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July 02, 1965 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1965-07-02

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

$1,537,741 Allocated by Federation

Israeli Youth Join 'Soul-Searching' as Borui Aide Awaited

JERUSALEM (JTA) — Several
hundred students met on the cam-
pus of the Hebrew University in
a silent demonstration of "spirit-
ual stock-taking" in anticipation
of the arrival of the first West

German ambassador to Israel.
The participants each wore a
pin depicting six burning candles
in memory of the 6.000,000 Euro-
pean Jews murdered by the Nazis
with an inscription "We shall re-
member forever."
University Rector elect Na-

-

than

..------,

,

At the Federation allocations session are (from left), standing,
Mandell Berman, Max M. Fisher and Jacob Citrin; seated, Stanley
---i Winkelman, Allan Schwartz and Hyman Safran.

* #

*

(Continued from Page 1)
cent sharp increase in applications
for residential treatment for dis-
turbed youngsters at Bellefaire in
Cleveland, as well as in The Or-
chards and other local institutions.
The recommendations furnish
funds for continuation in 1965-66
of the existing level of Resettle-
ment Service activity. During the
middle of last year it was neces-
sary for Federation to almost
double the budget of this agency
because of an unanticipated influx
of new refugee families into De-
troit. This higher rate of resettle-
ment of new units from Eastern
Europe and other areas of the
world is expected to continue dur-
ing the current year.
The board of governors received
detailed reports describing the
needs of each of the local agencies.
The recommendations of the bud-
-get and planning divisions were
presented during the meeting by
division chairmen Stanley J. Win-
kelman, community relations; Man-
dell L. Berman, education, and
Alan E. Schwartz, health and wel-
fare.
1965 requirements for central
services in the Federation budget
were based on study and recom-
mendations by Federation's finance
committee, headed by Jacob A.
Citrin, treasurer.
Some beneficiaries will require
somewhat reduced sums as cora-

pared to 1964, due to minor budget-
ary savings, but in no case is a
reduction expected in service ren-
dered to the community.
Approved 1965-66 allocations
for local agencies total $58,000
more than last year. While the
Allied Jewish Campaign pro-
d-uced 1965 pledges of nearly
$500,000 in excess of the 1964
campaign, the pre-campaign
formula calls for the distribu-
tion of the bulk of the increase
to be made among the United
Jewish Appeal and other over-
seas and Israel agencies. Capi-
tal fund requirements of local
agencies will also benefit from
the increase in fund-raising re-
sults. The formula provides
$264,270 for this purpose, $7,000
more than 1964.
Safran stated that in 1965 the
United Community Services pro-
vided about 5870,000 of funds
secured by the United Foundation
to the Fresh Air Society, Jewish
Community Center, Jewish Family
and Children's Service and Shift-
man Clinic, in addition to Federa-
tion allocations.
The budgets of the local
agencies total some 510 : 000,000.
Major sources of income beyond
Federation and the UCS are pub-
lic funds and private payments
for tuition, fees and other charges
for service.

Rejected Plan on Arab Refugees
Not Dead, State Dept. Official Says

WASHLNGTON (JTA) — The
plan offering Palestine Arab refu-
gees a choice of repatriation to
Israel or resettlement in other
lands with compensation by Israel
—submitted to the United Nations
some time ago Dr. Joseph John-
son of the Carnegie Endowment
for International Peace—is not nec-
essarily permanently dead and
could be revived. Assistant Sec-
retary of State Philips Talbot has
informed Congress.
The plan had been rejected be-
fore it was even presented for
discussion at the United Nations.
However, in testimony given to

/----- ,Pay Issue Cleaned Up;
7`.— Israeli Garbagemen Back

(Direct JTA Teletype Wire
to The Jewish News)

TEL AVIV — A wildcat strike
by sanitation workers in Tel Aviv.
ended Monday night when the
striking workers won a monthly
pay boost of 50 pounds ($17), and
an increased annual vacation.
The strike, which lasted 36

hours, was denounced by the Tel
Aviv Labor Council. A volunteer
corps of street cleaners and gar-
bage collectors helped to mitigate

the effects of the walkout.
Many of the city's housewives
began emptying their own garbage
cans into trucks supplied by indi-
vidual owners in the special clean-
up effort. The Labor Council

threatened to bring the leaders of
the strike before a Histadrut tri-

bunal in an effort to expel them
unless they called off the strike.

the House Appropriations Com-
mittee and made public now, Tal-
bot is quoted as declaring:
"I personally do not believe that
just because the Joseph Johnson
plan was not acceptable to the
parties when he offered it, it is
necessarily permanently dead. I
personally believe that some day
the Joseph Johnson plan could be-
come a yardstick as indeed the
Eric Johnston plan for the Jordan
waters has become a yardstick."
He defined the Joseph Johnson
plan as providing the Arab refu-
gees "a clear opportunity to
make a realistic choice" be-
tween repatriation and resettle-
ment. He said that initiative to
push the plan in the immediate
future "would seem particularly
difficult because of the current
high level of tension in the area
generally, arising out of the
water question and other ques-
tions."
In testimony which sought to
advance both the Johnson and
Johnston plans, in a sense link-
ing them as a constructive plan
for the future. Talbot said if
regional countries "all followed
the Johnston plan the waters of
the Jordan Valley would be used
most efficiently and equitably as
compared to any other plan we
have seen. We have been urging
the 1955 Johnston plan. We regard
that plan as the best and, indeed,
the only framework for equitable
division of the waters of the Jor-
dan Valley in the absence of any
other framework or any agree-
ment at all."

fication had yet been received have the issue referred to the
from Bonn on the name of its nom- foreign affairs committee.

inee. It has been widely rumored
that West Germany has chosen
Dr. Rolf Pauls, a career diplomat

Choose art

C.)

and former Wehrmacht officer
during the Hitler regime, as its
nominee.
Israel Barzilai, a leader of Map-
- am, declared that West Germany
was "exploiting" the establishment
of diplomatic relations by the nom-
ination of Dr. Pauls. He contended
that the nomination was designed
to "rehabilitate" all Germans who

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GEORGE
OHRENSTEIN

Rottenstreich told the
gathering that West Germany's
had served in World War II and
move to establish diplomatic he urged the Government to with-
relations with Israel had been , hold approval.
prompted by political and not
Mrs. Meir opposed debate on the
ethical reasons.
issue but expressed readiness to
He urged his auditors not to
forget the Nazi past, declaring
that "it is easier to forget than
to remember." He said that
while Jews must not drown
themselves in memories with-
out looking to the future, "we
must be rooted in the past to
which the six million belonged."

The issue of the projected ap-
pointment of a former German
army officer as West Germany's
first ambassador to Israel was

We Kid You Not ..

NOBODY UNDERSELLS

raised in the Knesset and was re-
ferred to a parliamentary commit-

WOODY PONTIAC

tee after a sharp debate.
Mrs. Golda Meir, Israel's for-
eign minister, insisted that no noti-

"AND DON'T EVER -FORGET IT!"

TWINBROOK 1 1600
12140 JOS. CAMPAU at CARPENTER

UJA Reports 7.4 Pct. Rise
in Campaign Collections

-

NEW YORK (JTA) — Jewish
community central fund - raising
campaigns in 1965 in support of

Half Mile South of Davison

both local and overseas needs are
running at 7.4 per cent increase
over last year's campaigns and al-
ready have remitted S32,100,000 in
cash to the United Je-,sish Appeal
for its 1965 aid programs.

WOOL PLUSH

That was the current picture re-
ported to 150 key community lead-
ers attending the meeting of the
UJA. National Campaign Cabinet

at the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel, last
week, by Edward Ginsberg of
Cleveland, cabinet c h a i r m a n.
Speakers at the all-day sessions in-
cluded Av-raham Harman, Israel's
ambassador to the United States;
Rabbi Herbert A. Friedman, exe-
cutive vice chairman; and Philip
Zinrnan, a LJA national chairman

I who heads the national cash com-

mittee.

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS
Friday, July 2, 1965-5

III

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