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April 23, 1965 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1965-04-23

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

dell L. Berman, chairman, and Dr.

prospects to make the dollars
Norman Brachler, associate chair- count instead of counting their dol-
man.
lars."

Avrunin Presses for Stepped-Up Prospects'
Coverage in the Allied Jewish Campaign

The need for stepped-up cover-
age of prospects in the 1965 Allied
Jewish Campaign Was emphasized
at the first of three Campaign Re-
port Meetings by William Avrunin,
executive director of the Jewish
Welfare Federation. Avrunin point-
ed out that over 11,000 prospects
still had to be solicited before the
May 12 closing of the Campaign.
"Without these pledges," he re-
marked, "the victory which seems
so close will never be ours. Work-
ers must redouble their efforts and
move into the breach now as never
before. All teams must mobiliize
to cover their slips before we can
complete a successful campaign."
At the same report meeting,

three divisions announced they had
already received pledges amount-
ing to 100 per cent or better of
their 1964 dollar achievement. The
mechanical trades division, under
the leadership of Eugene J. Ep-
stein, announced 105 per cent; the
Arts and Crafts Division, Harvey
Willens, chairman, and the Wom-
en's Division, Mrs. I. Jerome Hau-
ser, chairman, each reported 100
per cent. Two other divisions, real
estate and food, were well into the
90 per cent bracket.
Chairmen whose sections have
achieved high results will be hon-
ored at the third and final report
meeting of the campaign. The
lunch meeting will be held at the

Phillip Stollman, vice-chairman
of the campaign, said: "As cam- THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS
paign workers we must get our 6—Friday, April 23, 1965

Butzel Memorial Building, at 12:15
p.m. April 30. Workers are asked
to bring their completed pledges
to the meeting.
A campaign activity forged
ahead under the leadership of
the general chairmen, Sol Eisen-
berg and Irwin Green, and bene-
ficiary agencies began present-
ing their annual budget requests
for the coming fiscal year for the
approval of the budget and plan-
ning divisions of Federation.
Currently hearing agency budget
reports are the health and welfare
division, Alan E. Schwartz, chair-
man, Samuel J. Greenberg and Dr.
Irving Posner, associate chairmen;
community relations division, Stan-
ley J. Winkelman, chairman, Lewis
S. Grossman, associate chairman;
and the education division, Man-

Official Green Light Given to Ribicoff
Draft Against Soviet Discrimination Nazi Performance
WASHINGTON (JTA) — State Soviet Jews are trying to print a
Department spokesman R o b e r t prayer book "for all seasons" and Panned at College

McCloskey made known that the
department has decided not to ob-
ject to the Ribicoff resolution
which provides for congressional
condemnation of Soviet anti-Semi-
tism.
It was learned that the State
Department, in view of criticism
of its opposition to the Ribicoff
resolution, noted the deterioration
in American - Soviet relations and
felt that the previous reasons for
America's opposition to the reso-
lution no longer applied.
In Buenos Aires the Christian-
Jewish Brotherhood issued a pub-
lic statement deploring the dis-
criminations against Soviet Jewry.
The statement was signed by the
Rev. Adam Sesa, a Protestant; Dr.
Carlos Cucchetti, a Catholic priest;
and Chief Rabbi Guillermo Schle-
singer.
Rabbi Yehuda Leib Levin,
chief rabbi of Moscow, told the
Associated Press in Moscow that
his Central Synagogue has no
library or Hebrew school. He
said applicants for the yeshiva
in his congregation from other
parts of the Soviet Union cannot
come to the capital because
there is no place for them to live
in the crowded city, and resi-
dence permits are refused to
them, the AP reported here.
The last graduating class of the
yeshiva completed its studies there
three years ago, Rabbi Levin told
the American news agency, the
class of " less than 30" including
a few rabbis, schochtim and can-
tors, the report stated.
The rabbi also said, according
of the report, that no Hebrew
prayer books have been printed
in the Soviet Union since 1956,
when the only other edition was
published since 1917; and that

hope that, eventually, a Hebrew
Bible will be published.
Rabbi Levin told the AP re-
porter: "It is difficult for us to
realize all these objectives at
once."
Other statements attributed to
the rabbi in the Moscow report
included an assertion that Moscow
has no Jewish -cemetery, Jews and
Christians being buried in com-
mon burial grounds; that there
are few Bar Mitzvahs in the syna-
•ogue because "almost 90 per cent
of the children are Pioneers," (a
Communist organization for chil-
dren); that the Jewish "believers"
contribute money to the synago-
gue, but need no help from abroad;
and that: "In the Soviet Union we
have no anti-Semitism, but maybe
there are some anti-Semites."
* * *

California Bill Seeks
to Outlaw Nazi Party

SACRAMENTO, Calif. (JTA) —
The California State Senate Judi-
ciary Committee unanimously ap-
proved a bill to outlaw .paramili-
tary organizations, after a report
by State Attorney General Thomas
Lynch had urged such action
against the American Nazi Party
and other similar groups in the
state.
The attorney general's r eport,
which described private army
groups as "a threat to the peace
and security of our state," listed,
in addition to the American Nazi
Party, the Minutemen, the Black
Muslims, the National States Right
Party and the California Rangers.
The bill, which was sponsored by
State Sen. J. Eugene McAteer, of
San Francisco, defines private
armies as organizaitons that are
agencies of neither federal nor
state government, but that "en-
gage in instruction or training in
guerilla warfare."

ATHENS, 0. (JI'A) — George
Lincoln Rockwell, leader of the
American - Nazi Party, addressed
2,800 students of Ohio University
here and was subjected to derisive
laughter. He then complained that
he had "a totally different recep-
tion here than at any other of
the 40 or 50 schools where I have
spoken."
Rockwell had been invited to
the campus by the residents of
Bush Hall, a men's dormitory, as
part of a program to raise money
for a scholarship fund. University
officials had refused requests by
some students and faculty mem-
bers, as well as by Jacob Mirviss,
director of the Hillel Foundation
here, to bar his appearance. The
officials held that the students are
entitled to "an open and free cam-
pus."
Dr. David Levinson, professor of
economics, had advocated picket-
ing Rockwell but, at the request
of Mirviss, Jewish and other anti-
Rockwell students, pledged not to
picket or to throw eggs at the
Nazi.
The lecture went off peacefully,
but when many of the students
laughed at him, Rockwell said:
"Next year, I will run for gover-
nor of Virginia, then you will
laugh out of the other sides of your
mouths."

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