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November 23, 1962 - Image 24

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1962-11-23

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

N

CJFWF Opposes Government Help
to Schools; ADL May Rejoin NCRAC

(Continued from Page 1)
The .Assembly endorsed the
position of the board of directors
of the CJFWF, calling for budget
review and consultation by the
Jewish Agency for Israel, Inc.
with the Large City Budgeting
Conference. The Assembly re-
affirmed "with urgency" its re-
quest for the merger of "over-
lapping 'organizations," notably
the Jewish Agency for Israel,
Inc., and the United Israel Ap-
peal. It also requested elimina-
tion of confusion in the names
and identification of the several
Jewish Agencies for Israel.
In its resolution on the
United Jewish Appeal, the As-
sembly said "the unprecedent-
ed humanitarian achievements
made possible by the UJA con-
stitute an enduring chapter in
the history of the JeWish peo-
ple and one in which all man-
kind will take everlasting
pride. On this 25th anniver-
sary of the UJA, we pay trib-
ute to the vision and persever-
ance of the national officers
of the UJA who have served
indefatigably; to the countless
men and women of our com-
munity federations and wel-
fare funds whose understand-
ing, dedication and generosity
have made possible this accom-
plishment."
Isidore Sobeloff, executive
vice-president of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Detroit, addressing a
session on campaign planning
for fund-raising, stressed the in-
clusiveness of welfare funds as
an effective theme for 1963 cam-
paigning.
"While the massive needs
overseas will continue to receive
the lion's share of emphasis and
funds in keeping with the mag-
nitude of the task," Sobeloff
stated, "the rounded-out appeal
embodying local, national and
overseas needs will be best cal 7
ciliated to win the acceptance of
the contributing public. The in-
ter-relationships and the inter-
dependence of the American
Jewish community with responsi-
bilities and opportunities the
world over, and notably in Israel,
is being recognized as the basis
for the rationale of Jewish com-
munal endeavor."
A resolution adopted by the
Assembly on endowment funds
to Jewish federations empha-
sized that experience during the
past several years has shown that
very substantial resources are
available to Federations in be-
quests and in various forms of
endowments, which are not avail-
able to annual campaigns. •
Final figures will show that



Heads CJF -VilF

Louis Stern of South Orange,
N.J., prominent investment bro-
ker, was elected president of the
Council of Jewish Federations
and Welfare
Funds at the
national organ-
ization's 31 s t
Gen eral As-
sembly at Ho-
t e 1 Sheraton,
Philadelphia.
Elected with
him at the As-

seenbly's b a n-
quet session

were the fol-
lowing vice-

presiden t s:
Louis J. Fox,
Baltimore; D.
Lou Harris,,..
Toronto; Car-
los L. Israels,
New York; Louis Stern
Benjamin Lazrus, New York;
Judge Theodore Levin, Detroit.
Re-elected vice-president were:
Judge Irving Hill, Los Angeles;
I. S. Loewenberg, Chicago; and
Lewis H. Weinstein, Boston.
Edwin Rosenberg, New York,
was elected treasurer and Sol

Satinsky, Philadelphia, secretary.

Britain Eyes Israel as Market for Ships

LONDON, (JTA)—Israel of-
fers considerable promise as a
growing market for new ship-
ping, particularly for the spe-
American Association for Jewish cialized types which British ship-
Education, presented a summary yards are well-equipped to build,
of the findings of the AAJE on a five-man mission of the British
shipbuilding industry reported
financing Jewish day schools.
An appeal to the United States here on its return from a visit
Congress to enact "an equitable,
non-discriminatory formula" for
the admission of those seeking
to enter the United States as
immigrants was made by the
General Assembly. The Assembly
commended the Congress for its
enactment of a law this year
which, for the first time in
United States history, provides
permanent legislation for the
admission of certain categories
of refugees outside quota re-
strictions.
However, the resolution ex-
pressed regret that the basic
United States immigration stat-
ute retained the discriminatory
AN AARON ROSENBERG RODUCTION
national origins quota system,
with its implications that some
nations and races are superior
to others.

the 1962 Jewish federation cam-
paigns will indicate an increase
of about six to seven per cent
over those of the previous year,
the General Assembly was told
by Herbert H. Schiff of Colum-
bus, vice-chairman of the CJFWF
national campaign services com-
mittee.
Jewish communities in. this
country and in Canada were
urged by the General Assembly
of the Council of Jewish Fed-
erations and Welfare Funds to
strengthen Jewish education in
quality and effectiveness. They
were also urged to make larger
contributions to the National
Foundation for Jewish Culture.
Morris Garvett, prominent
Detroit Jewish leader, presided
at the session on education
during which reports were sub-
mitted on the status of the
Day School movement and on
the progress made in Jewish
educational efforts in Ameri-
can Jewish communities.
Praise from a friend or cen-
Louis Stern, of South Orange,
N.J., was elected president of sure from a foe, are lost on
the Council of Je —ish Federa- hearers that our merits know.
tions and Welfare Funds. He —Homer.
succeeds Irving Kane of Cleve-
land.
Private
. Elected with Mr. Stern at the
Assembly's banquet session were
Banquet Rooms
the following vice - presidents:
Seating from 10 to 300. We
Louis J. Fox, Baltimore; D. Lou
ore equipped to handle large
Harris, Toronto; Carlos L. Is-
parties, any time, fast and
efficiently.
raels, New York; Benjamin Laz-
Dancing Nitely
rus, New York; and Judge Theo-
dore Levin, Detroit.
No Extra Charge
George Michelson of Boston
• LUNCHEON
• DINNERS
was elected chairman of the
SUNDAY FAMILY DINNERS
large City Budgeting Conference
KEN WOOD
at the closing LCBC luncheon of
Restaurant 8, Lounge
the General Assembly.
5 Mile & Telegraph KE 7-7377
The William J. Shroder Me-

to Israel.
The mission said it had been
told that Israel plans to double
its citrus exports in the next
few years, and would need ; a
larger merchant fleet to handle
the increase. Israel's fishing in-
dustry also plans to buy a num-
ber of trawlers.

MARIAN
BRANDO
TREVOR
HOWARD
RICHARD
HARRIS

MUTINY
ON THE
BOUNTY, -

FILMED IN ULTRA PANAVISION 711 .

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morial Awards for outstanding
social welfare achievements
were presented to the Standing

Conference on European Jew-
ish Community Services, the
Joint Distribution Committee
(which helped to organize the
European organization), and .
the Jewish Vocational Service
of Chicago.
A resolution commending the
CJFWF National Committee on
Women's Service was adopted
here by the General Assembly
emphasizing the achievements of
the women's group.
Joseph Meyerhoff, United
Jewish Appeal chairman, re-
ported that intensifying refu-
gee- problems in France and
the continuing heavy influx
into Israel would bring a
recommendation at the UJA
annual national conference in
December for a multi-million
dollar special fund to supple-
ment the UJA's regular 1963
campaign.
Charles H. Jordan, overseas
director-general of, the Joint Dis-
tribution Committee, said 180,-
000 Jewish refugees had poured
, into France during the past six
I years, starting with the refugees
from the 1956 Hungarian revolt
and culminating this summer in
the events leading to Algeria's
independence. He said 100,000
Jews entered France this year,
an influx of "tidal wave pro-
portions" which had helped
raise France's Jewish population
from less than 300,000 in 1956
to more than 500,000 currently,
making the French Jewish com-
munity the fourth largest in the
world.
Dr. Isador Lubin, consultant
to the United Israel Appeal-Jew-
ish Agency for Israel, Inc., re-
ported that Israel's continued
high rate of immigration was
complicated both by the general
low health rate of the newcomers
and by "uncertainties" as to what
points of immigration might de-
velop and what transportation
would be needed. As a result,
he said, the Jewish Agency never
knows in advance how many will
arrive in• a given month or the
extent of the health problem
which must be dealt with on
arrival.
Isaac Toubin, director of the

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