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August 04, 1967 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1967-08-04

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The Jewish Vocational Service is prepared to give immediate service to persons
who have suffered loss of employment or business due to the recent civil disturbances
in the Detroit area, it was announced this week.
The agency's resources will be mobilized to secure suitable jobs for those
needing employment. The agency is also preparing to provide referral to available
facilities for information concerning small business loans. insurance: - and legal
problems resulting from business losses incurred during these disturbances.
The Jewish Vocational Service is a member agency of the Jewish Welfare
Federation, and charges no fees for placement services.
Persons needing such assistance can call Mrs. Vass, placement director,
Related stories Page 5
WO 1-8570.

Vocational Service
Offers to Assist
Sufferers in Riots

Public Prayers
and 'Separation'


Freedom's
Role in Muddled
Middle East
Situation
Commentary

Page 2

VOLUME LI —No.20

THE JEWISH

C7ETR OIT

A Weekly Review

N./1

Urgent Need
for Social
Engineering
to Solve
Race Issues

I

of Jewish Events

Editorial
Page 4

Michigan's Only English-Jewish Newspaper — Incorporating The Detroit Jewish Chronicle

*6‘'.

27

$6.00 Per Year; This Issue 20c

17100 W. 7 Mile Rd., Detroit —VE 8-9364 —August 4, 1967

Iran, Turkey Reject Pressure
To Break Relations With Israel

(Direct JTA Teletype Wire to The Jewish News)

$1,607,074 Is Allocated;
$569,813 for Education
Includes Day Schools

Local Jewish community agencies will receive alloca-
tions of $1,607,074 for 1967-68, it was decided Monday
at a meeting of the board of governors of the Jewish
Welfare Federation.
These allocations are based on a pre-campaign budget
formula of $1,681,944 set up prior to the 1967 Allied
Jewish Campaign. Hyman Safran, president of Federa-
tion, said that some agency budgets were not final be-
cause they were still developing programs for which
there would be a financial need.
Safran also pointed out that approved allocations foi
1966-67 were $1,636,000, which is $29,000 more than the
1967-68 funding, but that increased government partici-
pation, increased income and additional funds from other
sources reduced agency requests for future operations.
United Hebrew Schools, Midrasha, Beal Yehudah
Afternoon School, Combined Jewish Schools and Hayini
Greenberg School received allocations totalling $569,813,
as recommended by the Federation's education division
headed by Mandell L. Berman.

The allocation for Jewish education includes $28,710

to provide for 20 hours per week of Jewish studies in.

struction at the 7th, 8th or 9th grade level in Beth
Yehudah, Hillel Day School and Akiva Day School.

Health and welfare agencies will receive $692,200
which is 44 per cent of local allocations. Dr. Peter G.
Shifrin, chairman of the health and welfare division, said
that this amount will enable some agencies to develop
programs and others to continue at the same level of
service as in the past year.
Little change was made in the budget requests of
the Fresh Aair Society, Hebrew Free Loan, Jewish Com-
munity Center, House of Shelter and Tamarack Hills
Authority.
Marked increase in admissions to Borman Hall of

the Jewish Home for Aged and increased Medicare funds
from the government have allowed the agency to operate
within its income thereby reducing its request from
Federation.

Changes in a slightly smaller allocation to the Jew-
ish Vocational Service-Community Workshop have re-
sulted from increased government funds and anticipation
of funding from the United Foundation through United
Community Services.
The Jewish Family and Children's Service, the Jew-
ish Community Center, Fresh Air Society and the Shiff-
man Clinic also receive financial support from United
Community Services.
The community relations division under the chair-
manship of Stanley J. Winkelman. has been allocated
$118,592 for the coming year. This figure reflects an
increase in staff salaries of the Jewish community Coun-
cil and an increase to $4,868 for Project Equality in-
cluded in the budget for a full year for the first time.
The project is the co-operative program among the
Catholic, Protestant, Eastern Orthodox and Jewish com-
munities on the practical problems of non-discrimination
practices by suppliers who deal with participating or-
ganizations.
The division called attention to the excellent per-
formance of the Council in mobolizing the community
at the onset of the overseas crisis in mid-May and
organizing a city-wide rally on the eve of hostilities in
Israel.
Safran pointed out that the total budget of the
schools, including fees and support from other sources,
was $1;050,000 and that the operating budgets of the
health and welfare agencies, including support from Torch
Drive funds, government participation and fees, was
$5,298,000, exclusive of Sinai HospitaL

UNITED NATIONS—Efforts by Pakistan and its president, Field Marshal Mohammad Ayub
Khan, to pressure Iran and Turkey to break diplomatic relations with Israel were in vain as a
result of the summit meeting held in Teheran with the Shah of Iran and the prime minister of
Turkey, according to Western diplomats at the UN. The joint communique which was issued Wed-
nesday at the UN by the mission of Iran expresses only "deep concern" at the aggravations of ten-
sion in the Middle East and the continuance of threats to peace and stability in the area.
The heads of states and government reiterated "their sympathy" for the victims of the recent
conflict and emphasized "the urgency of rendering maximum humanitarian assistance to them."
They also declared that "acquisition of territory by the use of force is contrary to the provisions of
the UN Charter." They reaffirmed in their communique that the withdrawal of Israel forces from
Arab territory is essential to the establishment "of a just and lasting peace in the Middle East."
Referring to the question of Jerusalem. they reiterated "their firm opposition to the measure.
taken by Israel to change the status of Jerusalem and stressed the urgency of the implementation of
the resolutions passed by the UN General Assembly on this question.
Efforts by Pakistan to pressure Iran to stop
shipments of oil to Israel were also frustrated and
Defense Ministry to Administer
resented by Iran, according to Western diplomats.
Israel Wednesday refuted the allegations of
Jerusalem; Non4Cooperation Fades
Egypt that it does not comply with the internation-
JERUSALEM—Moslem dignitaries in the occu-
al convention for the protection of cultural prop-
pied West Bank section of Jordan were informed
erty in the event of armed conflict. In a letter to
Wednesday by Israeli authorities that Moslem af-
Secretary General U Thant, Shabtai Rosenne,
fairs in the area will be dealt with hereafter by
Israel's acting permanent representative. labeled
the defense ministry instead of by the religious
the Egyptian charge as "unfounded and mislead-
affairs ministry. The move was designed to stem
Arab unrest in the area which led to the banish-
ing." In his letter he recalled that on June 5 the
ment Monday of four Arab notables to Jewish
director-general of UNESCO drew the attention of
cities in northern Israel.
the governments concerned to the Hague Conven-
The information was conveyed to the Moslem
tion, to which Israel Foreign Minister Abba Eban
officials after a cabinet meeting which considered
assured him that the convention "is fully adhered
the problem. The dignitaries had complained of
to and respected on our part."
"unwarranted interference" by the religious ministry
In addition, Eban invited the director-general
in their internal affairs.
of UNESCO to send a representative in order to
The mood of "non-cooperation" by Arab resi-
visit the sites concerned, and to establish. to his
dents appeared to have faded. Complete calm. with
satisfaction. that the measures which had been
a business-as-usual atmosphere. reportedly pre-
taken and maintained "concern as they should,
vailed in all Israeli-held Arab territories.
(Continued on Page 32)
Related Stories on Page 32

Apartment House for Elderly Near Reality; Planned
Project to Cost $2,400,000; Anticipate U.S. Loan

An apartment building for the Jewish elderly in Detroit came nearer to reality Monday with
the approval of the recommendations on location, administration and financing submitted to the
Jewish Welfare Federation's board of governors.
Joseph B. Jackier, chairman of the implementation committee on housing for the elderly,
reported that it would consist of approximately 140 units in a high-rise building which would house
about 200 individuals and is expected to cost in the neighborhood of $2,400,000.
The recommendations of the committee which were accepted by the board of governors were: •

The early establishment of a special non-profit corporation by Federation to take such actions
as needed and required by federal authorities to erect the apartment residence in the shortest pos-
sible time. Financing of the apartment facility through the U.S. Department of Housing and
Urban Development with a low-interest loan available under Section 202. Locating the building
adjacent to the Jewish Community Center at Ten Mile and Greenfield in Oak Park.
(Continued on Page 7)

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Architect's sketch of proposed housing for elderly to be erected by Jewish Welfare Federation

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