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October 29, 1965 - Image 33

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1965-10-29

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

City Common Conn Gilman Ed Carey
Again Is Seeking to Head the Ticket

Council President Ed Car e y,
candidate for re-election Nov. 2, is
waging a strong campaign to equal
or exceed his record in the Septem-
ber primary in which he led the
big field of Coun-
cil candidates
with 124,029
votes, 10,000
more than his
nearest rival.
"I am proud
that the response
to my candidacy
from every sec-
tion of our city
gave me the high-
est number of
votes cast in
the primary,"
said Council
President Carey.
"Judging by their
votes, Detroiters
realize t h a t, as Carey
Council President, I have held
firmly to my declared policy of
representing and serving all inter-
ests and all sections of our city
without partiality or favor."
Prior to his election to the De-
troit Common Council in 1957,
Carey made an outstanding record
during his 12 years in the House
of Representatives of the Michigan
Legislature. For eight of those
years, he was administration floor
leader. During his service at Lans-
ing, veteran newspapermen voted
Carey the "most valuable member"
of the Legislature.
Carey, a coal miner's son, was

Moody Advocates
Trial Revisions

Blair Moody, Jr., 37, candidate
for Wayne County circuit judge,
has urged during his campaign
that "every effort should be made
to reduce the
long waiting pe-
riod between the
time a case is
started and even-
tually tried."
"The addition of
four new judges
and hard work
will reduce some-
what the con-
gested docket,"
Moody said. In
addition, Moody
suggested that
"pretrial confer-
ences" should be
made mandatory
only when either
Moody
side or the Court desires it."
Moody has suggested that a close
review of the pretrial procedures
should be undertaken in order to
"reduce the time that the Court
and the attorneys are involved in
this proceeding, as well as to cut
the cost to clients."
Moody ran first in the primary
election last September for one of
four Circuit Court positions. He is
endorsed by the Detroit Bar Asso-
ciation Public Advisory Commit-
tee, the AFL-CIO, and has received
the highest rating from the Civic
Searchlight.
A former newspaper reporter,
Moody is the son of the late U. S.
Senator Blair Moody, and is a
Korean veteran. In 1960 he was
chairman of Citizens for Kennedy
in Wayne County and was a mem-
ber of the Governor's Wayne Uni-
versity Study Commission in 1955.

Judge Dingeman
Widely Endorsed

Judge Harry J. Dingeman, Jr.,
who has 18 years of experience as
judge of Common Pleas Court, is
recommended by the Detroit Bar
Association and has been singled
out as "preferred and well quali-
fied" by the Civic Searchlight.
Educated in Detroit schools, Uni-
versity- of Detroit and Detroit Col-
lege of Law, Judge Dingeman has
been responsible for modernizing
the body of rules under which the
_Common Pleas Court operates
twice during the last 14 years.

born in Pennsylvania and came to
Detroit in 1928 to work in the
automotive plants. He worked at
Hudson Motor, Budd Wheel and
Chrysler before entering upon his
career of public service.
Mr. and Mrs. Carey have six
children. The family home is at
15626 Parkgrove in the northeast
section of Detroit.

Argentina Parley Airs
Image of S. America Jew
and WJC Meets in Chile

BUENOS AIRES (JTA)—Jewish
communal leaders, rabbis, journ-
alists, sociologists and educators
from various Argentine cities as
well as from Chile and Uruguay
took part in a two-day conference
on the cultural, social and ethnic
image of the Jew in South Ameri-
ca.
The conference, the first of its
kind held in Argentina, was spon-
sored by the Latin American office
of the American Jewish Committee.
The Buenos Aires Kehilla, the
Jewish communal organization,
published an advertisement in
the daily newspaper protesting
efforts by the Soviet Union to
bracket Nazism with Zionism.
The advertisement referred to
the attempt by the Soviet delega-
tion to the United Nations to
secure the adoption of an amend-
ment to the draft convention on
the elimination of racial discrimin-
ation. The Soviet amendment
which was subsequently ruled out
by another amendment, would have
condemned Zionism along with
Nazism and anti-Semitism.
Meanwhile in Santiago, Chile, 50
delegates from eight Latin Ameri-
can countries concluded the annual
conference of the South American
executive of the World Jewish Con-
gress. The parley opened its de-
liberations last weekend and end-
ed at a gala rally addressed, among
others, by Chilean Minister of the
Interior Bernardo Leighton and
Dr. Uri Naor, Israeli ambassador
to Chile.
Among the principal items on
the agenda were the general situa-
tion of Jewry in Latin America,
and specifically the work of the
World Jewish Congress among
the Jewish youth in South
America.
Dr. Isaac Goldenberg, president
of DAIA, the central organized
body of Agentine Jewry, reported
on the general situation. while the
report on Jewish youth was given
by Manuel Tenebaum, or Uruguay.
Other countries represented, in ad-
dition to Argentina. Uruguay and
Chile, were Mexico, Panama, Bra-
zil, Bolivia and Peru.

Israel Will Team Up
2 Purification Plants
for New Water Supply

TEL AVIV—Work will begin
next year on a $34,000,000 plant
south of the city which will purify
all of Tel Aviv's sewage to be fed
back into the country's water dis-
tribution system.
After purification, the water will
be used in kitchens, farms and fac-
tories. Bulit in the sand dunes, the
plant will be linked with the pro-
jected nuclear plant for desalina-
tion of sea water that is to rise on
the coast nearby. Operation on the
sewage plant will begin in 1968.
Each plant will add 100,000,000
gallons a day to the country's
water resources. Water reclaimed
from the sewage will be organical-
ly pure but somewhat too brackish
for general distribution. Water re-
claimed from the sea by the nu-
clear plant, on the other hand, will
be salt free but too costly for gen-
eral distribution.
By itself, neither project would
be economically viable, but to-
gether they will yield a blend good
enough for the most salt-sensitive
crops and cheap enough to permit
its profitable use in farming.

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Friday, October 29, 1965-33

Ottawa to Run Drives Separately in 1966; Joint Campaign Split

OTTAWA (JTA)—After full de-
bate, the Ottawa Vaad Ha'Ir, the
central Jewish community organi-
zation, composed of 93 accredited
delegates representing every snya-
gogue and adult Jewish organiza-
tion, has voted here to conduct two
separate fund-raising campaigns in
1966.
The first will raise funds to
cover the operating deficits of the
Talmud Torah, Hillel Academy,
Jewish Community Center, Ottawa
Vaad Ha'Ir and Camp Bnai Brith.
The second will seek support for
the programs of rescue and reha-
bilitation abroad which are the - re-
sponsibility of the United Israel
Appeal, Joint Distribution Com-
mittee, United Jewsih Relief Agen-
cies, His t a dru t Campaign and
Youth Aliyah.

The decision to organize two for overseas purposes dropped
separate campaigns in 1966 was from 57.2 per cent in 1962 to 47
voted by a majority of the dele- per cent in 1964 and is expected
gates at a special, general meeting to be no more than 38 per cent in
of the Vaad, after four hours of 1905.
intensive debate under the chair
At
At the Vaad meeting, statistics
manship of Mervin Mirsky, presi- were introduced showing that
of the Vaal Ha'Ir.
donors or 8.5 per cent of the total
The move toward separating
gave $236,900 or 72.9 per cent of
the local campaign from the
the funds subscribed. Furthermore,
overseas drive had been initiat- 217 donors or 16.1 per cent of the
ed by the United Zionist Coun-
total, produced $269,600 or 82,9
cil. The UZC had declared itself
per cent of the pledges. Converse-
alarmed over the steady decline ly, 1,126 donors or 83.9 per cent of
in overseas allocations brought the total, contributed only $55,100
about by stabilized campaign or 17.1 per cent of the total.
revenues coupled with mounting
local needs. 'Democracy, which is a charm-
Total pledges for the years ing form of government, is folfi
1962-1965 were $360,700, $347,800, variety and disorder, and dispel*.
8360.900 and $330,000 respectively. es a sort of equality to equals and
During that period, the allocation unequals alike."—Plato.

in

no watch
works right
without a
balance wheel

That's true of Detroit's Common Council, too. It has nine
'working parts" . . . eight Council members (sometimes with
eight different points of view) . . . and one 'balance wheel',
the Council President. For four years, - the Council President
has been Ed Carey, a leader who has proved he can persuade,
conciliate and resolve differences to accomplish results that
benefit every Detroiter BY NATURE . . . BY TRAINING ..
BY EXPERIENCE, ED CAREY IS IDEALLY SUITED TO
THE DEMANDING TASK OF COUNCIL PRESIDENT.

Under the Detroit City Charter, the candidate for Council
who receives the most votes becomes Council President. This
office is vitally important to our City's progress. Keep it in
aood hands! Of the nine votes you cast for Councilmen,
make sure one of those votes is for ED CAREY . . . IT'S
FOR THE GOOD OF DETROIT.

Let's keep Ed Carey's capable leadership
at the head of our Common Council!
Read what the Detroit News says about Carey:
Ed Carey knows what has to be done on the issues as they come up, and
he's willing to do it—but not with empty speeches, pointless arguments and
quixotic gestures. While others belabor the issue and each other, he's work-
ing quietly to set the parliamentary stage and line up the consensus to get
the job done.

This knack has made him an effective Council president. This Council gen-
erally has, after protracted pulling and hauling, done the right thing in the
end. Ed Carey has had a lot to do with achieving that fortunate state.

Rated Preferred and Well Qualified by Civic Searchlight

Of the nine votes you cast

for Councilmen, make sure

one of those votes is to

RE-ELECT

COUNCIL PRESIDENT

REY

No. 29 Non-Partisan Ballot

We his friends, are proud. to sponsor this advertisement in Ed Carey's behalf.

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