Guide to the Records of Institute for Jewish Life (1972-1976), undated, 1967, 1969-1976
 
*I-168

Reprocessed by Marvin Rusinek

American Jewish Historical Society

Center for Jewish History

15 West 16th Street

New York, N.Y. 10011

Phone: (212) 294-6160

Fax: (212) 294-6161

Email: reference@ajhs.org

URL: http://www.ajhs.org

© 2016, American Jewish Historical Society, Boston, MA and New York, NY. All Rights Reserved.
Machine-readable finding aid created by Marvin Rusinek as MS Word document, June 2011. Finding aid was encoded by Marvin Rusinek on June 30, 2011. Description is in English.

Descriptive Summary

Creator: Institute for Jewish Life
Title: Institute for Jewish Life, records
Dates:undated, 1967, 1969-1976
Abstract: Contains the minutes of the Board of Directors (Trustees) meetings (1972-1975) and staff meetings (1972-1973), background materials and reports pertaining to projects proposed and acted upon, annual reports, financial reports and miscellaneous publications.
Languages: The collection is in English and Yiddish.
Quantity: 5.5 linear feet (11 manuscript boxes)
Identification: I-168
Repository: American Jewish Historical Society
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Historical Note

Institute for Jewish Life (1972-1976)

The Institute for Jewish Life (IJL) was created to enhance the quality of Jewish life in North America. At a 1968 Council for Jewish Federations (CJF) General Assembly, Gordon Zacks called for a $100 million fund to be established "to experiment with ways and means for assuring the creative continuation of American Jewish life.1" In November 1969, 300 concerned Jewish college students and faculty rallied for a radical change in the community's commitment to Jewish education and culture in front of the CJF General Assembly in Boston. At that Assembly, Gordon Zacks spoke about the creation of an independent National Foundation for Developing Jewish Identity.

The CJF Board of Directors took this proposal under consideration. A task force assessed whether such an endeavor could "effectively apply the substance of Judaism to create life styles that would satisfy and fulfill the needs of present and future generations.2" The Task Force on Jewish Identity, headed by Irving Blum and Hillel Levine, grew out of years of concern by many people of all forms of Jewish life. It surveyed the diverse views and sent recommendations to local Jewish communities for review. Blum and his group proposed a new instrument, a Fund of Jewish Life, which could affect "the total fabric of Jewish life and the influences which shape its quality.3" There was an obvious agreement on the great urgency of the need among the 38 cities surveyed. The recommendations were presented at the 1970 General Assembly. The IJL was created and approved by the almost unanimous decision of the November 1971 General Assembly held in Pittsburgh. The IJL was a major achievement of both the Board of Directors and the 1969 General Assembly.

The IJL was created in 1972 to seek and develop innovative programs that will "strengthen and enhance the quality of Jewish life.4" The IJL worked closely with organizations active in the field to achieve desired goals. The IJL operated under the supervision of the CJF, guided by the Board of Trustees selected by the CJF, responsible to and reporting regularly to the CJF Board, and was composed of persons reflecting a broad spectrum of Jewish life. The Trustees determined projects that would be funded and to what extent. The IJL's success depended on what it could do nationally as well as locally. The objective of the IJL is "the development of a productive and fulfilling Jewish life for our people, enriching the nations of which we are a part, and helping to enrich Jewish life everywhere.5"

The IJL assisted in setting up a new framework that would account for a variety of influences and ideas across a number of fields and overcome the fragmentation. The IJL was open to a wide range of approaches. It operated in educational and cultural fields and in other areas with the most potential for enhancing Jewish life, improving existing agencies with innovative projects, experiments and demonstrations. The IJL did not duplicate or compete with existing organizations but rather used them as fully as possible. Irving Blum urged the Federations not to look for quick results to complex problems. Max Fisher, the CJF president, emphasized that the IJL would be dealing with some of the most difficult problems and needs in Jewish life and that there would be no quick panacea.

Irving Blum was named chairman of the IJL. Blum, along with Philip Bernstein of the CJF, appointed Prof. Leon A. Jick as its first director in 1972. Jick was succeeded by Kenneth D. Roseman of Hebrew Union College in 1974. Jerold C. Hoffberger replaced Blum as chairman. A distinguished governing board of 73 members was selected from more than 400 recommended from Jewish communities across the U.S.6 Daniel Margolis (Assistant Director) and Robert Lapidus (Administrative Staff) started the work of the Institute. The IJL was endorsed by more than 230 Jewish community organizations throughout the U.S. and Canada.

The first major test of the IJL was whether innovative projects could come to the forefront from organizations and individuals and whether they could be implemented. 161 formal project proposals were considered. The IJL received proposals for experimental projects from communities, organizations and individuals. It helped design projects to encourage new models and approaches. The IJL trained laymen and professionals for leadership responsibilities, and specialists to supervise innovations.7

The Institute targeted five major areas of concern: education; family life; leadership development and community organization; Israel as an education resource for American Jewry; and the arts, culture, and media. Federations contributed close to $1 million to the IJL. The Institute allocated $2 million for 44 projects regarded as being most promising and having the greatest chance for success.

The IJL granted fellowships to students interested in furthering their studies and obtaining positions of Jewish leadership (Fellowships in Jewish Educational Leadership a.k.a. FIJEL). It created a Media Project that served as a demonstration of how a centralized, national Jewish media center may serve the entire U.S. and Canadian Jewish community. The IJL funded and promoted projects designed to involve adults and children in more intensive forms of Jewish living.8

The IJL published a series of reports on its findings. The Institute's staff visited the communities across North America to assist with the re-creation of its most successful programs. The IJL was created for an initial period of three years. At the end of the third year, an evaluation found that the period was too short to judge the experience and its existence was extended to a fourth year. There was ongoing debate due to the extreme differences between community leaders and staff of the educational and cultural agencies. Doubts were expressed over a lack of financial support - the support provided from foundations and individuals fell far short of the monies needed.

The performance of the IJL was assessed. A consensus was reached that the IJL created a number of innovative projects of superior quality, served as a catalyst for new efforts both nationally and locally, and helped change the life of American Jewish communities. Many questions were posed about the necessity of setting up an organization for research and development for these purposes. The questions centered on how to bolster creativity within the Jewish communities.

After reconsidering their options, the Federations decided not to convert the Institute from a temporary demonstration to a permanent organization. The Federations advised the CJF to seek greater coordination and suggested a merger of the primary national organizations to ensure continuation of the most important national programs. The IJL closed in June 1976. FIJEL was taken over and continued by the American Association for Jewish Education (AAJE). The Jewish Media Service became managed by the Jewish Welfare Board, with the CJF and United Jewish Appeal as its sponsors. The CJF continued to help communities by replicating the most successful projects.9

In a report, "Venture in Creativity," the IJL emphasized that progress in improving Jewish identity is a step-by-step process.10 It also stated that many components that make up the quality of Jewish life, rather than any one element, would have to be strengthened to shape the paths for the future.

Footnotes

1 National Jewish Post and Opinion, New York, NY. "Institute of Jewish Life Gets 1, Not 5 Years More." [October 25, 1974]

2 Bernstein, Philip. To Dwell In Unity: The Jewish Federation Movement in America Since 1960. pp. 134. Varda Books: 2002.

3 Review and Prospect: The Institute for Jewish Life, February 1974 (I-168, Box 11, Folder 5)

4 "Institute for Jewish Life Gets Under Way; Prof. Jick Named Director" (http://archive.jta.org/article/1972/03/21/2960834/institute-for-jewish-life-gets-under-way-prof-jick-named-director)

5 Bernstein, pp. 135.

6 Bernstein, pp. 135-136.

7 Brochure: Institute for Jewish Life. (I-168, Box 11, Folder 5)

8 Cleveland Jewish News. "Future Appears Dark for Institute for Jewish Life."

9 Bernstein, pp. 139.

10 Bernstein, pp. 139.

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Scope and Content Note

The Institute for Jewish Life collection contains the minutes of the Board of Directors (Trustees) meetings (1972-1975) and staff meetings (1972-1973), background materials and reports pertaining to projects proposed and acted upon, annual reports, financial reports and miscellaneous publications.

Types of material in the collection include articles, correspondence, meeting minutes, pamphlets, photographs, press releases, proposals, publications, and reports.

The papers are valuable to researchers studying these aspects of Jewish history: Israel, Jewish community, Jewish education, Jewish family life, Jewish identity, Jewish leadership, media, social work, and Zionism.

The collection is in English and Yiddish.

The collection is arranged into five series.

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Arrangement

The collection is arranged into five series as follows:

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Access and Use

Access Restrictions

The collection is open to all researchers by permission of the Director of Library and Archives of the American Jewish Historical Society, except items that are restricted due to their fragility.

Use Restrictions

Information concerning the literary rights may be obtained from the Director of Library and Archives of the American Jewish Historical Society. Users must apply in writing for permission to quote, reproduce or otherwise publish manuscript materials found in this collection. For more information contact:
American Jewish Historical Society, Center for Jewish History, 15 West 16th Street, New York, NY, 10011
email: reference@ajhs.org

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Related Material

Concerned Jewish Students of Greater Boston (AJHS I-157, Boston, MA)
Jewish Media Service (Wellesley, MA) (AJHS I-456, Boston, MA)
Jewish Media Service (AJHS I-513, New York, NY)
Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds (AJHS I-69, New York, NY)
Jewish Educational Service of North America (AJHS I-75, New York, NY)
Leon Jick Papers at Brandeis University (MWalB0200A)

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Preferred Citation

Published citations should take the following form:
Identification of item, date (if known); Institute for Jewish Life, records; I-168; box number; folder number; American Jewish Historical Society, New York, NY, and Boston, MA.

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Acquisition Information

Unknown.

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Access Points

Click on a subject to search that term in the Center's catalog. Return to the Top of Page

Container List

The following section contains a detailed listing of the materials in the collection.

Click the box in the request column to open the form that allows you to request a box for onsite viewing in the reading room at the Center for Jewish History, New York, NY.

 

Series I: Meetings, undated, 1972-1975

English.
Boxes 1-4.
Arrangement:

Arranged into four subseries.

Scope and Content:

The series is composed of minutes of board meetings, planning committee meetings, staff meetings and other meetings.

Subseries A: Board Meetings, 1972-1975

English.
Box 1, Folder 1 - Box 2, Folder 7.
Arrangement:

Arranged chronologically.

Scope and Content:

This subseries contains board meetings minutes and correspondence.

BoxFolderTitleDateRequest
1 1 Board Meeting June 1, 1972 request_box
1 2 Board Meeting October 15, 1972 request_box
1 3 Board Meeting February 25, 1973 request_box
1 4 Board Meeting June 14, 1973 request_box
1 5 Board Meeting October 14, 1973 request_box
1 6 Board Meeting December 16, 1973 request_box
1 7 Board Meeting May 1, 1974 request_box
BoxFolderTitleDateRequest
2 1 Board Meeting June 12, 1974 request_box
2 2 Board Meeting September 15, 1974 request_box
2 3 Board Meeting March 13, 1975 request_box
2 4 Board Meeting June 5, 1975 request_box
2 5 Board Meeting September 10, 1975 request_box
2 6 Board Correspondence 1972 request_box
2 7 Board Correspondence 1973-1975 request_box

Subseries B: Planning Committee Meetings, 1973-1974

English.
Box 2, Folders 8-10.
Arrangement:

Arranged chronologically.

Scope and Content:

This subseries is composed of planning committee meeting minutes from 1973 to 1974.

BoxFolderTitleDateRequest
2 8 Planning Committee Meeting June 14, 1973 request_box
2 9 Planning Committee Meeting October 2, 1973 request_box
2 10 Planning Committee Meeting February 26, 1974 request_box

Subseries C: Staff Meetings, 1972-1973

English.
Box 3, Folders 1-8.
Arrangement:

Arranged chronologically.

Scope and Content:

This subseries has staff meeting minutes from 1972 to 1973.

BoxFolderTitleDateRequest
3 1 Staff Meeting, June 1, 1972 1972 request_box
3 2 Staff Meeting, September 12, 1972 1972 request_box
3 3 Staff Meeting, December 11, 1972 1972 request_box
3 4 Staff Meeting, February 5, 1973 1973 request_box
3 5 Staff Meeting, April 2-3, 1973 1973 request_box
3 6 Staff Meeting, May 21-22, 1973 1973 request_box
3 7 Staff Meeting, September 4-5, 1973 1973 request_box
3 8 Staff Meeting, December 11-12, 1973 1973 request_box

Subseries D: Other Meetings, undated, 1972-1974

English.
Box 4, Folders 1-8.
Arrangement:

Arranged alphabetically and chronologically.

Scope and Content:

This subseries contains meeting minutes of other committees from 1972 to 1974.

BoxFolderTitleDateRequest
4 1 Fund Committee Meeting May 22, 1973 request_box
4 2 General Assembly Meeting 1974 request_box
4 3 Meeting - American Jewish Committee - September 21, 1972 1972 request_box
4 4 Public Relations Conference May 8, 1973 1973 request_box
4 5 Sidorsky-Elazar Meeting, October 2, 1972 1972 request_box
4 6 Staff and Advisory Council Meeting, February 19, 1974 undated, 1973-1974 request_box
4 7 Study Committee Meeting (incl. Gurin Report) August 12-13, 1974 request_box
4 8 Study Committee Meeting August 12-13, 1974 request_box
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Series II: Project Proposals - Background Material and Reports, undated, 1969-1976

English and Yiddish.
Box 5, Folder 1 - Box 10, Folder 14.
Arrangement:

Arranged alphabetically by project number.

Scope and Content:

The series contains background material and reports for 157 projects proposed to the IJL. Project folders are titled by project codes. Please consult the master project list (Box 5, Folder 1) to understand the categorization of projects.

BoxFolderTitleDateRequest
5 1 Project Master Lists undated request_box
5 2 Project descriptions undated request_box
5 3 Project guidelines undated request_box
5 4 Project A-18 1972 request_box
5 5 Project A-19 1972 request_box
5 6 Project A-20 1972 request_box
5 7 Project A-21 1973 request_box
5 8 Project A-31 1972-1973 request_box
5 9 Project A-32 1973 request_box
  (contains Yiddish)   
5 10 Project A-36 1973 request_box
  (contains Yiddish)   
5 11 Project A-37 1973-1974 request_box
5 12 Project A-38 1974 request_box
5 13 Project A-39 1974 request_box
5 14 Project A-40 1972 request_box
5 15 Project A-60 1972 request_box
5 16 Project A-75 1973 request_box
5 17 Project A-84 1973 request_box
5 18 Project A-90 undated request_box
5 19 Project A-121 1973 request_box
5 20 Project A-125 1973-1974 request_box
5 21 Project A-126 1974 request_box
5 22 Project A-151 undated, 1974-1975 request_box
5 23 Project A-152 1974-1975 request_box
5 24 Project A-153 (Rejected) 1974-1975 request_box
5 25 Project A-154 (Rejected) undated, 1974-1975 request_box
5 26 Project A-155 undated, 1974-1975 request_box
5 27 Project A-156 undated, 1974-1975 request_box
5 28 Project A-157 (Rejected) 1974 request_box
5 29 Project A-158 1975 request_box
5 30 Project A-159 1975 request_box
5 31 Project C-14 1973-1974 request_box
5 32 Project C-20 undated, 1972-1973 request_box
5 33 Project C-30 1972 request_box
5 34 Project C-32 undated, 1973 request_box
5 35 Project C-40 undated, 1972 request_box
  (contains Yiddish)   
5 36 Project C-50 1972 request_box
5 37 Project C-61 1972 request_box
5 38 Project C-80 1972 request_box
5 39 Project C-90 undated, 1972 request_box
5 40 Project C-104 1972 request_box
5 41 Project C-109 (Allied Jewish Community Services of Montreal) undated, 1973-1974 request_box
5 42 Project C-110 undated, 1975 request_box
5 43 Project C-113 1973 request_box
5 44 Project C-115 (Rejected) 1973 request_box
5 45 Project C-116 1974 request_box
5 46 Project C-117 1973-1974 request_box
5 47 Project C-118 1974 request_box
5 48 Project C-120 1972 request_box
5 49 Project C-130 (Year to Encounter Jews and Judaism) 1972 request_box
5 50 Project C-131 (Operation Reach Out) (Rejected) undated, 1973 request_box
5 51 Project C-132 undated, 1973 request_box
5 52 Project C-140 (Lapidus Communal Agency Workshop) undated, 1972 request_box
5 53 Project C-142 1973-1974 request_box
5 54 Project C-143 (Project Ezra) undated, 1973-1975 request_box
BoxFolderTitleDateRequest
6 1 Project E-20 1972 request_box
6 2 Project E-25 (Summer Camp) 1973 request_box
6 3 Project E-40 (coop. ed.) 1972 request_box
6 4 Project E-61 undated request_box
6 5 Project E-76 undated, 1972-1973 request_box
6 6 Project E-90 1972 request_box
6 7 Project E-91 undated, 1973-1974 request_box
6 8 Project E-101 1973-1974 request_box
6 9 Project E-102 1974 request_box
6 10 Project E-110 1972 request_box
6 11 Project E-121 1974 request_box
6 12 Project E-122 undated request_box
6 13 Project E-123 undated, 1973 request_box
6 14 Project E-130 undated request_box
6 15 Project E-140 ("University Without Walls") undated, 1972-1973 request_box
6 16 Project E-141 1972-1974 request_box
6 17 Project E-151 undated, 1972-1974 request_box
6 18 Project E-160 1972 request_box
6 19 Project E-165 1972-1973 request_box
6 20 Project E-175 undated request_box
6 21 Project E-177 1971-1973 request_box
6 22 Project E-178 undated, 1972-1973 request_box
6 23 Project E-180 undated request_box
6 24 Project E-186 undated, 1975 request_box
6 25 Project E-188 circa 1973 request_box
6 26 Project E-190 undated request_box
6 27 Project E-191 1973 request_box
6 28 Project E-195 1972-1973 request_box
6 29 Project E-200 (Shalom Project) 1972-1973 request_box
6 30 Project E-207 undated, 1975-1976 request_box
6 31 Project E-220 1972 request_box
6 32 Project E-222 1972-1973 request_box
6 33 Project E-230 1972-1973 request_box
6 34 Project E-240 undated, 1969, 1972 request_box
6 35 Project E-242 1972 request_box
BoxFolderTitleDateRequest
7 1 Project E-244 undated, 1972-1974 request_box
7 2 Project E-245 undated request_box
7 3 Project E-246 1973 request_box
7 4 Project E-247 undated, 1973 request_box
7 5 Project E-249 (Beth Israel Center, Madison, WI) 1974 request_box
7 6 Project E-250 (contains photograph) undated, 1971-1972 request_box
7 7 Project E-252 undated request_box
7 8 Project E-260 undated, 1973-1976 request_box
  (contains Yiddish)   
7 9 Project E-262 undated request_box
7 10 Project E-268 undated, 1974 request_box
7 11 Project E-269 1972 request_box
7 12 Project E-270 undated request_box
7 13 Project E-276 1974-1975 request_box
7 14 Project E-277 (Dirshu) 1975 request_box
7 15 Project E-278 undated, 1974-1975 request_box
7 16 Project E-279 (Teaching Hebrew Language Art Skills) undated, 1975 request_box
7 17 Project E-280 undated, 1974-1976 request_box
7 18 Project E-281 (Rejected) undated, 1974-1975 request_box
7 19 Project E-282 (International Torah Corps) (Rejected) 1974-1975 request_box
7 20 Project E-283 (Jewish Children's School of Philadelphia) (Rejected) 1973-1974 request_box
7 21 Project E-284 1975 request_box
7 22 Project E-285 (Melton Teacher Training) 1975 request_box
7 23 Project E-286 (Melton Research Center) undated, 1975 request_box
7 24 Project E-287 1973, 1975 request_box
7 25 Project E-288 1975 request_box
7 26 Project E-289 (Tucson Institute of Jewish Learning) undated, 1975 request_box
7 27 Project E-290 undated, 1975 request_box
7 28 Project E-291 (Seminar in Practical Change) (Rejected) 1975 request_box
7 29 Project E-292 (Outreach) (Rejected) undated, 1975 request_box
7 30 Project E-293 (Rejected) 1975 request_box
7 31 Project E-294 1974-1975 request_box
7 32 Project E-295 (Hafoch Ba) (Rejected) undated, 1975 request_box
BoxFolderTitleDateRequest
8 1 Project F-10 1973 request_box
8 2 Project F-10 Pre-Workshop 1973 request_box
8 3 Project F-10 Post-Workshop 1973 request_box
8 4 Project F-26 undated request_box
8 5 Project F-28 undated, 1973-1975 request_box
8 6-7 Project F-31 1974-1975 request_box
8 8 Project F-41 (Rejected) undated, 1972 request_box
8 9 Project F-51 undated, 1972-1973 request_box
8 10 Project F-61 circa 1974 request_box
8 11 Project F-81 1973-1974 request_box
8 12 Project F-105 1973-1974 request_box
8 13 Project F-107 1974-1975 request_box
8 14 Project F-108 (contains photograph) undated, 1974-1976 request_box
8 15 Project F-109 undated, 1974-1975 request_box
8 16 Project F-110 1972, 1974 request_box
BoxFolderTitleDateRequest
9 1 Project F-111 undated, 1975 request_box
9 2 Project F-112 undated, 1975 request_box
9 3 Project F-113 undated, 1975 request_box
9 4 Project F-114 1975 request_box
9 5 Project F-115 (Rejected) 1974-1975 request_box
9 6 Project F-117 1975 request_box
9 7 Project I-10 (Miami Project) undated, 1972-1973, 1975-1976 request_box
9 8 Project I-22 undated request_box
9 9 Project I-26 1973 request_box
9 10 Project I-27 (Big Brother Association Israel Tour) 1973 request_box
9 11 Project I-30 1972-1973 request_box
9 12 Project I-60 undated request_box
9 13 Project I-71 undated, 1970, 1974-1976 request_box
9 14 Project I-73 undated, 1974-1975 request_box
9 15 Project I-74 undated, 1971-1972, 1974 request_box
BoxFolderTitleDateRequest
10 1 Project L (Miscellaneous) undated request_box
10 2 Project L-10 undated, 1974-1975 request_box
10 3 Project L-10 (Memphis) 1975-1976 request_box
10 4 Project L-10 (Minneapolis) undated, 1975-1976 request_box
10 5 Project L-10 (Rochester) 1975 request_box
10 6 Project L-10 (Worcester) undated, 1975-1976 request_box
10 7 Project L-12 1975 request_box
10 8 Project M-43 1974 request_box
10 9 Project M-44 undated, 1975 request_box
10 10 Project Follow-ups undated, 1973-1975 request_box
10 11 Unfunded Project Reports undated, 1976 request_box
10 12 Miscellaneous Proposals undated, 1973-1975 request_box
10 13 Miscellaneous Rejections 1973-1974 request_box
10 14 The Media Project 1974 request_box
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Series III: Reports and Surveys, undated, 1971-1976

English.
Box 10, Folder 15 - Box 11, Folder 1.
Arrangement:

Arranged into four subseries.

Scope and Content:

The series consists of annual reports, financial reports, progress reports, and surveys.

Subseries A: Annual Reports, 1972-1976

English.
Box 10, Folder 15.
Arrangement:

Arranged chronologically.

Scope and Content:

This subseries contains annual reports of the IJL from 1972 to 1976.

BoxFolderTitleDateRequest
10 15 Annual Reports 1972-1976 request_box

Subseries B: Financial Reports, 1972-1975

English.
Box 10, Folder 16.
Arrangement:

Arranged chronologically.

Scope and Content:

This subseries has financial reports of the IJL from 1972 to 1975.

BoxFolderTitleDateRequest
10 16 Budget Reports 1972-1975 request_box

Subseries C: Progress Reports, 1972-1975

English.
Box 10, Folders 17-18.
Arrangement:

Arranged chronologically.

Scope and Content:

This subseries contains progress reports of the IJL from 1972 to 1975.

BoxFolderTitleDateRequest
10 17 Progress Report October 6, 1972 1972-1973 request_box
10 18 Korman Report, January 3, 1975 1974-1975 request_box

Subseries D: Surveys, undated, 1971, 1974-1976

English.
Box 10, Folder 19 - Box 11, Folder 1.
Arrangement:

Arranged chronologically.

Scope and Content:

This subseries contains the Vincent Survey results from 1974 to 1976.

BoxFolderTitleDateRequest
10 19 Vincent Survey October 1, 1974 1971, 1974 request_box
BoxFolderTitleDateRequest
11 1 Vincent Survey October 1, 1974 undated, 1975-1976 request_box
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Series IV: Publications, 1967, 1974-1975

English.
Box 11, Folders 2-3.
Arrangement:

Scope and Content:

The series contains publications of the IJL from 1967 and from 1974 to 1975.

BoxFolderTitleDateRequest
11 2 Publication Lists 1975 request_box
11 3 Publications 1967, 1974 request_box
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Series V: General Files, undated, 1971-1976

English.
Box 11, Folders 4-12.
Arrangement:

Arranged alphabetically by folder title.

Scope and Content:

This series contains background material about the IJL, correspondence, press releases, and other general files.

BoxFolderTitleDateRequest
11 4 Advisory Council on the Jewish Family undated, 1974-1975 request_box
11 5 Background Materials undated, 1971-1972, 1974 request_box
11 6 Correspondence 1974-1976 request_box
11 7 Directories undated, 1973-1976 request_box
11 8 Federation Support undated, 1972-1974 request_box
11 9 Miscellaneous Materials undated, 1976 request_box
11 10 Play for Jewish Living 1975 request_box
11 11 Press Releases undated, 1974-1975 request_box
11 12 Staff Community Visits 1974-1975 1975 request_box
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