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July 06, 1979 - Image 16

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1979-07-06

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


THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

16 Friday, July 6, 1979

Right In Your
Own Driveway!

THE
TUNE
-UP
MAN

Certified by the National
Automotive Institute of Excellence
Comes to your home or office with
the "garage-on-wheels."
Valet service that doesn't
cost one penny extra

• Expert diagnostic tune-up
■ Electronic analyzer - all
engine systems
■ Professionally trained
mechanics
■ Perfect results assured

Expanded Services
Call•Sanford Rosenberg
for your car problems

398-3605

6-cyl. cars $31.50 includes
EVERYTHING: Labor AND Pails.
4 and 8 cy. comparatively low
Mastercharge and BankAmericard ,

Federation Allocates '79 Campaign Funds

Large increases in expen-
ditures and allocations for
two local agencies serving
Soviet Jewish immigrants
have been approved by the
Jewish ' Welfare Federation
board of governors. More
than $17 million from the
1979 Campaign is available
for allocation locally, na-
tionally and overseas, ex-
clusive of Project Renewal.

At its meeting on June 26,
the board approved the
largest local increase,
$352,000, for Resettlement
Service, which has the pri-
mary responsibility for ab-
sorbing 500 newcomers
who are expected to arrive
in Detroit this year. An in-
crease of nearly $92,000
was allocated to the Jewish
Vocational Service, mainly
to aid the immigrants in
finding jobs. (See chart,

' 4 r 11 - 110
1 1

I

1 HL

XPLA.CE

announces

SUMMER HOURS

Open Mon.—Fri. 9:30-5:00

Closed Saturdays

through Labor Day
Effective Saturday, July 7

North Park Plaza
17117 W. Nine Mile Road
Southfield, Michigan 48075
(313) 559-6140

rehabilitation plan for Is-
rael's distressed
neighborhoods, will pro-
duce $1,031,000 for
transmission abroad.
The Committee on Capi-
tal Needs was alloted
$700,000 for use by various
agencies, a reduction of
$50,000 in the levels of past
years.
Federation President
George M. Zeltzer noted
that five local agencies re-
ceive substantial funding
from the United Foundation
in add _ ition to their Federa-
tion allocation. Some re-
ceive government support
for certain programs.
Zeltzer commended the
members of the four budget-
ing and planning divisions
for their work.
Bruce E. Thal chairs
the Community Services
Division, with associate
chairmen Edythe Jackier
and Dr. Mark L. Kahn.
Stanley D. Frankel is
chairman of the Culture
and Education Division;
he is assisted by associate
chairmen Milton Lucow
and Joseph B. Colten. .
Robert H. Naftaly is
chairman, and Dr. Paul C.
Feinberg, associate chair-
man, of the National and
Community Relations
Agencies Division. David K.
Page chairs the Committee
on Capital Needs, with
associate chairmen Hugh
W. Greenberg and Herbert
P. Sillman.
Dr. Conrad L. Giles chairs
the coordinative Conference
of Division Chairmen.

Joseph H. Jackier is shown, right presenting a
check from United Jewish Charities to Hebrew Free
Loan Association to establish a $200,000 line of credit.
Shown are, from left, Jewish Welfare Federation
President Geo
rge Zeltzer, Emery Klein of the Hebrew
Free Loan board and Hebrew Free Loan President
Henry Leopold.
Jewish Center programs.
Page 1.)
It is estimated that the
The Jewish Community
Center is also heavily in- cost of the resettlement
volved in the resettlement process for some 500 immig-
rants locally this year will
process through its Engligh
surpass $1.8 million, in-
language teaching pro-
gram. Health care, both in- cluding the health services
patient and out-patient, is provided through Sinai
provided by Sinai Hospital's Hospital.
As in previous years, the
resources.
Word was also received income from the "regular"
that a proposal submit- Allied Jewish Campaign,
ted by Federation for $10,990,000 in 1979 after
participation in a gov- expenses, has been divided
ernment block grant to between domestic agencies
and those overseas.
assist Soviet Jewish im-
However, when pro-
migrants has been ap-
ceeds from the Israel
proved by the U.S. De-
Emergency Fund are also
partment of Health, Edu-
added to available Cam-
cation and Welfare.
paign funds, the Israel
Proceeds from the grant
and overseas apportion-
during the government's
ment
reaches $10,502,500.
current fiscal period will
In 1979 also, the initial
amount to $316,000. The
contributions by De-
sum will be 'made available
troiters to Project Re-
to Federation via thg na-
newal, the massive social
tional Council of Jewish
* * *
Federations for use in the
Resettlement Service,
Vocational Service and

MARKET

'A Unique Shopping Experience - A Cut Above the Rest!"

NOW OPEN AT 26020 W. 12 MILE RD.

354-2666

Southfield

Sunday 11-8

Monday Thru Saturday 9-11

CIGARETTES

Reg. or 100's

$ 4 49 carton plus tax

NEW YORK .
SHARP
CHEESE

ROAST BEEF

$

$ 2 991b.

2

29

b.

COCA COLA

6 Pack Cans

$ 4 9

/ •

CASE & KEG
BEER SALE

L VISIT OUR NEW

FRESH PRODUCE
DEPT. FOR

VERYDAY SPECIALS

COMPLETE
DELICATESSEN COUNTER i

WISCONSIN
MUENSTER
CHEESE

FULL LINE OF GROCERIES
AND STOUFFER'S
FROZEN FOODS

$ I 69t.

HOT & COLD SANDWICHES
MADE DAILY TO GO

plus dep.

101111.1.

(East of Northwestern)

We reserve the right
to limit quantities

WEEKLY SPECIALS
ON WINES

- -
Martin E. Citrin, chairman of the executive com-
mittee of the Jewish Welfare Federation of Detroit, is
shown addressing a plenary session of the June quar-
terly meeting of the Council of Jewish Federations, in
Denver. Citrin, who has been named chairman of a
CJF campaign advisory committee, is shown with
Frank R. Lautenberg, left, president of the United
Jewish Appeal, and former Detroiter Irwin S. Field of
Los Angeles, national UJA campaign chairman.

Romania Cancels Concerts
Set for Israel Orchestra

TEL AVIV (JTA) — The
Israeli Philharmonic Or-
chestra is angry that the
Romanian government has
cancelled two concerts it
was scheduled to give in
Bucharest under a cultural
exchange program. Zubin
Mehta, the orchestra's mus-
ical director, said that the
excuse that a suitable au-
ditorium could not be found
for the Sept. 27 'and 29 con-
certs was unacceptable.
Mehta noted that a
Bucharest Opera House
Troupe performed 12 times
in Israel under the agree-
ment. "They sent us a
third-rate troupe and the

subscribers of the Philhar-
monic series had to listen to
those singers 12 times," he
said. "Now they say they
don't have a proper au-
ditorium. This is a simple
violation of an agreement."
Two world famous
pianists, Radu Lupu and
Daniel Barenboim, had vol-
unteered to perform with
the orchestra at the two
concerts. The Romanian
Jewish community had
been preparing to host the
group.

Stolen waters are sweet,
and bread eaten in secret is
pleasant.

Allied Campaign
Leaders Evaluate
Plans for 1980

Leaders of the 1979 Allied
Jewish Campaign - Israel
Emergency Fund will re-
view the 1979 Campaign
and discuss plans for the
1980 Campaign at a Cam-
paign evaluation meeting
8:30 a.m. Thursday at the
Somerset Inn in Troy.
The meeting, the third
annual gathering of its
kind, will include both
workshops and general ses-
sions. 1979 General Chair-
men David Handleman
Irving R. Seligman wil...
preside over the meeting.
Topics to be discussed
at the general sessions
include Israel's peace
treaty with Egypt, Proj-
ect Renewal, Soviet
Jewish immigration and
local needs.
Workshops will focus on
the pre-Campaign drive for
1980, building leadership
and involvement in Cam-
paign divisions and creat-
ing communal unity.

Canadian Jews
Hopeful on
Embassy Issue

OTTAWA (JTA) —
Canadian Jewish leaders,
obviously disappointed that
Prime Minister Joe Clark
has delayed his promised
move of the Canadian Em-
bassy from Tel Aviv to
Jerusalem by the appoint-
ment of Robert Stanfield to
study the issue, neverthe-
less express confidence that
the promise will be fulfilled.
Dr. W. Gunther Plaut,
president of the Canadian
Jewish Congress, said that
Clark "has obviously at-
tempted to defuse a very
explosive situation because
it is difficult to deal with
foreign policy decisions in a
crisis atmosphere. I have
every reason to believe that
Mr. Clark still expects to
move the Embassy at the
right time and to the right
place."
He added, however, that
"this matter has become a
question of Canadian inde-
pendence . . . Is Canada
capable of conducting
foreign policy in accordance
with its own judgement or
will it constantly make its
decisions as a result of
threats or blackmail?"
The representative of
the Arab League in
Canada., Abdullah Ab-
dullah, denied categori
cally last week any inten-
tion by the Arab coun-
tries to grant special dip-
lomatic status to the
Province of Quebec as
some sort of retaliation
against the intention of
the Canadian govern-
ment to move its Em-
bassy in Israel from Tel
Aviv to Jerusalem.

'"Quebec is still part of
Canada and this is the way
which Arabs are seeing the
situation," Abdullah said.
He said, "After we have vig-
orously protested any inter-
ference with our internal af-
fairs how could we commit
the same error?"

c"?--

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