Third Highest Total in 40 Years' Fund Raising
Predicted for current Allied Jewish Campaign
The third highest total in the ed at the 1966 victory dinner to
The final report meeting before has appeared in Mexico City and
Final campaign reports will be
40 years of the Detroit Allied be held next Wednesday, at the the victory dinner is scheduled for in Canadian cities before coming
made by the 10 division chairmen
Jewish Campaign will be announc-
Jewish Center, with an expected
attendance of some 400 workers, it
was predicted this week.
The drive, which benefits 58
local, national and overseas agen-
cies, aiding thousands of people
yearly, is expected to provide ad-
ditional funds in every category of
Campaign Chairmen Sol Eisen-
berg and Irwin Green have ex-
pressed confidence that workers
will take advantage of the last
few days before the final report
on Wednesday to reach prospec-
tive givers who have not made a
pledge to the drive.
A special telephone room has
been set up at campaign head-
quarters in the Fred M. Butzel
Memorial Building, 163 Madi-
son, where volunteers have been
at work all week phoning solici-
tors and prospective givers to
secure last-minute contributions.
noon today at campaign head-
quarters, and will bring pledge
figures up to date.
Campaign workers will hear
Aliza Kashi, Israeli singer and a
favorite on the Mery Griffin
television show in recent weeks,
at the victory dinner.
Miss Kashi's singing specialty is
folk songs of Israel in which she
accompanies herself on the guitar.
She also includes popular songs
and folk songs of other nations in
Following her discharge from
the Israeli army in 1960, she won
the top prize in the first Festival
of Israeli Folksong. She has ap-
peared in Paris night spots,
toured South American clubs, and
to the United States.
Max M. Fisher, national chair-
man of the United Jewish
Appeal and vice-president of the
Council of Jewish Federations
and Welfare Funds, will speak
to workers at the dinner meet-
Computers Multiply Woes
JERUSALEM (ZINS) — A stri-
dent call to arms has been issued
by Israel's income tax officials in
their crusade against the scourge
of officialdom: the computer. The
employes have declared that they
will fight "to the bitter end." A
year ago they had agreed to the in-
stallation of IBM machines. Errors
dropped from 12 to .50 per cent.
for the Allied Jewish Campaign
representing nearly 3,000 volun-
teers who have helped make this
year's campaign "one of the best"
Reporting division chairmen will
be: David S. Mondry, mercantile;
Paul Broder and Harold S. Nor-
man, services; Malcolm Lowen-
stein, mechanical trades; Harold
Berry, real estate and building
trades; Paul Borman and Reuben
Cottler, food; Milton Lucow and
Dr. Hyman S. Mellen, professional;
Harvey Willens, arts and crafts;
Ivan Boesky, junior; "Alfred W.
Keats, metropolitan; Mrs. Arthur
H. Rice, women's.
THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS
Friday, April 29, 1966-7
Telephone Solicitions Spur
Allied. Jewish Campaign Effort
To assure as complete coverage as possible in the Allied Jewish
Campaigns telephone solicitations commenced last Sunday. A group
of solicitors met at the Fred M. Butzel Building and started calling.
Telephone squads will be at work all week. In the photo (center),
is Samuel Rubin. On the left are Miss Edna Niedehnan, Mrs. Julius
Ring and Miss Janice Natinsky. Standing is Thomas J. Klein. On the
right are Alfred W. Keats and (extreme right) Paul Borman. Be-
tween the latter two are Mrs. Thomas Klein and her little daughter
UN Honors Xerox Board Chairman
Sol Linowitz for 'Inestimable Service'
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (JTA)
—Secretary-General U Tthant an-
nounced that he presented a
United Nations flag to Sol M.
Linowitz of Rochester, N.Y., chair-
man of the board of the Xerox
Corp., for his and his firm's
"inestimable service to the cause
of the United Nations." The pre-
sentation was made last Friday.
Linowitz, who is a member of
the executive board of the Amer-
ican Jewish Committee, was in-
fluential, as board chairman of
Xerox, in the broadcast of four
hour-long dramatic television pro-
grams which projected to the
general public the economic and
social aspects of United Nations
activities around the world.
A special foundation established
for this purpose by Linowitz had
Spent $4,000,000 on the TV project,
Thant noted in honoring the in-
Linowitz, who is a lawyer as
well as businessman, was featured
last weekend in a New York Times
Magazine article citing his numer-
ous public and charitable ac-
Vice chairman of the board of
trustees of the Kennedy Center in
Washington, he also is chairman of
the State Department's advisory
committee on international organ-
izations and of the National Com-
mittee for International . Develop-
(The latter was formed under
the White House aegis to help
promote the administration's for-
He is a member of Mayor
Lindsay's poverty program task
force and an active member of
Sargent Shriver's Business Ad-
visory Committee to the national
poverty program. He helped
found the Rochester chapter of
the New York State Association
for the United Nations, of which
he is president, and belongs to
countless other organizations.
He is well known in Washing-
ton, and the Cornell University
president is said to have recom-
mended Linowitz as the Demo-
crats' best candidate to oppose
Nelson Rockefeller for governor
In the 1930s, he worked his
way through Hamilton College and
Cornell Law School, playing in
the violin section of the Utica
Symphony and with a dance band
during summers in Atlantic City.
At one time he considered en-
tering the rabbinate, and his fam-
ily is observant of all Jewish
tradition in their home.
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