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November 15, 1963 - Image 34

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1963-11-15

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

Friday, Nov. 15, 1963 -- THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS — 34

Moshe Peariman's 'Capture and Trial of
Eichmann' Incorporates Many New Details
Hitherto Unpublished About Historic Case

Moshe Pearlman is one of
Israel's most dinstinguished per-
sonalities, although he no long-
er is in government service.
Born in England, he served in
the - British army during the
last war, went to Palestine
where he joined the Haganah,
helped in rescue operations of
Jews from Central Europe and
the Balkans, served in the Is-
rael army during the War of
Liberation, then became direc-
tor of Israel's information serv-
ices and Prime Minister Ben-

in the acts of pursuing his

crimes.

In the selection of the evi-
dence as presented during the
Eichmann trial, Pearlman has
incorporated in his book m any
of the noteworthy incidents of
Jewish martyrdom resulting
from German cruelties.
There are many answers here,
in the evidence presented, of
resistance. Those who have
made an issue of lack of Jew-
ish resistance will find in Pearl-
man's book eye-witness accounts
of rebellious action, of Jews re-
fusing to yield, of the craving
for escape and the success on
the part of many who eluded
the enemy and lived to testify
at the trial of the mass mur-
derer.

Canada Validates DP Camp Divorce

TORONTO, (JTA) — The On-. in Italy was valid for Canadian
tario Court of Appeals ruled residents.
that a Jewish religious divorce
The effect of the ruling, in
obtained in a postwar DP camp
which the court reversed its
The cross-examination, the ity, thereby offering the nec- Chief Justice, J. C. McRuer,
questions from the bench, the essary evidence against the was to declare that Hava Ungar
of Toronto was still married to
efforts on behalf of the accused Nazi regime.
by his attorney, Robert Serva-
There are full accounts of Abraham Schwebel, her second
tius, are part of the recapitula- what happened at Auschwitz husband.
tion that forms the basis for
Schwebel married the woman
and other extermination camps.
this book.
after she received a "get" from
Pearlman's
offers
a
full
ac-
The story also tells of the
Joseph Waktor. However, Wak-
count of the judgment, the ver- tor applied to have the mar-
role of the former Jerusalem
dict by the judges as well as riage to Schwebel annulled on
Mufti in the Nazi crimes, of
Eichmann's speech. His book grounds that such divorces
the parts played by major
contains the full text of the were not recognized in Canada.
German officials who were
responsible for the holocaust. indictment, translated from He- Waktor was upheld several
brew.
This volume is a valuable ad-
months ago in the ruling of
dendum to Shirer's and other
In all its gory details, Pearl- Chief Justice McRuer. The Ap-
historical reviews of the Hit-
man's "The Capture and Trial peals Court, in reversing that
ler . era — not only because of
of Adolf Eichmann" is an his- judgment, held that, since Wak-
the near-completeness of the
toric account. It helps the his- tor and the woman were en
Eichmann case depicted here,
torian in keeping the record route to Israel while in the DP
but because Hoess, Wisliceny,
complete on one of humanity's camp, their _place of domicile
Heydrich and others of their
most tragic court cases.
was Israel, and Israeli divorces
ilk emerge in all their brutal-
—P. S.
are recognized in Canada. \

TO THE
1,185,000 FAMILIES
SERVED BY

DETROIT
EDISON

MOSHE PEARLMAN

—A Drawing by Vicky, Well Known
London News Chronicle Artist

Gurion's adviser on public af-
fairs. Now a Jerusalemite, he
is the author of four important
books. He resumed his writing
career in 1960 and his latest
work, "The Capture and Trial
of Adolf Eichmann," just pub-
lished by Simon and Schuster,
may well emerge as the most
authoritative on the subject.
Pearlman has made a deep
study of the Eichmann case.
Even before the capture of the
arch-Nazi in 1960, he had al-
ready gathered material of
greatest importance to the case.
In this impressive and vol-
uminous account, Pearlman be-
gins with "Prelude to. Capture,"
and describes how the captors
detected that the man who
posed as Ricardo Klement in
the San Fernando suburb of
Buenos Aires really was Eich-
mann. Details of the capture
are accompanied by a full ac-
count of the chase for the mass
murderer.

Details about the man on
the run, his eluding the pur-
suers, the resumption of the
chase, the eventual capture
are filled with dramatic oc-
curences that had not been
reported previously.

Pearlman earlier had written
a book, "The Capture of Eich-
mann," which commenced his
narrative continued in the new-
est book. He is factual, the
great reporter who knows how
to gather facts, the historian
who understands the signifi-
cance of perpetuating data
about the world's arch-criminal
who was part of the most cruel
elements of destruction in man-
kind's history
Many books have been writ-
ten on the Eichmann case, but
it is doubtful whether, for his-
torical purposes, any one of the
previous ones begins to match
this one in completeness, in
the thoroughness with which
the facts have been gathered
for the record.

Introducing the readers to
the historic courtroom, Pearl-
man reviews the preliminary
arguments, devotes space to
an analysis of the crime for
which Eichmann was being
tried and portrays the crim-
inal, as he was seen by his
friends and colleagues, as he
was analyzed while he was

The electric appliances you have in your homes are a part of your way of
living. Some electrical uses are so important that it is hard to imagine being
without them. Light bulbs, radios and refrigerators come quickly to mind as
examples of what I mean.
Just a few years ago, television swept into our homes to add another
enriching page to daily living. Edison was among the very first. Detroit-area
sponsors of a TV program because--firm believers in the merit of this new elec-
trical device—we were eager to support and encourage this young struggling
industry.
To tell you factually about worthwhile, new electrical uses has always
been, I feel, a responsibility. We are in a position to know about them more
quickly and more thoroughly than most other people.
What of electric heat, one of the newest?
There is no finer home heating system. In degree of comfort achieved, in
convenience, in adaptability to diverse living habits, electric heat is unexcelled.
The family which enjoys electric heat receives full value for its cost.
As for the costs, last month we announced a new all electric residential
rate for those Edison customers who heat electrically and who use only electric
appliances in their homes. The net result of the new rate is a lower average unit
cost for electrical service for this particular kind of home. It is always pleasant
to announce a decrease in cost of electric service, especially so when the saving
is substantial, as in this case.
This lower rate is evidence of our desire to provide you with the best
possible service at the lowest possible cost. This is our constant purpose.

-

Sincerely,

WALKER L. CISLER, PRESIDENT

THE DETROIT EDISON COMPANY

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