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June 18, 1965 - Image 13

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1965-06-18

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

Doctors Drawn to Talks
on Jewish Medical Ethics

Chelinites

11,

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'THEN "*

Two MEN OP

C - .LM
WANT OUT f0P. A WALK..

AUGUSTA, Ga. (JTA) — A
series of lectures on Jewish medi-
cal ethics, organized by a Jewish
chaplain for Jewish personnel in

W 1 - 1 0 71 -40 U 6I-I T IT

4okaiou5 DAY, DAVID I

WOUL-D RAIN ?

the Fort Gordon Medical Corps, is
being attended by Christian chap-
lains as well as non-Jewish doctors

and dentists at their own request.
The widespread interest in the
series was reported by Chaplain
Dov P. Elkins, the chaplain who
organized the seminar, to the Jew-
ish Welfare Board Commission on

Jewish Chaplaincy. He reported
also that the department of medi-
cine and religion of the American
Medical Association is sending a
staff member to Fort Gordon to
evaluate the seminar.

Congregations Join Blueprintino.
for New Allied Campaion Connell

Development Drive Tops 30
$65 Million at Brandeis

WALTHAM, Mass. — Brandeis
University's three-year develop-
ment campaign exceeded its $65,-
100,000 goal by nearly $11,000,000,
Norman S. Raab, chairman of the
board of trustees, told the more
than 1,000 persons attending the
univer sity's pre-commencement
banquet last weekend at the Shera-
ton-Boston Hotel.
In announcing the completion of
the campaign and the final $76,-
038,487 figure, Rabb said that dur-
ing the three years, 187 meetings
were held in 84 communities
across the country in behalf of
Brandeis, and that 20,000 individu-
al gifts were received.

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REMEMBER DAD
FATHER'S DAY
JUNE 26th

Red China's Chou Vows
Support to Syria; Calls
Israel 'Imperialistic'

LONDON (JTA) — Communist
Chinese Premier Chou En Lai was
back home from Damascus, Syria,
after voicing agreement on Syria's
anti-Israel policies. A Syrian gov-

BE SMART...

JACK'S

ernment spokesman said that the
Chinese leader pledged to Syrian
President A. Hafez "firm support"

Vocal in their support of the work of the Allied Jewish Cam-
paign Congregation Council were (from left) William Avrunin, exec-
utive director, Jewish Welfare Federation; Dr. Jacob E. Goldman,
co-chairman of the Council; Philip Stollman, Council chairman;
Irving Katz, Temple Beth El; David Safran, Council co-chairman;
and Irwin Green„ general chairman, Allied Jewish Camnaign.

Representatives of 30 Detroit
area Jewish congregations at a
meeting of the newly formed Al-
lied Jewish Campaign Congrega-
tion Council confirmed Chairman
Philip Stollman's statement that
the Campaign deserves the sup-
port and participation of all con-
gregation members. The assembly
gave unanimous approval and
pledged their complete support in
the endeavor to enroll all congre-
gation members in support of the
campaign.
"We hope," said William Avru-
nin, executive director of the Jew-
ish Welfare Federation, "that the
Council will act as two-way bridge
between the congregations and the
organized Jewish community and
that it will eventually reach • into
other areas of organized Jewish
life, beyond the Campaign level."
Avrunin recalled that Federa-
tion origins were based in con-
gregational life. "We note with
pride that increasingly the lead-
ership of the organized Jewish
community comes from congre-
gational leadership."
As spokesman for the 1965 Al-
lied Jewish Camp a i g n , Irwin
Green, Its general chairman, as-
serted, "We must reach the poten-
tial contributor wherever he may
be. Concentrated effort by lay
committees in each synagogue and
congregation should produce grati-
fying results in terms of Cam-
paign achievement."
Co-chairmen of the CounCil are
Jacob E. Goldman, Sidney J. Kar-
bel and David Safran. Safran
pointed out that several congrega-
tions have already initiated a pro-
gram for 100 per cent involvement
in the Campaign, and are well un-
der way to achieving this goal.
These include Bnai Moshe, Bnai
David, Young Israel of Oak Woods
and Temple Beth El. According to
Irving Katz of Temple Beth El, 18
other congregations have already
organized along similar lines and
are about to begin their efforts.

The executive director of the
National Council of Congrega-
tions for the United Jewish Ap-
peal, Rabbi Selig Chinitz, was a
special guest • speaker at the
meeting. He said the National.
Council was a direct outgrowth
of the initiative taken by Philip
Stollman, named chairman of
the national group. "What you do
here in Detroit," he remarked,
"will have a national impact.
The UJA and the Jewish com-
munities of our country are

watching your progress with
great interest."

BELGRADE — A conference of
the Federation of Jewish Com-
munities in Yugoslavia heard a
report there were now 10,000
Jews in Yugoslavia. The delegates
representing Jews in Sarajevo,
Zagreb and other cities decided to

erect a permanent monument to
the memory of the 60,000 Yugo-
slav Jews murdered by the Nazis
during World War II.

against Israel.
Premier Chou was reported as
stating that China rejected Israeli
offers of friendship and that he
looks upon Israel as "a govern-

11 7-2919

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which cannot be considered a
state."

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Chinitz continued, "The UJA
hopes to start similar Councils in
all major cities on a special pilot
basis." He further remarked that
the National Council had received
approval and promises of support
from all major national Jewish
religious bodies. "This may be the
very thing needed to get the UJA
off its present plateau of achieve-
ment to something greater," he
affirmed.
The. D etroit Congregational
Council will meet regularly
throughout the year. The next
scheduled meeting will be in early
fall.

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THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS
Friday, June 18, 1965-13 ISO

a

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10,000 Jews in Yugoslavia

(Direct JTA Teletype Wire
to The Jewish News)

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