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November 10, 1989 - Image 80

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1989-11-10

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

I ANN ARBOR I

SAM'S
FRUIT MKT.

GET
YOU
THE
BEST QUALITY
AT TI-IE
LOWEST PRICES

Just North of 10 Mile

• 968-4850 •

1989 Ann Arbor
Local Allocations

1. Chabad House (1.7%) $900
2. Jewish Community Center (30.6%) $16,320
3. Israel Conf. Day (1.9%) $1,000
4. B'nai B'rith Hillei (6.4%) $3,400
5. Jewish Cultural Society (0.9%) $500
6. Community Relations (5.6%) $3,000
7. Coun. of Jewish Educators (1.2%) $650
8. Senior Housing Bureau (10.5%) $5,600
9. Hebrew Day School (25.3%) $13,500
10.AA Soviet Jewry (0.9%) $500
11.Anti-Detam. League (3.8%) $2,000
12.EMU Hillel (1.4%) $750
13.Community Activities (9.7%) $5,140

32 oz. jar NATHAN'S TIDBITS

OR LUNCH HERRI\G...... I I $2.99

32 size SEEDLESS SWEET INDIAN

41990

RIVER RED GRAPEFRUIT. .

U.S. #1 MICHIGAN GOLDEN

DELICIOUS APPLES....

I

I

1.11.33

lb.

Ann Arbor Wrestles
With Local Funding

SUSAN WDMER-GLIEBE

Special to The Jewish News

I

I

I

5 1A91eag

All Specials Good Through November 15th, 1989

FELDBRO

QUALITY MEATS

32902 Middlebelt, Corner 14 Mile
Next to Strawberry Hills Fruit Market

Mon.-Fri. 9-7, Sat. 9-6, Sun. 9.5

626-4656
626-4657

NOW TAKING ORDERS FOR
THANKSGIVING

Strictly Fresh, No Pin Feathers, Turkeys,
Turkey Breast, Geese, Ducks,
Roasting Chickens And Capons.

Please Order Early

We Carry
AMISH
CHICKENS

82

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1989

■ 11111111 ■ 1

DAILY 7 AM-7 PM
7 AM-6 PM
SUNDAY
CLOSED SATURDAY

25282 Greenfield Rd.

GO LIGHTLY CA\ DIES. .

IIMINIII

We Grind White
Meat Chicken Or
Turkey At
Your Request

The Finest In
FRESH FISH
DAILY

B

eginning this month,
the six members who
make up the alloca-
tions committee of the United
Jewish Appeal/Jewish Com-
munity Association will
begin evaluating requests for
financial support from more
than a dozen area organiza-
tions and programs. Local
allocations last year totaled
$53,000 for 13 agencies and
ranged from $500 to $16,000.
"We clearly have not been
able in the past to supply all
the money that each organi-
zation needs," explains Len
Segel, allocations committee
chairman. His committee in-
cludes Susan Sefansky,
George Siegel and Gerald
Lax, and two ex-officio
members with voting privi-
leges, Owen Perlman and
Robert Silver. The commit-
tee's recommendations will be
brought before the UJA/JCA
board of directors next month.
After board review, where
fine-tuning often takes place,
the board will make the final
decision on disbursements for
1990.
Although the allocations
process will fundamentally
work as it has in the past,
some changes are in the air.
Early this year, the
UJA/JCA adopted a new
pledge policy that allows
donors to earmark their dona-
tions. To the surprise, dismay
or delight of community
members, pledges designated
solely for local needs totaled
$93,249 — 25.5 percent of the
total contributions to the
1989 campaign which totaled
$365,310.
In addition, according to in-
terim UJA/JCA director Nan-
cy Margolis, 15 percent of the
regular fund will probably go

into the local pot as it has in
the past. UJA administrative
costs will be taken, propor-
tionately, from both local and
regular funds.
Monies available for local
needs for 1990 will be con-
siderably larger than in 1989.
Two groups, Ann Arbor Ac-
tion for Soviet Jewry and the
Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith, which received
money in the past, didn't re-
quest any funds this year. An
organization that never ask-
ed for money previously is
putting in a substantial re-
quest. "We're asking for
$12,500," explains Mike Ap-
pel on behalf of the New
Israel Fund. Appel says the
money would be used as a
seed grant for programs in
Israel.
"We'll put in a request for
between $10,000-$12,000,
like last year," says Joseph
Kohane, assistant director of
the University of Michigan
B'nai B'rith Hillel. Hillel
received $3,400 from the
UJA/JCA this past year.
By contrast, both the
Jewish Community Center
and the Hebrew Day School
will be requesting substan-
tially more. Hebrew Day is
asking for $45,000 and the
JCC is asking for $114,517
spread between seven pro-
grams. "Our board feels that
the community needs to sup-
port these programs which
can not be supported by dues
or fees," says Margois, who is
also JCC director.

Margolis points out that
both the JCC pre-school and
seniors programs have doubl-
ed their enrollments over the
past two years.
The Jewish Cultural Socie-
ty has also found that pro-
gram popularity has a price.
"We have more singles and
we need to work towards their

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