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January 25, 1963 - Image 26

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1963-01-25

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

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEW S — Friday, January 25, 1963 — 26


Charge Israel Ministry of Health. Eban Favors Bill
to Free Universities
Deputy Director Spiegel Took Bribe of
Political Forces

was shocked over the arrest of
Yehuda Spiegel, deputy director
general of the Ministry of
Health, prominent member of
the National Religious party and
president of the Hungarian Im-
migrants Association in Israel,
who was officially charged with
receiving a bribe of 40,000
pounds ($13,000).
Spiegel is in charge of plan-
ning for millions of pounds worth
of hospital construction. Various
building firms were said to have
been involved in the bribe.
Charged along with Spiegel were
a lawyer and three building con-
tractors. Additional persons are
said to be involved in the case.
It is believed that Spiegel did

Hebrew Corner

Industry in
the Kibbutz

not use the money for his own
benefit, but asked for the money
on behalf of a committee which
he headed to raise funds for the
construction of a yeshiva to be
named after the late Rabbi
Yehuda Leib Maimon.

Fisher to Give
JWF Report at
Meeting Feb. 5

(Direct JTA Teletype Wire
to The Jewish News)

tion Minister Abba Eban sug-
gested Wednesday, during Par-
liamentary discussion of a bill
to increase from 19 to 25 the
membership of the Council on
Higher Education, that the in-
crease was desirable to assure
that political forces should not
have any control over adminis-
tration of Israel's universities.
He said that he did not mean
to suggest that political pres-
sures had already been discov-
ered, but he felt that the coun-
cil should express itself more
forcefully by considering admin-
istrative problemS of Israel's
universities and not academic
standards only.
He said that because mem-
bers of the council were fre-
quently abroad it was difficult
to assemble a quorum, giving it
as another reason for the meas-
ure which was referred without
opposition to the Parliamentary
education committee.

As president of the Jewish
Welfare Federation, Max M.
Fisher will present his report at
the 37th annual meeting at the
Jewish Center, Tuesday, Feb. 5,
8 p.m.
The selectee for the annual
Fred M. Butzel Aware. will be
announced that night.
Marking the 25th anniversary
of the Jewish Community Coun-
cil and the 10th anniversary of
Sinai Hospital, the annual JWF
meeting and the dinner preced-
ing it will be featured by analy-
ses of Detroit's yearly $10,000,-
000 services through Federation
Brazilian Publisher
Reservations for the dinner Coogan Is Honored
can be made by calling WO
5-3939. The meeting to follow Abraham Coogan, a prominent
at 8 p.m. is open to all Allied Jewish publisher here, was hon-
Jewish Campaign contributors. ored by the Brazil Academy of
Literature for his achievements
in the field of publishing.
Argentina Refuses
Coogan, who received a special
Visa to Rockwell
WASHINGTON, (JTA) )—A medal from the Academy, heads
spokesman for the Argentine one of the three largest publish-
Embassy said that American ing houses in Brazil which pro-
Nazi leader George Rockwell had duces books on science, medicine
applied for a visa to go to Argen- and art.
tina but that he was turned down
and told "your presence in the
country is tmdesirable."

There was a time in Israel. when
the words "kibbutz" and "farming"
had the identical meaning . No one
dreamed that the day would come
when the kibbutzim will begin to de-
velop industry.
Today there is an exhibition in
Tel Aviv of the wares of 130 fac-
tories — all belonging to kibbutzim.
At the entrance to the exhibition
is a list showing that 6% of the
industry in Israel is in the hands
of "kibbutznikim" — this, although
the fact is that the 82,000 members
of the "kibbutzim" are only 4 per
cent of the population of the State
of Israel. This shows us that there
is proportionately more industry in
the kibbutzim than in the cities,
although the kibbutzim* continue to
work' at fanning as before.
The largest factory is in the kib-
butz of Afikim, which does wood-
work and makes furniture which it
sells to 17 countries, among them
England, Denmark and the United
States. More than 20 factories pro-
duce various f o o d s t of f s: jellies,
juices, canned fruit, etc.
The Dalia kibbutz products a special
soap, according to a patent that it
holds. The Mishmar Ha-Emek kib-
butz produces beautiful plastic ar-
ticles, and from the kibbutz Hamodia Bank Buys $100,000 Bonds
comes a special kind of glass which
In an outstanding expression
is almost unbreakable.
In short, the kibbutzim of Israel of confidence in the economic
were successful in developing both
agriculture and induStry at the same future of the State of Israel, the
time, which enables them to give Suburban Trust Company of
proper work to older members, as Hyattsville, Md., a suburb of
well as to the sick and the parents
of members. The growing export of Washington, D.C., bought $100,-
the kibbutz industries helps the
State Treasury and also helps to 000 in State of Israel Bonds.
raise the standards of living of the This is one of the largest Israel
members of the kibbutzim.
Translation of the Hebrew Column, Bond purchases ever made by a
bank anywhere in the world.
Published by Brith Ivrith Olamith (i>

Germany Plans
for Trial of
Auschwitz Nazis

Frankfurt chief public prosecu-
tor's office disclosed it was
looking for a courtroom big
enough for the trial here this
summer and fall of 30 de-
fendants who directed opera-
tions at the Auschwitz murder
camp in Nazi-occupied Poland.
The Frankfurt jury courtroom


will f be, too. stp.all for the pas-,
sive trial, officials explained. An
exceptionally large number of
defense attorneys and press rep-
resentatives are expected for the
trial which is expected to he by
far the biggest trial of Nazi war
criminals in West Germany.
It was indicated that a com-
pletely new building may be
acquired for the trial which is
expected to last four to five
months. An estimated 1,500,000
Jews were among the millionS
put to death at the camp.

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