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February 02, 1962 - Image 20

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

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

MUMFORD

U

S

Febl

I

G

S

By SIM SHAPIRO
With the new semester start-
ing Tuesday, hopes were high for
a term to match the success of
1961-62, which will be remem-
bered for many good things at
Mumford.
In the fall semester the Stu-
dent Council became a uni-
cameral government, solidified
the number of committees, and
all but finished the new constitu-
tion.
The American Field Service
Club hosted two exchange stu-
dents for the first time in the
school's history. Norma Vera, of
Argentina, and Beverley Wood,
of Australia, are the two good-
will ambassadors. Volunteers
are needed, however, to -house
students next year.
Capri, Mumford's yearbook,.
was again voted Columbia Uni-
versity's top prize in Class A
competition, but for -.the first
time has had to limit fhe order-
ing of hard cover editions. Soft
cover editions may still be pur-
chased.
Muse, a literary magazine done
entirely by Mumford students,
was a great success, artistically
and monetarily. The §pecial art
section featured some of the
most professional-looking work to
come out of the superior Mum-
ford Fine Arts Department.
Mumford's football team trig-
gered the upswing in school
spirit when it compiled a sur-
prising 5-2-1 won-lost-tied record.
The cross country team won the
East Side Championship; while
the girls' swimming team was
finishing their season with a 5-2
won-lost record.
Mumford's basketball 'team
will start the new semester to-
day by travelling to Northern to
face the powerful Eskimos at
3:30. The cagers dropped a thril-
ler to Southeastern last week,
70-69, to lower their record to
one win against seven losses.

Large Individual
Gifts Spurt N.Y.
Jewish Philanthropies
Ten gifts of $1,000,000 and
more from 10 individual New
Yorkers and foundations — and
over 100 gifts ranging from $50,-
000 to $700,000 — have enabled
the campaign of the building
fund of the Federation of Jew-
ish Philanthropies of New York
to achieve over 64 per cent of
its $104,365,000 goal in little
over three months, it was an-
nounced by Lawrence A. Wien,
president, and Salim L. Lewis,
building fund chairman.
Pledges, grants and allocations
totaling $66,850,000 had been ob-
tained for Federation's "City of
Life" drive. Funds will provide
expanded facilities in medical
and aged care, community serv-
ices and social welfare research
for Federation's 116 agencies
which now annually serve over
800,000 New Yorkers of all
creeds, races and backgrounds.

Center to Hold Friday
Canteens for Tweens
A Tween Canteen will he
held every Friday from 3:30-5
p.m. at the Ten Mile Branch
of the Jewish Center, 15110 W.
Ten Mile, Oak Park.
The program is designed to
let tweens :me- et other Center
members in their neighbor-
hood. It will feature both in-
formal and special programs.
Center membership is tempor-

arily not required.

AJ Congress Chief
Warns Against
`Right' Coalition

The announcement that an at-
tempt would be made to form
a nationwide league. of right-
wing organizations in Tulsa,
Okla., today has been termed
as an "ominous development"
by Will Maslow, executive di-
rector of the American Jewish
Congress.
A number of ultra-conservative
groups on Monday participated
at Tulsa in a "national anti-
Communist leadership school,
sponsored by the Christian Cru-
sade under the direction of
Rev. Dr. Billy James Hargis,
a Tulsa evangelist.
Faculty members at the "anti-
Communist leadership school"
are said to include Representa-
tive Gordon Scherer, Ohio Re-
publican; Edward V. Rickenback-
er, board chairman of Eastern
Air Lines; C. A. Willoughby,
former chief of intelligence for
General Douglas MacArthur; and
Mayor J. Bracken Lee of Salt
Lake City.
Leaders of a number of right-
wing groups, including the John
Birch Society and the National
Indignation Convention, are re-
ported to have eniolled in the
Tulsa "anti-Communist leader-
ship school."
"The effect of such efforts at
coalition," Maslow declared, "is
to transform the actions of a
fanatic few into a national move-
ment of considerable dimension.
At the same time, it affords an
opportunity - for the _.extremists
of the far right to borrow
the respectability of persons of
established r e p u t a t i o n and
status."
The American Jewish Congress
spokesman warned against
"h.mping together" the various
elements within the right-wing,
noting that "they vary in the
degree of their extremism, and
certainly .not all of them can be
held equally irresponsible.

Branch 11 Study Group
Discusses `Diasporas'
A meeting of the study group
of Branch 11, Labor Zionist
Organization of America will be
held at 8:45 p.m. Feb. 9 at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Gerald
Goldberg, 20317 Southfield.
Topic of the discussion will
be "The Three Diasporas in
Existence Today" and it will be
based on the essay "Jewish
Culture, and Education in the
Diaspore," by Hayim Greenberg.
Mrs. Ethel Silberg will lead
the discussion for the evening
and a social hour will follow.
Guests are welcome. For in-
formation, call Herbert Pincus,
KE 3-0216.

DAYENII

Nominating Committee
Israeli Journalist
Selected
by JC Council
To Address Students
Stanley J. Winkelman, presi-
As UJA, Hillel Guest dent of the Jewish Community

Zipser-Charfoos
Troth Announced

..............

nie•

"'



' "

MISS ROBERTA ZIPSER

Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Zip-
ser, 20751 Westhampton, Oak
Park, announce the engagement
of their daughter, Roberta
Shari, to Myron B. Charfoos;
son of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
Charfoos, 21960 Parklawn, Oak
Park.
A June wedding is planned.

Urge Chicago
Federation Give
Local Priority

Council of Metropolitan Detroit,
has announced the selection of
the Council's Nominating Com-
mittee of 1962.
Chairman of the Committee is
Avern Cohn. Members serving
with Cohn are Mrs. Samuel
Aaron, Irving Feldman, Jack
Malamud, Sidney Shevitz, Mrs.
Rose Schiller and Mrs. Ethel
Weston.
The Nominating Committee
will report to the March Delegate
Assembly of the Council. Other
nominations may be made by pe-
tition. Elections will be held at
the season's concluding Delegate
ssembly in May.

Shabtai Teveth, one of Is-
rael's most popular journalists
and writers, arrived from Israel
to start a three-month lecture
tour of the United States under
the joint sponsorship of the
United Jewish Appeal and the
Bnai Brith
Hillel Founda-
tions. He will
address p r i-
marily student.
a n d faculty
groups in uni-
versities a n d
colleges
throughout the
country on the
political, ec
nomic,
al { . 1 ., '+-
and
tural
prob
s fac-
ing
sr ae 1.
D
ing hi
c t- to -co
, which
w get un
w on Fe
at e Univers'
lin Chape
Tev
is e
e
more than
10,000
st ents in an ef-
fort to
engthen stu. • cam-
paign n behal o
62
UJA
r. A
r.
pres nt of Br
)

sity, ddressed
to t Jewish
ica, ging th
to t
U
spons
Bnai

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CHICAGO, (JTA) — Priority
for local Jewish needs in phi-
lanthropic giving was urged
here at the 62nd annual meet-
ing of the Jewish Federation
of Metropolitan Chicago by
Charles Aaron, retiring presi-
dent of the Federation.
An all-time high total operat-
ing budget of $27,311,257 for
the Federation and its agencies
was announced at the meeting.
The Federation's deficit-financ-
ing goal will be to provide
$5,956,342, including a carry-
over deficit of $87,000 from the
1961 campaign.
Addressing 600 community
leaders at the meeting, Aaron
said: "No one appreciates more
than I our obligations overseas
and to various national institu-
tions which we have always
met. But only as we provide
first for all our local commu-
nity needs will we have a com-
munity strong enough and able
enough to take care of our
other obligations as well."
Aaron, honored by the gather-
ing on the occasion of his
rounding out a half-century of
endeavor for the Chicago com-
munity, was presented with a
silver Breastplate such as was
worn by the High Priests of the
Temple in Biblical times and
used as a symbol of that an-
cient time to adorn the scrolls
of the Torah today.



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RE-UP H O

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by
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he board
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1 ational fra e ities at L
never had, or
y
m
discriminat
us
for
eir consti
nd that
unwri
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ory s_prac-
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creasing. Th oard also said it
supported
principle that
Lafayette
ernity members
should ha
complete freed
of choice
selecting e

Rado er Boa
ts
The adomer Aid an. Ladies
Societ; :will hold a • xecutiv
board tirig, with Mr. and
J. Sirnk
as host and h
s,
8:30 p.m.
day at t
ork-
men's
Seven

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