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August 30, 1974 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1974-08-30

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

Irsael Sends Aid to Chile Flood Victims

SANTIAGO (JTA) — Dr.
Moshe A. Toy, Israel's am-
bassador to Chile, has ex-
tended Israel's offer to help
the victims of the severe
floods which occurred re-
cently in the southern region
of this country. Dr. Tov per-

sonally visited the Chilean
foreign minister to extend
this aid.
The Chilean Jewish corn-
munity has likewise come to
the aid of the flood victims,
sending clothing and food to
the affected areas.

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a

Histadrut Wage Limit Urged to Help Israel Combat Inflation

TEL AVIV (JTA)—Finance
Minister Yehoshua Rabino-
witz urged Histadrut to adopt
a policy of restraint in wage
demands in order to help the
government carry out its new
economic plan aimed at fight-
ing inflation.
Rabinowtiz and Minister of
Trade and Industry Haim
Barley addressed a meeting
of the Labor Party Bureau
on economic problems. Both
stressed the need to reduce
cost-of-living allowances
which, now running 30 per
cent, constitute a major fac-
tor in the inflationary trend.
Histadrut spokesmen, on
the other hand, demanded
reductions in taxes levied on
overtime and other extra
work if the government ex-
pected the productivity in-
creases it is urging.
Rabinowitz said the gov-
ernment's new economic pro-
gram was intended to slow
down inflation by reducing
public expenditures and cur-

PRINCETON

Tradition!

tailing private purchasing of television and radio tech- the plant by pickets repre-
power. What Israel needs he nicians is expected to end senting the dismissed Jewish
said, is to close the wage gap shortly as a result of arbitra- workers.
by improving the income of tion, telephone, telegraph and
The police were called, but
the low wage groups, not by telex officials in Tel Aviv meanwhile, Histadrut officials
preserving "relativity" be- have declared a job action intervened, explaining to the
tween wages.
which could lead to disrup- Arabs that the reason for the
He warned against frighten- tion of normal communica- demands by the Jewish work-
ing off local and foreign in- tions. They are demanding ers was not political or the
vestors by excessive wage de- extra pay for a "third lan- result of prejudice but due to
mands, noting that without guage other than Hebrew the professional rule that the
economic growth through in- and English," and refuse to last hired is the first dismis-
vestments there could be no handle cables in other lan- in case of a layoff.
full employment and produc- guages unless they receive
The Arabs then decided
tion would lag.
extra compensation.
they would not resume work
Rabinowitz gave assurances
Histadrut finds itself in an until a settlement is reached
that there would be no rep- increasingly awkward posi- between the Jewish workers
etition of the 1966 economic tion. If it refuses to support and the management of the
recession. He said the first workers' demands it weakens plant.
battle against inflation had its position with the rank and
been won when the govern- file and leaves the door open Friday, August 30, 1974-9
ment adopted its new econo- for leftist factions to gain
THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS
mic program.
ground. If it supports the
Barley stressed increased wage demands, it weakens
productivity and better labor the economy and the govern-
morale. He said the goal of ment.
the new policy was to reduce
Meanwhile, the Labor Re-
inflation from its present 30 lations Mediation Office here
IS THE GUY
per cent per annum rate to will try to settle a dispute
less than 20 per cent. He between Jewish and Arab
urged Histadrut to take the workers at the Dimona fibers
z lead in promoting labor mor- plant.
ale, observing that only 27
The dispute arose after 345
IS THE BUY
per cent of Israel's large in- Jewish workers were dismis.
dustries and 51 per cent of sed because of the shutdown
You Get More Buick
its small industries and work- of several departments in the
shops are privately owned.
For Less Money !
plant. The Jewish workers
The two cabinet ministers demanded that the 150 Arabs
AT MORRIS
spoke against a background from the administered terri-
of deteriorating labor rela- tories working in the plant
BUICK
tions in both service and man- be dismissed and replaced by
ufacturing industries. While the _Jewish workers.
14500 W. 7 Mile
a seven-week "partial strike"
AT LODGE X-WAY
One morning when the
Arab workers arrived, they
342-7100
were prevented from entering

MORRIS
BUICK

Detroiters
at Dinitz's
UM Dinner

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price tag, in time for fall and the holidays.

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Where's Dad?. — He's in our men's suit department
selecting a suit to highlight his grand personality.

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KE 3-4310 — Detroit

Thurs., Fri. til 9
Saturday til 7:30

RINCETON

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PRINCETON CHARGE

WASHINGTON: (JTA) —
Jewish community leaders
from 27 U.S. communities
pledged "significantly great-
er" gifts to the 1975 United
Jewish Appeal campaign.
Paul Zuckerman, UJA gen-
eral chairman, stated at a
private dinner meeting host-
ed by Israeli Ambassador
Simha Dinitz that "this
meeting proves our Ameri-
can Jewish communities will
give more in 1975 than in
1974 if they understand the
humanitarian needs and have
leaders who will truly lead."
(In addition to Zuckerman,
other Detroiters at the Dinitz
dinner were Dr. Leon Fill
and Richard Sloan, both in
top Allied Jewish Campaign
ranks in recent years).
Dinitz reviewed the cur-
rent situation in the Middle
East and called for the unity
of the Jewish people in help-
ing -build the quality of life
in Israel, absorption of new
immigrants, housing and ed-
ucation, as the people of Is-
rael face their first priority
— survival.
The dinner meeting partic-
ipants, ranging from a 34-
year-old leader who had just
returned from a UJA family
mission to Israel to a 70-year-
old senior communal leader,
all agreed with the midwes-
tern businessman who stated,
"We know now that our
struggle for survival has
just ta4.en a different form----
and we must work for the
life of our people — not - just
react to the tragic deaths on
the battlefield."
The meeting was the first
major fund-raising event of
the 1975 UJA campaign,
coming after the 1974 record-
breaking effort.

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