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July 19, 1963 - Image 30

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1963-07-19

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


Woodland Lake
Trailer Court

Full permit for 44 more recrea-
tion building laundromat. 478
feet. Grand River and Hacker
Road frontage for shopping
center. 1,000 families within mile
circle. 900 ft. beatiful lake front-
age ($50,000.) home, 4 car garage.


England's House Raises Question
of Guaranteeing Israel Borders

LONDON (JTA) — Edward
Heath, Lord Privy Seal, told the
House of Commons that Britain
has not consulted the United
States or France about a pos-
sible revival of the 1950 Tripar-
tite Declaration on guaranteeing
the integrity of the Arab-Israel
borders. Heath also said, in reply
to another question, that the
British government has no inten-
tion at this time to press for a
Austin Oil Corp. is leasing out its
Middle East arms embargo.
large gallonage service stations.
Heath's statement was made
Real money makers. $3000 mini-
mum capitol required. Telephone
in answer to a query, by Eric
Mr. Fried.
Johnson, a Conservative member
VE 8-5800
of parliament, who asked: "What
consultations have taken place
with France and the United
States, as signatories of the 1950
pact, as a prelude to making a
joint' declaration to the govern-
ment of the United Arab Re-
New and Repair Special
public that action will be taken
to guarantee the frontiers and
preserve the independence of all
UN 1-5075
countries in the Middle East,
which are threatened with ag-
L SCHWARTZ. All kinds of carpenter
work, no lob too big or small. BR gression from without or subver-
3-4826. LI 5-4035.
sion from within?"
The Lord Privy Seal answered:
NEW METHOD — Carpets cleaned;
walls washed, by machine. Work "None. As regards action to pre-
guaranteed. Free estimates. KE 5-
serve peace and stability in the
8470—KE 8-1778.
Middle East, I have nothing to
LOUIE'S Re-upholstering, Repairing.
Satisfaction guaranteed. Reasonable. add to a reply given by the
Free estimates. UN 4-3339, VE Prime Minister on May 14." At
that time, Premier Harold Mac-
millan had said it would be
difficult to foresee the exact na-
ture of any action in the Middle
Also Office Furniture.
East. Heath said that President
Any time.
Kennedy "had made a statement
on similar lines."
Johnson, however, pressed the
TY 4-4587
government for action. He said:
Sprinkler Systems Installed and
"It might be desirable to get a
Repaired. Reasonable rates. All
similar endorsement f r o m
work guaranteed. References.
France. It would also be desir-
able to make it clear that we are
prepared to act as well as talk
Plumbing and Heating, all types
in the circumstances envisaged
of plumbing, water heaters, base-
in my question."
ment toilets, second floor bath-
Stephen Swingler, a Laborite,
rooms, all types of installations.
Free estimates.
asked Heath whether he would
now propose "to other govern-
ments concerned the organiza-
DR 1-4634
DR 1-3415 tion of an embargo on arms sup-
TALENTED teen dance combo. Avail- plies to the Middle East as a

able on short notice. The • So-
phistoKats. KE 3-2778.

EXPERIENCED painting. Interior, ex-
terior, and wall washing. BR

BRICK or cement work. Small jobs
or repairs. Free estimates. UN 3-

FURNITURE repairs and refinishing.
Free estimates. Call UN 4-3547.


All Kinds of Alterations
Call for Appointments

UN 3-8283

FOR BETTER wall washing. call
James Russell. One day service
TO 6-4005. 526 Belmont.

A-1 PAINTING. paperhanging, in-
terior, exterior. Immediate serv-
• ice. Guaranteed. Reasonable. UN

railings, steps, floors, partitions,
front doors. Kitchen cabinets
and broken furniture repairs.
Work myself. 342-1880.


TURN YOUR old suits - shoes into
cash. DI 2-3717.


INTEREST to buy set of Talmud and
other Rabbinical classics. Bob
Ginsburgh. 341-3245.

Jacob Holtzmann
Dies; Was Founder
of Brooklyn Center

nent state and local political
leaders and representatives of
the Jewish community attended
funeral services at the Brooklyn
Jewish Center for the late
Jacob L. Holtzmann, a founder
of the Center and a member of
the State Board of Regents
from 1949 to 1958. He died here
July 13, aged 75.
Holtzmann was active in poli-
tics since 1912, when he joined
the late Theodore Roosevelt's
National Progressive Party. He
later was a delegate to the Re-
publican national conventions in
1948, 1952 and 1956. As a mem-
ber of the State Board of Re-
gents, he was one of the chief
exponents of educational tele-
vision. In addition to his activi-
ties in the Brooklyn Jewish
Center, of which he was a
founder, he was formerly a
member of the board of over-
seers of the Jewish Theologi-
cal Seminary of America, and
was awarded an honorary de-
gree by the Seminary.

Boris Smolar's

means of reducing tensions and
to prevent an arms race from
"T h e government," replied
Heath, "will consider with great-
est care . any practical scheme
for peace and stability in the
area." But, he added, "as long
as the present tensions existed,"
he did not think "the proposal
would achieve useful results."

U.S. Selects Jewish
Agency to Develop,
Program for Retarded

Jewish Vocational Service of
Milwaukee has been chosen by
the United States Government
from among all similar agencies
in the United States to develop
a total community program for
the mentally retarded and given
a $600,000 grant to carry out
the project.
Mrs. Isadore Weiss, president
of JVS, said the selection and
the grant were made by the
Vocational Rehabilitation Ad-
ministration of the U.S. De-
partment of Health, Education
and Welfare. The Milwaukee
agency was chosen because of
its outstanding contributions in
the field of service for the re-
tarded. The project which the
JVS will develop is based on
a r e p o r t of the President's
Panel on Mental Retardation,
Mrs. Weiss said.
The choice was based on a
plan developed by the JVS ex-
ecutive director, Michael M.
Galazan, which was submitted
to the federal agency as a model
for handling the problem
throughout the United States.
Mrs. Weiss said that the JVS'
started its work with the re-
tarded in a project in coopera-
tion with the Milwaukee section
of the National Council of Jew-
ish Women begun in 1933. Since
then, the JVS has received five
grants from federal agencies
for research and demonstration
programs in the field.
Galazan said the project
would be carried out in coopera-
tion with the United Commu-
nity Services, the Milwaukee
County Institutions and Depart-
ments, the State Department of
Public Welfare and the Milwau-
kee and suburban public school
A principal goal of the proj-
ect, he said, would be creation
of a central information pro-
gram for all retarded children
and their parents in the com-
munity. A study of the needs of
these children will be made,
and the services needed will be
established on a demonstration
basis. All costs of the program
will be covered by the federal
Galazan said that the project
would "develop a pattern of
services and activities which
will be reported to other com-
munities in the country. They
may then follow this model pat-
tern in establishment of similar
services and programs in their

Agricultural Exports
Israel currently exports about
one quarter of its agricultural
output which is expected to reach
a total of $350,000,000 this year.

Between You
. and Me'

(Copyright, 1963,
Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.)

Community Campaigns
The 1963 fund-raising campaigns of the Jewish communities
throughout the country present a picture of mixed results .• .
While 27 cities reported thus far that they will definitely raise
this year more than in 1962, others will raise less . . . A number
of Jewish Federations are getting as many increases in contribu-
tions as last year however, they are also experiencing large cuts
in some top gifts .. . Where this happens, the increases are not
offsetting the losses . .. The Council of Jewish Federations and
Welfare Funds is now considering what can be done to help cities
upgrade results . . . Attention is especially paid to communities
with recurring sub-standard levels . . . CJFWF leaders will visit
a number of the cities with the lowest results, to give personal
help in upgrading the achievements ... CJFWF also is developing
performance data to aid communities to locate precisely the weak-
nesses in their fund-raising drives, get at the causes, and take
effective action to overcome them . . . Last year, the Jewish
Federations and Welfare Funds raised a total of $130,000,000 for
current operating purposes, exclusive of capital and endowment
income . . . The average gain was 5.6 per cent over the previous
year . . . There were -wide variations among communities, with
gains up to 19 per cent, and losses of over 30 per cent . . . Women
contributed in 1962 about 12.5 per cent of total Federation income,
compared with 11 per cent in the previous year.
* * *
Jewish Careers
There was a time when Jewish students were especially
interested in studying law and medicine . . . A survey conducted
by the University of Chicago shows that Jewish graduates are still
over-represented in law and medicine, but that occupational
patterns of the Jews today are generally not distinctive . . . The
survey established that Jewish college graduates are currently
making career choices that are more impressive in their similarities
with non-Jewish graduates than in the differences . . . Jewish
college graduates in 1961 over-selected law and medicine by
about twice the ratio of the college graduate population . . . They
constituted eight per cent of the college graduates, but 17 per
cent of the lawyers and 16 per cent of the physicians . . . However,
these Jewish graduates had really over-selected rich fathers rather
than particular professions . . . High family income of all the
graduates corelate closely with the selection of these professions
. . . The sons of all fathers with annual income of $15,000 and
above, over-selected law and medicine by more than twice the
ratio of their income group to the college graduate population .
That the over-selection of law and medicine now has very little
impact on producing any distinctive Jewish occupational distribu-
tion among the college graduates, can be seen from the fact that
90 per cent of Jewish graduates selected in 1961 occupations other
than those of law and medicine . . . Law and medicine together
now account for only five per cent of the careers selected by all
1961 college graduates, and ten per cent of the 1961 Jewish
graduates . . . There are about 17,000 graduates each year of law
and medical schools—law, 10,000 and medicine, 7,000 . . . At the
same time, there are about 35,000 engineering graduates, among
whom Jews represent about eight per cent.

Freid Given Award for Aid to Blind

• x.::•*:•::::•:•••

Dr. Jacob Freid (left), of New York, executive director,
Jewish Braille Institute of America, receiving the Newel Perry
Award for distinguished public service in blind welfare from
the National Federation of the Blind at its annual convention
in Philadelphia. Presenting the award is Russell Kletzing of
Sacramento, Calif., president of 'the federation.


■ 1111M1.01•21i.....1111111OMP



ertevolent Society



`2L13 1137
Being Built At 26640 Greenfield, Oak Park

Chesed She! Emes

The continued progress of this great communal
project depends upon you

2995 Joy Road, Detroit 6, Michigan

TY 6-1686

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