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July 05, 1963 - Image 23

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1963-07-05

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

Throughout Israel, and particularly in the
Negev, there is a steady hum of activity as
Israel Bond investments encourage rapid
growth in all economic sectors. Pictured, from
left, are an immigrant boy in the northern
Negev being trained to handle a tractor, a

Portuguese freighter being serviced at Israel
Shipyards Ltd. in Haifa and a scene from Is-
rael's own airplane repair facilities at Lydda
Airport. The Israel Bond Drive is seeking
$75,000,000 in 1963 to further the country's
progress.

Gubner May Quit Shotput for Insurance Business

By HAROLD U. RIBALOW

(Copyright, 1963, JTA, Inc.)

Recently Gary Gubner broke
into newspaper headlines with
two events. He is the new na-
tional collegiate shotput cham-
pion. At Albuquerque, N. M.,
he • put the 'Shot 62 feet nine
inches on his final try; to win.
And then he. announced that he
was .getting :married. Gubner is
yeari old and weighs 270
pounds. Quite a boy. Because of
his marriage, Gubner will not
be part 4 the United States
team that. will compete in the.
Soviet Union. • But he is happy
he won the championship in a
season . where. he didn't perform
as well.-as he expected to.
"The prOblem," he said, "is
that I've been doing a lot of
things wrong. But it's not a
problem of practice so much as
of .things that have to iron out
by theinselyes. Then he revealed
other plans: "This summer I
plan to go into life insurance,
and see how that works out. If
it agrees with me I hope to keep
up with the shot after school, but
if it interferes I won't keep it
up."
It is becoming more and more
apparent that a healthy Sandy
Koufax is the best pitcher in
baseball today. And if he re-
mains in good physical condition,
he may, in time, rank with the
finest pitchers in the history of
the' game.
At this writing, Sandy has won

Philanthropist Gives
$1 Million to U. of Pa.

PHILADELPHIA, (JTA)—A
$1,000,000 gift by Albert M.
Greenfield, a prominent Phila-
delphia philanthropist, to pro-
vide a permanent endowment
for the Albert M. Greenfield
Center for Human Relations at
the University of Pennsylvania,
was announced by Dr. Gaylord
P. Harnwell, president of the
university.
The gift was made through
the Albert M. Greenfield Foun-
dation which was established by
Greenfield some years ago to
aid educational, cultural and
charitable programs.
Yeshiva U.'s Youth Bureau
Program Starts July 10
Over 100 persons from eight
states and Canada will partici-
pate in the seventh annual Ye-
shiva University Youth Bureau
"Summer in Israel" program,
which will start July 10 and
concludes Sept. 4, Abraham
Stern, director of the univer-
sity's community service divi-
sion, youth bureau, announced.
The tour includes visiting
five European cities — London,
Paris, Genev a, Venice and
Athens — for 11 days preceed-
ing the Israel stay.
Persons from New Jersey,
New York, Michigan, Connecti-
cut, Massachusetts, Virginia,
Illinois, Minnesota and Canada
are part of the tour.

10 games, six of them shutouts,
but it may be educational to
study his achievements since his
no-hit, no-run game against the
San Francisco Giants.
In his first appearance after
that historic performance, Kou-
fax won a 12-inning game against
the Philadelphia Phillies. He
struck out 12 and won his fourth
game in a row. Then, against
the Giants again, he had a bad
day and didn't last long. But he
regained his form quickly and
Shut out Houston with a three-
hit 3-0 victory. He fanned 10
Colts, making it the 45th time
in his career that he had struck
out 10 or more batters in a
single game, and brought his
season's mark 9-3. He also re-
duced his earned run average to
1.77. At that point, he had al-
lowed only two runs at Dodger
Stadium in 54% innings.
In his next start, Koufax was
equally impressive. He gave. the
San Francisco Giants four hits
and no runs, winning 2-0, mark-
ing up his sixth shutout of the
season. He won his 10th game

School Given U.S.
Grant for Research

JERUSALEM, (JTA) — The
Hebrew University Hadassah
Medical School here has been
awarded a giant of $130,000
from the United States Nation-
al Institute of Health, a federal
agency that sponsors medical
research projects in universi-
ties in this country and abroad.
Prof. Saul Adler, head of the
school's department of para-
sitology, and Dr. Ann Foner, a
member of the department,
were awarded $70,000 for a
three-year study. The depart-
ment has been recognized by
the World Health Organization
as an international research
center. Adler is a member of
the WHO research council's
senior committee.

WJC Favors Change
in Voting for Jewish
Organizational Body

LONDON, (JTA).-- The Na-
tional Council of the British
section of the World Jewish
Congress voted to support a
change in voting procedures of
the Conference of Jewish Or-
aanizations.
A meeting of COJO is sched-
uled for Aug. 14 in Geneva
which will be devoted princi-
pally to organizational problems.
In connection with that meet-
ing, the executive council of
Australian Jewry circulated a
draft memorandum proposing
elimination of the present vot-
ing system under which each
member organization can veto
any proposal and substituting
instead a majority vote system.
The British section of the WJC
approved that proposal and in-
formed the world executive of
the WJC accordingly.

of the year. He reduced his
earned run average to 1.63. He
also went the route for the ninth
time of the year. Koufax has a
pretty good shot now at the one-
season record for shutouts, 16
by Grover Cleveland Alexander
in 1916.
Sandy has never yet won 20
games in one year. He would
have made it, clearly, last year,
except for his injury. This sea-
son, with good health, he cannot
miss, if he shows the same stuff
he has been displaying. Oddly,.
Koufax is striking out fewer bat-
ters than usual. But his control
is excellent and the opposition
is finding it hard to hit him, let
alone score runs off his delivery.

Witnesses Sought
by WJC to Testify
in War Crimes Trials

Survivors of 24 Nazi forced
labor camps strung along the
trasnit road between Galicia and
Ukraine are urgently being
sought by the World Jewish Con-
gress headquarters in New York.
They are required as witnesses
against a considerable number
of Nazi criminals now under in-
vestigation in Germany for their
participation in crimes at the
camps.
The camps were situated along
what was known at the time as
the Durchgangsstrasse IV (Tran-
sit Road), and housed tens of
thousands of Jews herded into
the forced labor sites. The camps
concerned were Borki-Wielki,
Grodek-Jagielonski, Hermanow,
Jaktorow, Jezierna, Kamionka-
Strumilowa, Kamionki near
Tarnopol, Camps I and II; Kuro-
wice, with the camp Ostrow;
Laki-Wielki, Lawrykowce, Lem-
berg Janowska, Lemberg DAW,
Lemberg Julag, Maksymowka,
Mosty-Wielki, Pluhow, Podkam-
ien, Przemyslany, Sasow, Skalat,
Tarnopol, with the camps Ziba-
raz, Zaloscie and Zagrobela,
Winniki, Zborow and Zloczow.
Testimony is urgently required
in view of the fact that the ure-
liminary investigation into the
crimes will be concluded stortly
and the matter transferred for
further action.
The World Jewish Congress
in New York is also seeking two
survivors of the Nazi concentra-
tion camp of Mauthausen in Ger-
many.
Jean Frederic Veith, born in
Moscow, and Maurice Lampe,
forn in 1900 in Roubaix.
Both men appeared as wit-
nesses before the Nuremberg
International Military Tribunal
and are urgently needed as wit-
nesses in the eases of a number
of Nazis now under investigation
in connection with crimes com-
mitted at Mauthausen.
Anyone with information is
requested to contact immediately
Dr. Nehemiah Robinson, direc-
tor, Institute of Jewish Affairs,
World Jewish Congress, 16 E.
84th St., New York 28.

Israel Kosher Law
Passes First Reading
After Stormy Debate

Matler-Morowitz

Engagement Told

(Direct JTA Teletype Wire
to The Jewish News)

JERUSALEM — A govern-
ment bill to prevent fraud in
Kosher products sales passed its
first reading in parliament
Monday night after rough treat-
ment in debate. Two further
readings are needed to make it
law.
It provides penalties for dis-
tributors of products misrep-
resented as Kosher.
Achdut Avodah Party depu-
ties abstained in the vote. The
Liberals, Mapam deputies and
Communists voted against the
measure. Some Mapai deputies,
indicating they had to support
a government bill, nevertheless
scathingly attacked it.
Critics charged that the bill
actually was designed to in-
crease the powers of the Re-
ligious parties. They contended
that persons charged with
fraud under the proposed law
should have the opportunity to
prove that the products were
Kosher even in the absence of
a rabbinical certification. One
Mapai deputy wanted to know
why the rabbinate withheld cer-
tification from a hotel in which
all Kashruth requirements were
met but music was played on
the Sabbath.

MISS BARBARA MATLER

Barbara Joyce Matler, daugh-
ter of Mrs. Minnie Matler of
Birchcrest Dr. and the late
Harry Matler, is engaged to Dr.
David Arthur Morowitz, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Max Morowitz of
Oak Park, Ill. An October wed-
ding is planned.

The University of Michigan
was the first institution of
higher education in the U.S. to
offer a course in pharmacy, in
1868.

peememeeemegeomb
• • Earl Ruby - George Marcus
• •
Fram, Fisher Named •

on Ford Committee !COB°


Dr. Leon Fram and Max M. •
Fisher have been named- by
.

Mayor Cavanagh to serve on •

• •
the Henry Ford Centennial •

Committee, to mark the 100th e The NAME To Remember •

1

birthday of Henry Ford. Wil- ••
liam A. Mayberry, chairman of •
the board of Manufacturers Na- •
tional Bank, has been appointed •

.
chairman of the committee.

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23 - THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS — Friday, July 5, 1963

Israel Bonds Necessary for Growth
of All Economic Sectors in the Nation

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