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May 16, 1975 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1975-05-16

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

8 Friday, May 16, 1975

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Heroes Honored

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JERUSALEM (JTA) —
Two hundred and fifteen
war heroes were honored at
ceremonies with the award
of medals for their bravery
during the Yom Kippur
War.
One hundred of them had
died in action and were rep-
resented at the ceremonies
by wives, young children,
parents, brothers or other
next of kin.
Another 17 heroes, whose
identities were not revealed
for security reasons, re-
ceived their medals at
closed-door ceremonies on
the eve of "Jerusalem Day,"
the eighth anniversary of Is-
rael's taking East Jerusa-
lem.

Book Fair Ends

JERUSALEM (JTA) —
More than 70,000 people vis-
ited the International Book
Fair which ended last week.
Some 20,000 books were
purchased and 700 publish-
ers attended the event.

Boris Smolar's

'Between You
... and Me'

Editor-in-Chief
Emeritus, JTA
(Copyright 1975, JTA, Inc.)

WORDS OF WISDOM: More than 40 years ago Louis
Marshall, 'the great American Jewish leader, stressed the
importance of Jewish education in an impressive credo:
"Great as has been and is my interest in what has been done
for the relief of our brethren in Eastern Europe and in Pa-
lestine, warm as is my sympathy and pride in the various
Jewish charitable institutions in our great American cities,
it is my firm conviction that there is nothing that the Jews
of this country can do which equals in importnce the
maintenance and development of its educational system.
"Unless this educational work is generously supported,
everything else for which we may strive will have been in
vain.
"Whatever distinction is attached to the name of the
Jew is derived almost exclusively from the fact that he has
given.to the world those ethical precepts, that are exempli-
fied in our Bible, that have been illustrated by our great
sages and teachers, and that have been incorporated into
the moral concepts of the civilized world.
"The great problem of American Jewry today is to find
the simplest, the most direct, and the most effective means
of regaining what we have been losing, the finest ideals in-
herited from our forefathers."

* * *

CJFWF SURVEY: The extent of attention which the or-
ganized Jewish communities are now paying to Jewish edu-
cation is indicated in a survey by the Council of Jewish Fed-
erations and Welfare Funds. They show that Federations in
93 cities have allocated more than $16 million in 1973.
This- is about 13 percent more than in the preceding
year and 127 percent higher than seven years ago. In some
communities the increased allocations for Jewish education
made up more than 25 percent of community funding for all
local purposes.
This increased interest has led to the establishment of
a CJFWF national committee to explore federation roles in.
planning for Jewish education. Guidelines were developed
for financing and planning for day schools, but the commit-
tee's framework is concerned with the totality of Jewish
education. * *

EDUCATION PROBLEMS: Today, the federations are
facing an alarming decline in the enrollment of pupils in the
Jewish schools. While the day schools have maintained the
line in their enrollment during the last few years — there
are now about 70,000 students in the day schools, including
47,000 in the New York area — the afternoon and week-end
schools have not.
The CJFWF committee on education is now exploring
suggestions by the American Association for Jewish Educa-
tion with a view to provide high-quality, economically feasi-
ble school programs in a time of small enrollment and tight
money. For a variety of reasons congregations find it in-
creasingly difficult to finance the annual deficit of their
schools. Most of the congregational elementary schools re-
ceive no direct subsidy from the federations. Many of them
are now applying for such community support.
The CJFWF survey shows that some 26 percent of the
total federation allocation for Jewish education goes to day
schools.Chicago allocated $1.6 million in 1973 for education,
followed by Philadelphia, Toronto, New York, Los Angeles
and Cleveland. Detroit allocated close to $750,000 in 1973.

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• 20000 WEST 12 MILE ROAD** at Evergreen Road
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• 6070 WEST MAPLE ROAD** at Farmington Road

NY, L.A. Set Fund Drives

NEW YORK (JTA) —
A minimum of 5,000_ volun-

Offering
Complete
Trust
Services

HOURS:
9:30 to 4:30 Daily
(except Friday),
9:30 to 6:00 Friday
"These offices open
Saturday, 9:30 to 4:30
ALL DRIVE-IN WINDOWS
open 8:00 to 4:30

PHONE: 354-4000

Nin a Neighborhood banks that are big and strong.

teers will fan out. Sunday
morning, in a massive phi-
lanthropic drive throughout
New York City on behalf of
the United Jewish Appeal
and Federation of Jewish
Philanthropies Joint Cam-
paign.
At least 50,000 prospec-
tive contributors in the
eight counties will be con-
tacted within a few hours on
"Survival Sunday." The goal
is 100,000 contributions to-
talling $10 millidn in a sin-
gle day.
A four-hour "Survival
Spectacular" will be broad-
cast Sunday in New York by
WPIX-TV on behalf of the
campaign. About 2000 fund-
raising pahies are expected
to be held in private homes
throughout the metropoli-
tan area.

A similar drive is being
conducted this week in the
Los Angeles area by the 75
congregations affiliated
with the Jewish Federation-
Council Board of Rabbis of
Southern California.

Rabbis' March
on Capitol Slated

NEW YORK — The Na-
tional Religious Leadership
Committee will sponsor a
rabbis' march on Washing-
ton Wednesday in protest of
President Ford's Mideast
reassessment policy.

The committee can be
contacted by writing Na-
tional Religious Leadership
Committee, 15 E. 41st St.,
New York City, N.Y. 10017,
(212-697-8451).

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