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August 05, 1966 - Image 20

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1966-08-05

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

20—August 5, 1966

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Community-Wide Study in LA
Indicates Six Priority Needs

LOS ANGELES, (JTA) — Six
major community-wide service pro-
grams have been designated as
current high priority needs in a
report of the Jewish Federation-
Council's Community Planning De-
partment approved by the JFC
board of directors, it was announc-
ed by Dr. Max William Bay, presi-
dent.
The report represents more than
four years of study by four sub-
committees.
Cited as priority needs in the
report, the first of several to be
presented and which will be sub-
ject to continuing review and
change as conditions of human
need continue to change, are the
following:
I. Strengthening Jewish iden-
tity and leadership potential in
youth.
2. Increased service to the
Jewish aged.
3. A fully integrated program
of counseling services to Jew-
ish families and children.
4. Improved procedures in
community inter-agency relation.
ships.
5. Preparing the "next gene-
ration" of professional Jewish
communal staff.
6. Linking medical services to
the home and to other institu-
tions.

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The listing of the recommenda-
tions implies no order of priority,
Lawrence Irell, chairman of the
Planning Department stressed. He
said that upon the recommenda-
tion of JFC's Budget and Alloca-
tions committee, the board of di-
rectors instructed his department
to develop a set of guidelines by
which the Budget and Allocations
committee would be aided in mak-
ing sharper distinctions in its
distribution of funds, rather than
relying too heavily on the past
history of allocations.
"It was the aim of the priority
reassessment process to emerge,
not with a detailed blueprint
for future community develop.
ment, but rather with some con-
clusions suggesting fields of com-
munity endeavor that in the
years ahead would require great-
er or lesser emphasis," Irell
added.
The overall plan for priority re-
assessment was conducted through_
three major • phases:
1: A detailed self study by each
agency in an effort to examine its
current program, project its needs
for the next decade and set its
own priorities.
2. An intensive review of the
data submitted by the four sub-
committees which did not consider
the agencies per se, but rather
the services performed by them.
Research and consultation aided
their efforts.
3. Study and recommendations of
the full Community Planning De-
partment who, in making judg-
ments, considered patterns of need
within the Jewish community, as
well as the impact of the avail-
ability of services under non-sec-
tarian auspices and government
support. Certain programs, though
socially important were therefore,
judged to be less relevant for
specifically Jewish sponsorship.
As the organized Jewish com-
munity's central planning, coordi-
nating and fund raising resource,
the Jewish Federation-Council is
comprised of 29 citywide health
and social welfare agencies and
486 constituent organizations with
a membership in excess of 85,000.
JFC sponsors the United Jewish
Welfare Fund campaign which sup-
ports 169 local, national and over-
seas services.

Linda Cohen to Marry Cleveland Federation Of fers Action Program
CLEVELAND (JTA) — A com-
clean-up campaign in the
Michael Cole in October prehensive action program for intensive
entire area; opening of a job place-

MISS LINDA COHEN

The engagament of Linda Lou
Cohen to Michael Robert Cole is
announced by her parents Mr. and
Mrs. Elliot D. Cohen, 1185 Eton
Cross, Bloomfield Hills. Mr. Cole
is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Myron
Cole of Chicago.
Miss Cohen is attending Michi-
gan State University. The prospec-
tive bridegroom is a graduate of
Wayne State University and the
University of Michigan Law School.
An October wedding is planned.

Business Briefs

By Sid Shmarak

Greenfield's Noodles, owned by
Eugene and Ernest Greenfield, re-
cently absorbed the Asien Noodle
Co. of Chicago, maker of deluxe
noodles for 40 years. The company
will now operate from Detroit ex-
clusively under the auspices of the
Council of Orthodox Rabbis. Green-
field Noodles has been doing busi-
ness in Detroit at 600 Custer since
1951.

dealing with the needs of the
Hough area in this city — the
section of Cleveland that suffered
from serious racial rioting recently
— has been proposed to city and
state officials by the Community
Relations Committee of the Jewish
Community Federation.
Jay D. Feder and Sidney Zilber,
vice-chairmen of the CRC, said the
proposed short-run crash program
was worked out in cooperation
with other community organiza-
tions.
The CRC was concerned, Feder
said, with the plight of Jewish
businessmen in the inner-city area
whose enterprises were located in
the path of the rioting. The extent
of the role of anti-Semitism in the
disturbances, he said, will be
evaluated by the CRC.
The proposed CRC program
includes: Demolition of vandalized
properties wherever legally pos-
sible, with steps to be taken im-
mediately for reconstruction or
conversion of these properties; an

ment bureau for all youths aged
16-21; opening of new recreational
facilities; emergency provision of
food and housing for those dis-
placed by the rioting; and es-
tablishment of a special $350,000
fund for rehabilitation of the area.

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Vanity of Human Pleasure

(A Talmudic Parable)
A fox was eyeing longingly some
luscious fruit in a very fine gar-
den. But there was no way for
him to enter. At last he spied
an opening through which, he
thought, he might possibly get in,
but soon found the hole too small
to admit his body. "True," he said,
Saul Rutin
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"the hole is small, but if I fast
three days my body will become
Fite Jewelry and Gifts
sufficiently reduced to admit me."
He did so; and to his joy he now
feasted
to his heart's content upon
A thread is always found on the
tailor. — Introduction to Tanhuma the grapes and all the other good
things in the orchard. But lo!
Buber, 79.
when he desired to escape before
the master of the garden came
upon him he saw to his great con-
sternation, that the opening had
and his ORCHESTRA
again become too small for him.
"Music of Its Best
Poor animal, he had a second time
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charming art thou and exquisite
are thy fruits! But of what avail
has thou been unto me? What have
I now for all my labor and cun-
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WHILE PAMPERING YOUR FURNITURE
It is even so with man. Naked
he comes into the world, naked
he must leave it. Of all his toil
therein he carries nothing away
with him save the fruits of his
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