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March 09, 1979 - Image 12

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1979-03-09

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

12 Friday, March 9, 1919

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Bias Is Topic of Paris Suburb

PARIS (JTA) — The city film showings on the sub-
of Vincennes, some 10 miles ject, visited an exhibition
from Paris, has just devoted organized by the League
one solid -week to the fight Against Anti-Semitism
against racism and anti- (LICA) and some attended a
Semitism. The city's 40,000 panel discussion with the
inhabitants watched special participation of Nazi-
hunter Beate Klarsfeld.
The special week was an
FIRESTONE
experiment to be repeated
• JEWELRY
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Wholesale Diamonds & Jewelry
elsewhere should it turn out
Remounting Jewelry & Watch Repairing.
to be -a success. It is or-
SUITE 318 ADVANCE BLDG
ganized with the active help
23077 Greenfield at 9 Mile
i313 557-1860
of the Bnai Brith and LICA.

• •MMINNIIMM

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1

Boris Smolar's

`Between You
. . . and
Me


Editor-in-Chief
Emeritus, JTA
it (Copyright 1979, JTA, Inc.)

MEET YOUR LEADER: To be president of the Coun-
cil ofJewish Federations means to be the top leader Of more
than 800 organized Jewish communities in the United
States and Canada and the chief spokesman for them. They
embrace 95 percent of the entire Jewish population in both
countries.
Morton L. Mandel of Cleveland is now CJF president.
Mandel is thus now the top leader of the central body which
provides a multitude of services to the communities for
their major local, national and international needs, obliga-
tions and operations. CJF also provides the basic guidelines
on how best to conduct each major community operation.
MAN OF ABILITY: Mandel is a man of great ability
and of personal warmth and charm. He has a sharp ana-
lytical mind and cuts through very quickly into the heart of
a problem. He also relates to people very quickly and gains
friends easily. In his activities he has gained a multitude of
friends among Jewish leaders in this country and Israel.

-

-

His basic principle is quality. He applies this principle
in business as chairman and chief executive officer of a
multi-million dollar industrial complex of 16 different
companies manufacturing a variety of products for the
steel, automobile and other industries. He practices the
same approach in communal affairs. He is known to be fond
of sharing responsibility with the people with whom he
works; he lays importance on getting their fullest involve-
ment. As CJF president, he will have a very active corps of
officers working with him, as well as the broadest coopera-
tion of Jewish leaders from all parts of the country.
He is systematic and .a planner. One of his ambitions is
to bring young people into the highest levels of leadership.
He is now in search of able young men and women who are
actively engaged in the programs of their local com-
munities. He plans to stimulate them to develop their
interest in the direction of becoming part of the national
leadership-.
No newcomer to- Jewish communal life, he has a rich
record of recognition as leader on the local, national and
international level. Locally, he served as president of the
Jewish Communtiy Federations in Cleveland and of the
Cleveland Jewish Community Center. He is currently
president of Cleveland's United Way. He is the recipient of
civic honors, including one by the Cleveland Urban League
and the highest award by the Cleveland Jewish Federation.
He is a trustee of Case Western Reserve University, at
which he was a student. He is also a-trustee of the Mt. Sinai
Hospital of Cleveland.
On the national level, he served as the president of the
National Jewish Welfare Board.- He was vice president of
the Countil ofJewish Federations prior to his being elected
president. He is a member of the Board of Directors of the
Joint Distribution Committee and of the United Jewish
Appeal. On the international level he is currently the
president of the World Confederation of Jewish Commu-
nity Centers, a member of the board of governors of the
Jewish Agency, a member of the executive committee of the
Memorial Foundation for Jewish Culture.
His wife, Barbara, is on the national board of the Na-
tional Couwil of Jewish Women, a trustee of the Jewish
Community Federation of Cleveland and holds leadership
positions in other Jewish bodies.
HISTORIC TURN: Mandel begins his term of
presidency at an historic turn in the history of the Council
of Jewish Federations. The CJF is now re-examining its
purpose and the philosophy which motivates its programs.
The original purpose of the CJF has continued since its
formation in 1932: to raise the level of the local health and
welfare services of the federations, that have evolved into
instruments for the general organization of the Jewish
community. The CJF — as a collective expression of the
federations — has become a force far creative Jewish con-
tinuity, survival and enrichment, and for association with
the Jewish communities of the world. -
For the past two years a special CJF committee has
been engaged in a most extensive re-examination of the
CJF philosophy and decision-making process. The recom-
mendations of this committee will be presented for discus-
sion and analysis to the four-day board of directors meeting
of the CJF next week. The recommendations will have to be
approved by the board and then submitted for adoption to
the CJF General Assembly in NoVember. When adopted,
they will bring new dimensions into the CJF functions.

It costs $435 to send a
child to Cainp Tamarack for
three weeks. An increased

Jewish Campaign will help
more needy youngsters
enjoy a wholesome vaca-

Knesset May Use Shin Bet
to Prevent Security Leaks

JERUSALEM (JTA) —
The head of the Knesset
Foreign Affairs and Secu-
rity Committee, MoShe
Arens, intends to consider
using the Israeli intelli-
gence agency, the Shin Bet,
as a means of circumvent-
ing potential leaks to the
media on top-secret issues.
Calling the leaks "a dis-
ease which taints the entire
Israeli political system,"
Arens told the Knesset
plenum that it must be
halted immediately. Arens
was replying to a motion for
the agenda by MK Amos
Hadar, who urged the utili-
zation of the security serv-
ices in order to discover the
identity of those responsible
for the leaks.
Arens pointed to the
recent refusal _by the
Army Chief of Staff and
certain Cabinet members
to reveal information to
the committee, adding
that this in' turn pre-
vented optimum
decision-making on is-
sues of security and de-
fense.

As a result, four subcom-
mittees have been estab-
lished in order to conduct
free discussion in the small-
est forum possible. Noting
that only four or five com-
mittee members were re-
sponsible for the leaks, he
said that all appeals to them
by him, the Premier, the De-
fenSe Minister and Foreign
Minister had been in vain.

Ground Broken
for High School

NEW YORK (JTA) — An
11-foot shofar was trum-
peted at outdoor ceremonies
last week to herald the start
of construction by the
Ramat School- of a new $7
million Upper School that
will provide comprehensive
facilities for 460 students in
grades 7-12.
The
co-educational
Ratnaz School, which
opened its doors in 1936
with five children and
whose enrollment this year
is 801, is affiliated with
Cong. Kehilath Jeshurun.

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• HYATT
• CLUB de PESCA

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• LAS BRISAS
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• Round trip transfers and baggage han-
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9 or 10 nights hoel accommodations at
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Bay Cruise (at some hotels)

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Per person, double occupancy for '7 nights.

TRAVEL UNLIMITED, INC.

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Daily — 9:00 to 5:30 P.M.
Sat. 9:30 to 1:00 P.M.

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