Allied Jewish Campaign Volunteers Continue
Telethon Solicitations; Victory Fete Nov. 7
With the final report luncheon of
the Allied Jewish Campaign—Is-
rael Emergency Fund, held Mon-
day, showing returns of $9,219,000,
workers dug in for the final push
toward the victory dinner to be
held Wednesday at the Shaarey
The figure is 97 per cent of the
campaign's 1968 total.
Highlight of the report meeting
was the awarding of certificates of
appreciation to the chairmen of
sections which have already raised
100 per cent or more of the amount
of money that they raised in the
"The victory dinner, a culmina-
tion of the months of work by
day, on the main floor of the Cen-
The junior division will use the
upper floor on Monday between 7
and 9 p.m. The professional divi-
sion will stage its telethon from 7
to 9 p.m. on Tuesday, on the upper
more than 2,000 volunteers, will
be an event worthy of the name
'victory'," Maxell Jospey, chair-
He indicated that there was
every reason to believe that De
troit had again fulfilled its prom
ises to its own community and to
the Jewish community of the world
for support for on-going education
and social services and the special
need created by the emigrating in
Israel. The 1968 Detroit campaign floor. The mercantile division will
also have telephone volunteers
from 7 to 9 p.m. Tuesday, on the
Divisions are still at work reach- second floor of the Center. Mech-
ing prospects and will make a last anical trades division will use the
push prior to May 7 by staging main floor Tuesday evening.
telephone solicitations at the Jew-
Ahuva Zadok, featured singer
ish Community Center and the with the Grand Israeli Music
Fred M. Butzel Memorial Building. ' Hall, now on tour of the United
The real estate and building States, will entertain at
trades division will make telephone , tory
dinner along with Alfosso,
calls between 7 and 9 p.m. Mon- accordian virtuoso.
Miss Zadok, a sabra of Yemenite
origin, sings in 10 languages and
has recorded for several Israeli
and European record companie•.
Receiving certificates of appre-
ciation for outsanding achievement
of their campaign sections were:
Voice 'unport for
(Continued from Page 1)
under police guard in a hospital,
with severe burns. and to be in a
prison. His condition and where-
abouts were not known.
Ripps reportedly said that he
and other young Jews in Russia
wanted to go to Israel because
emigration was the only solution
to the problems of Russian Jews.
He wanted Jews in the West to
try to pursuade the Russians to let
them go. According to Nina K. Sol-
arz, executive director of the In-
ternational League's New York of-
fice, the student had had several
encounters with officials in the past
because he persisted in applying
for emigration and demanding
In Jerusalem. thousands of stu-
dents demonstrated on campuses
in Israel's three largest cities in
support of Ripps.
Over a thousand students on the
Hebrew University campus here
were addressed by University
President Avraham Harman, who
wished Ilya Ripps a speedy recov-
ery and condemned the Soviet
treatment of its Jewish citizens.
The ministry of education and
culture ordered public schools
throughout the country to devote
an hour a day to the plight of Rus-
Hundreds of students at Tel Aviv
University protested against the
Soviet ban on emigration. They
urged the Israel government to
raise its voice on behalf of Rus-
sian Jews. At the Haifa University,
hundreds of students listened to
Prof. Eri Jabotinsky, who said that
young Ritt had become aware of
his Jewishness only 18 months ago
and thereafter devoted his life and
was willing to sacrifice it for the
freedom of his fellow Jews. Prof.
Jabotinsky did not say where he
got his information.
British students massed outside
the Soviet Embassy in London Sun-
day night in a demonstration in
support of Ripps organized by the
Universities Committee for Soviet
Jewry. They held a vigil and a
hunger strike to demand Ripps'
reiease and ,Permigsion for him to
go to Israel.
MERCANTILE DIVISION — Jewelry
Larry Katz. Max
- J Larry
. Rioe s:? Men
Philip L. Elkus, Norman Wachter; Fur-
niture Section—Sol Cicurel, Bernard D.
Moray, David Tabashnik; Store Em-
ployees Section—Fred Winkelman, Jack
Schlesinger; Federal Dept. Stores Em-
ployees Section — Philip Heldman;
Hughes-Hatcher-Suffrin Employees Sec-
1. 1 . ) ye
G . s
:r g tel H C n
Winkelman's Employees Section—Henry
ES DIVISION — Textile Main-
tenance Section—Sol R. Colton. Irving
Laker, Julie R. Sandler. William Schu-
mer; General Insurance Section—Earl
Hordes, Gerald Kanter, Merton Segal;
Life I llia sr ucr:ia d nce Tai Section—Austin
A. Kin- .
& La und ry ,
MECHANICAL TRADES DIVISION—
Ferrous Scrap Metals Section—Donald
A. Mahler, Irving L. Kramer. Donald J.
JUNIOR DIVISION — Men's Special
Burther, Richard A. Jones; Textiles Sec- Gifts Section — Ira Jaffe, Stuart M.
tion—John H. Redfield, Harvey A. Gor- Kaufman, Richard G. Chosid, Michael
don; Steel Section—George Friedman, W. Maddin, Lawrence Portnoy, Robert
Philip T. Warren, Richard Hamburger, M. Rubin, Michael Scheinker, Lawrence
Seymour R. Jones; Non-Ferrous Metals K. Snider; Women's Special Gifts Sec-
Section—Arnold Schafer, Philip S. tion—Mrs. Richard Komer, Mrs. Robert
Eisenberg, Mrs. Dale Rands, Mrs. Rob-
REAL ESTATE & BUILDING TRADES ert Slatkin, Mrs. Robert Sorock; General
DIVISION—Architects & Building Engi- Solicitations Section—Joel Safran, Wil-
neers Section—Nathan Levine, Joseph liam G. Barris, Stuart Goldstein, Mark
Savin, Seymour Levine; Building Sup- R. Hauser, Harriet E. Miller, Robert
pliers Section—William Borin. David Slatkin.
Kurzman, Ben B. Buten, Harold Moses.
METROPOLITAN DIVISION —Special
FOOD DIVISION—Beverages & Li-
quors Section—Harold Podolsky, Walter Gifts Section—John Nemon, Morris
Wolpin• Fish & Poultry Section—Nathan Asher.
Metz, Herman Miller, Albert Mitnick;
Food Brokers & Processors—Maurice J. Section—Mrs. L Jerome Hauser, Mrs.
Elkin, Edwin Finsilver, Robert Keil. Benjamin Jones, Mrs. Hyman Safran.
Jules Mehler, Ned Weitzman; Store Mrs. Louis Berry, Mrs. Alfred L. Deut-
Equipment Section — Kenneth Stein. sch, Mrs. William M. Deutsch. Mrs.
Morris Mersky, Bernard Serwer.
Samuel P. Frankel, Mrs. David J.
PROFESSIONAL DIVISION—Pharma- Pollack; Pre-Campaign Special Events
cists & Pharmaceutical Suppliers Cec- Section—Mrs. John C. Hopp, Mrs. Sidney
tion--Sydney H. Bluestone, Robert S. J. Allen; Pace-Setters Section — Mrs.
Dunsky, Jack P. Kutnick, David Moss; Morris H. Brown, Mrs. Norman H. Ros-
Social Services Section—David C. Kre- enfeld; Headliners Section—Mrs. Hugh
ger, Eugene Jaffe, Mrs. Norma G. Silver; W. Greenberg, Mrs. Benjamin Burdick;
Nursing & Convalescent Homes—Robert Go-Getters Section—Mrs. Sam Schiff,
C. Gurwin, Michael C. Alter, Don Lewis,
Osteopathic Physicians Section — Dr.
Jack Pearl, Dr. Saul Shapiro, Dr. Louis
Soverinsky, Dr William Stoler.
ARTS & CRAFTS DIVISION—Adver-
tisers & Communications — Ronald
Stone. Alex Shuman; Florists Section—
Harold Waldman; Amusements & Bowl-
ing Lanes Section—Sanford I. Hansel.
Roger S. Robinson'• Printers & Publish-
Mrs. D. Lawrence Sherman, Mrs. Wal-
lace M. Handler, Mrs. Al Lahr; Phono-
gift Section—Mrs. Oscar U. Band. Mrs.
Sidney S. Hertz, Mrs. Morris Baker.
Mrs. Maxwell Lapides, Mrs. Ben Moss-
THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS
Friday, May 2, 1969-5
UNIQUE & OUTSTANDING
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MARK III - CONTINENTAL - MARQUIS
MERCURY - COUGAR
JERUSALEM (ZINS) — Israel
spends $430 a year to finance the
import of commodities for each Is.
raeli, the finance ministry an-
nounced here. The income from Is-
rael's export amounts to 45 per
cent of the total national income
The balance of the national in-
come is derived from the sale of
Israel Bonds, United Jewish Ap-
peal, German reparations and the
contributions from various Jewish
institutions in the Diaspora.
The report further reveals that
during the Six-Day War Israel's
foreign currency reserves reached
The increase in foreign currency
was made possible by the tremen-
dous sale of Bonds and from UJA
funds. Israel's present reserves in
foreign currency amounts to $670,-.
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