice, you will board your
Adriatica Lines ship for the luxurious and peaceful
Mediterranean cruise, (with stopover in Athens and
Cyprus) to Israel.

A FULL WEEK IS SPENT IN ISRAEL—VISITING
TEL AVIV, JERUSALEM AND HAIFA.

Upon leaving Tel-Aviv by air, you will enjoy the grand
finale of this tour in the "Eternal City" Rome.

Jet and Cruise Fare, 1st Class
Hotels and Meals

A learned man speaks gently
to his fellow-men.—The Tal-
mud, Yoma 86.

from

'912

inclusive

For Reservations and Information

Please Call BEE KALT or HAROLD KALT

BEE KAU TRAVEL SERVICE

DETROIT PHONE

BIRMINGHAM PHONE:

JO 6-1490

MI 6-2170

WJC Urges Vote

Against Bias in UN

UNITED NATIONS, N. Y.
(JTA) — The United Nations
was called upon here by the
World Jewish Congress to adopt
a long-pending resolution con-
demning "all manifestations of
racial prejudice and national
and religious intolerance." The
resolution is on the agenda for
debate before the General As-
sembly's Social, Cultural and
Humanitarian Committee.
In a letter to N. C. Kasliwal,
of India, chairMan of the com-
mittee, the WJC called for a
unanimous vote by the commit-
tee so that the General As-
sembly could approve the reso-
lution.
The resolution, in somewhat
different form, was originally
adopted here in 1960 by the
Human Rights Commission's
Subcommission on Prevention
of Discrimination and Protec-
tion of Minorities, following the
1959-60 swastika epidemic.
Later, the draft was adopted
by the Human Rights Commis-
sions, and obtained the approval
of the Economic and Social
Council which, in turn, placed
it before the General Assembly.
"The manifestations of racial
and religious hatred in various
parts of the world in the last
months," stated the WJC letter,
"some of which assumed rather
violent forms, are testimony to
the circumstances that these
outbreaks of animosity still call
for efffforts to deal with them
effectively."

Israel, Jordan Will
Exhibit Dead Sea
Scrolls at Fair
NEW YORK, (JTA) — Visi-
tors to the 1964-65 New York
World's Fair will be able to
view various Dead Sea Scrolls
in two different pavilions—
those of Israel and Jordan-
- according to an announcement
here by Robert Moses, presi-
dent of the fair.
The announcement followed
the signing of an agreement by
the Jordanian Ambassador to
the United Nations, Abdul
Monen Rifai, providing for the
construction by his government
of a 6,500-square foot pavilion.
Ambassador Rifai disclosed
that the Jordanian Scrolls
would be exhibited in his coun-
try's pavilion. Israel had al-
ready announced plans to dis-
play various Dead Sea Scrolls
in its pavilion at the fair.

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