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The Charlotte Jewish news. (Charlotte, N.C.) 19??-current, December 01, 1988, Image 15

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Page 15-THE NEWS-December, 1988 ram ton -“The Case for Giving** cations REACHING JEWS WORLDWIDE — Jewish education in Casablanca, Morocco, is an ongoing tradition with the support of UJA/Federation Cam paign. Photo/Harry Benson (UJA) HELPING THE ELDERLY — UJA/Federation Campaign helps provide care for Israel’s aging generation of pioneers. Both independent and in firm elderly are part of an active community life at the Byer Home in Jerusalem. Photo/Debbi Cooper (UJA) ■s llocations impaign Achievement of HELPING THE HANDICAPPED — Thanks to UJA/Federation Cam paign, Dina is being trained as a teacher at the new Gilo Center for the Handicapped near Jerusalem. Project of the American JDC, the Center meets the needs of severely handicapped Israelis 18-35 years old from Jerusalem to Beersheba. Photo/Edward Serotta (UJA) $ 3,000 5,000 62,000 157,000 10,000 9,000 190,000 10,500 70,983 ' 6,000 585,000 15,600 $ 1,124,583 )GET 220,000 40,337 $ 1,384,920* Minor Allocations fEWISH THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY/AMER. fOINT CULTURAL APPEAL CASHRUT SUPERVISION MECKLENBURG MINISTRIES ylATIONAL COMMITTEE LABOR ISRAEL 'lATIONAL TAY-SACHS/ ALLIED DISEASES ^EW ISRAEL FUND yJJCRAC lECONSTRUCTIONIST RABBINICAL COLLEGE lELIGIOUS ACTION CENTER lELIGIOUS SPONSORED JHEPARD’S CENTER OF CHARLOTTE, NC 50UTHERN JEWISH HISTORICAL SOCIETY JYNOGOGUE COUNCIL 1 OF AMERICA ns ro LIFE rORAH UMESORAH fESHIVA UNIVERSITY \H FUND How Your Contribution Helps Meet the Challenge $72 buys summer £md winter clothing for an orphaned Ethiopian teenager at a UJA- supported youth village in Israel’s Galilee. $150 helps an elderly Jewish couple in Warsaw buy food, medicine and clothing for one year. $250 buys cholera vaccine for 100 children in the Gondar region of Ethiopia, where most of the country’s Jews live. $600 provides a year’s rent supplement for a single im migrant’s housing in Israel. $1,000 brings Jewish educa tion and holiday programs to families fighting assimilation in their isolated community in Argentina. $1,500 pays for planting three-qu£u-ters of £m acre of dates on a moshav in the Negev. $1,800 provides a troubled Israeli teenager with one year of intensive vocational train ing and general education at a youth center. $2,000 enables 14 children to attend a Jewish summer camp in Hungary, the first since World War II. $3,000 makes possible 12 months of outpatient hesdth care for six poor and elderly Jews in Tunis. $3,500 provides an aging Israeli pioneer with an apart ment and housekeeping help for one year in a residence for the elderly. $5,000 covers the cost of building hsdf an acre of plastic greenhouse protection for vine-ripened tomatoes grown in Israel’s desert strip, the Arava. $6,000 provides religious items including prayer books, matzoh and menorahs for the entire Jewish copimunity of Czechoslovakia. $10,000 provides the seven members of a new immigrant family with six months of ab sorption center housing, Hebrew classes, social ac tivities and religious facilities. $18,000 covers stipends for one year for 10 kibbutz and moshav members to pursue research in developing new crops for Israel. } Jewish farmer in famlne-fltricken Ethiopia ?w ox and farming equipment provided by Ethiopian agricultural and health care pro- on Committee, part of JDCs work with Jewish Photo/Edward Serotta (UJA) MAKING THE DIFFFERENCE — A young engineer in the Israeli Defense Forces helps an Ethiopian teen test for mechanical aptitude for army service. The teenager is among 200 students from Ethiopia and economically disadvantaged Israeli families at the Hodayot Youth Aliyah Village near Lake Tiberias. Through UJA/Federation Campaign, Youth Aliyah has helped one out of every 15 Jews in Israel grow into successful adulthood. Photo/Edward Serotta (UJA) ACCOMPLISHMENTS OF THE ’80s — Today in Rosh Ha-ayin, center for Israel’s Yemenite popula tion, a young family enjoys the benefits of life in a Project Renewal neighborhood. Through UJA/Fed eration Campaign, Rosh Ha’ayin is twinned with the Dallas and Birm ingham Jewish communities. Photo/UJA REACHING THE NEXT GENERATION — Today’s Israeli youngsters are off to a good start at an early childhood develop ment center in the Project Renewal neighborhood of Kfar Saba. Through United Jewish Appeal’s Project Renewal, American Jewish communities are helping make the Israeli dream a reality in neglected neighborhoods throughout the country. In the past 10 years, thanks to the UJA/Federation Campaign, 60 Israeli neighborhoods have been twinned with 270 American Jews communities. —UJA Press Service Photo/Edward Serotta MODERN RURAL DEVELOP MENT — Today’s rural develop ment in Israel means hi-tech in dustry alongside hi-tech agricul ture. Tzoron Enterprises at Kibbutz Ma’agen Mikael uses the most ad vanced Photochemical techniques to manufacture intricate electronic equipment. During the past 50 years, UJA/Federation Campaign has helped build nearly 600 agricultural and industrial set tlements within Israel’s pre-1967 borders. Photo/UJA

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