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July 23, 1971 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1971-07-23

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

Nordau Saga Unfolds in Daughter's Career

Dr. Max Nordau was Theodor Herzl's closest associate in the establishment of the political Zi-
onist movement in 1895. He was the traditional keynote speaker at World Zionist Congresses from 1896
to 1911. His daughter, Maxa, carries on a great tradition as artist, writer, proud bearer of a great name
in Jewish history. The current Maxa Nordau activities are detailed in Purely Commentary, Page 2.

Dr. Max Nordau

Maxa Nordau

Historic Rule
for Compassion

American
Policies—Without
Political
Ambitions

Editorials
Page 4

Vol. LIX, No. 20

THE JEWISH NEWS

Review of Jewish News

Michigan Weekly

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

17515 W. 9 Mile Rd.., Suite 865, Southfield, Mich. 48075

356 8400

-

Michener's
'The Drifters',
Marcus', History,
Prof. :Wolf's
'Passion of Israel'

Reviews on
Pages 4 and 40

$8.00 Per Year; This Issue 25c

July

23, 1971

Terrorists Seeking Israel Asylum
Admit Atrocity Charge Falsehoods

Local and National Agencies
Receive $3,211,262 Allocations;
$9,000,000 for Israel's Needs

Allocations totaling $3,211,262 from the Allied Jewish Campaign
have been approved for local and national agencies by the board of
governors of the Jewish Welfare Federation, Alan E. Schwartz, pres-
ident, announced.

This is part of the total of $13,100,000 raised during the 19'71
Allied Jewish Campaign-Israel Emergency Fund, with the remaining
$9,000,000 to be distributed to the United Jewish Appeal and the Israel
Emergency Fund for use overseas.

Allocations to agencies are based on estimates of their operating
budget deficits for 1971-72, as projected by each agency's budget com-
mittee and board of directors. .
Requests for funds are reviewed in detail by members of the Fed-
eration's community relations, health and welfare and education divi-
sions, whose recommendations are then submitted to the executive com-
mittee and the board of governors of Federation.
Ten agencies and services in the health and welfare division, larg-
t i
-(,.est Federation division, were allocated $1,025,467, an increase of
"7 -$102,000 over the 1970 allocations.

Largest allocation, $272,500, was made to the Jewish Community
enter.
...— The Jewish Family and Children's Service received $160,026; Sinai

:liospital, $150,000; Jewish Vocational Service and Community Work-
4,400p, $140,278; 'Jewish Home for Aged, $134,000; Resettlement Service,
..'-'3111,710; Fresh Air Society, $35,590; Tamarack Hills Authority, $18,-
321; Jewish House of Shelter, $1,755; and Hebrew Free Loan Associa-
tioni , '1,287.
---.
-. ,1.9-
uu1t,..1 V#00ind Conference Center,
, - — The Henry M But
A
ar during its first months
f5 'which:-received `s,04- '-a, <.:4, °< , .1';',. ;?,,, ,, ,i1.
ripriation
since the agency esti-
criieg
a
,:
:
operation,
did
--"." - , bf
,_ t
. ..•
infetecause of its continual use by
selltsnlipor
jiaates that i wilr
-
-: -1''.. ,
— groups paying" rentals

United'. Hebrew Schools and Midrasha, Beth Yehuda Afternoon
Schools; Combined Jewish Schools and the special project for three
jay schools were allocated a total of $'75'7,994 as the second largest
"ederation division. The largest individual agency grant among all the
local beneficiaries this year is the $550,000 appropriation for the UHS
elementary and high school programs which last year enrolled 1,800
boys and

The Jewish Community Council, the only agency budgeted by the
community relations division, received a $10,000 increase in its grant,
bringing the total to $157,801.
Central services, provided by Federation to its agencies, and corn-
..munity
social planning, administration and organizational services of
j
.
. r:Federation were allocated $300,000.
:An allocation of $630,000 was voted to the capital needs fund for
agencies' future building requirements and for upkeep of their physical

'

.

Ir

I

plant:-,

I . Earmarked for future distribution to national agencies was $340,000,

10 per ,cent greater than a year ago.

Itonald L. Greenberg, chairman of the 'health and welfare division,
.
,''presented the report of his division. George M. Zeltzer, education divi-

-

.

sion chairman, made the schools report. The community relations &Nil-
sion report was prepared by its chairman, Max J. Pincus. Copies of
these-teports are available in the Federation office.
The request for central services, local capital needs and national
kgencies was submitted by Hyman Safran, chairman of the Federation
• executive committee.

4-

Under a formula adopted following the community's pre-campaign
budget conference held last December, 50 per cent of the regular Allied
(Continued on Page 3)

TEL AVIV (JTA)—Palestinian terrorists fleeing the Jordanian army continued to
surrender this week to Israeli forces and are telling stories of atrocities by King Hus-
sein's troops. Jcrdanian army jeeps equipped with loudspeakers were driving along the
east bank of the Jordan River Tuesday urging the fedayeen not to surrender to the
Israelis, promising that "we shall not harm you."
Baghdad Radio reported Tuesday that Iraq has officially demanded the expulsion
of Jordan from the Arab League and urged the League Council in Cairo to hold an urgent
session to cons: der collective measures against Jordan to "stop its atrocious liquidation
of the Palestinian guerrilla movement."
Palestinian guerrillas crossing the Jordan with their hands in the air alleged
that Jordanian troops were gunning down unarmed Arabs, women and children. A
group of the voluntary captives answered questions by local and foreign newsmen
Monday night. They said they surrendered' to Israel because they found out that stories
of "Israeli atrocities" were untrue and because "the Israelis treated us more humanely
than our brethren."
Suleiman Yunis, 17, said he would "never forget the Israeli soldier who gave
me water from his bottle."
The guerrillas are mainly members of El Fatah and a few who claim member-
ship in the Syrian-backed Al Saiqa commando group. One of them, from Horns, Syria,
was asked why he didn't return to his country. He replied: "Nobody wants us anymore.
We decided it is best to go to Israel."
The captives admitted membership in
El Fatah but insisted that they joined only
Israel Plans Legislation
to "fight the Jordanians" and swore that
they never took part in any action against
to Curb Wildcat Strikes
Israel.
Mahmoud Mouhammed Moussa, 21,
JERUSALEM (JTA) — With labor strife
commander of a small El Fatah unit, said
mounting in Israel, Labor Minister Joseph
El Fatah was a "wrecked" organization
Aknogi was given a green light by Premier
Golda Meir Tuesday to push through legisla-
that had no future.
tion intended to curb wildcat strikes. Almogi's
Over the weekend, at least 55 terrorists
Workers and Employers Organization Act
surrendered en masse to Israeli forces.
would make it illegal to strike in defiance of
They prefer becoming prisoners of the
union authority or of a collective agreement.
Israelis than to face death or capture at
It would also deny strike status to slowdowns
the hands of the Jordan Arab Legion.
and other job actions regarded as breach of

,

contract. (Related story Page 5)

(Continued on Page 5)

Detroit Rabbinical Commission Adopts Plan
For Synagogue Members' Commitment to IJJA

The Detroit Rabbinical Commission has recommended support for a United Jew-
ish Appeal project seeking 100 per cent participation by synagogue members in local
UJA campaigns, through the Allied Jewish Campaign-Israel Emergency Fund conducted
by the Jewish Welfare Federation.
Support for the UJA "100 Per Cent Plan" was announced by Rabbi Leon Fram,
chairman of the commission, and Rabbi James I. Gordon, chairman of the committee
that planned this synagogue program.
Rabbi Fram stated that over 100 congregations throughout the country have al-
ready taken steps to implement the project.
As a first step, congregations are asked to adopt a resolution urging 100 per
cent participation by their membership in the local campaign. The second step calls
for the establishment of congregational solicitation committees to insure the success of
the project.
A number of local congregations are already actively engaged in developing the
plan, Rabbi Gordon said. His own congregation, Young Israel of Oak-Woods, was one of
the first local groups to support the plan.
"Everyone who belongs to a synagogue should be a contributor to the campaign,
in accordance with his means, and the synagogue should take the initiative to encour-
age him to do so," Rabbi Gordon said.

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