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February 16, 1968 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1968-02-16

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

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1:

10—Friday, February 16, 1968

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Flint News

1

Flint's Young Leaders See 25 Pct. Hike
in UJA Giving Over 1967 at Dinner

At Flint's first Young Leadership Division Dinner, which for-
mally kicked-off the 1968 campaign, 44 young leaders headed by
co-chairmen Ronald Goldstein and Dr. Morton Stanley, working
together with national UJA Young Leadership Cabinet members
Michael Pelavin and Dr. Leon Rosky, raised a record $51,900 for both
the regular United Jewish Appeal and Israel Emergency Fund, as
compared to $41,695 for the group last year. This amounts to an
increase of 25 per cent. The figures were: regular campaign, S20.090
($14,810 in 1967) and emergency fund, $31,810 (526,885 in 1967).
Shown in the top picture with guests Rina Kishon and James
Nobil (right), are Gilbert Y. Rubenstein (left), general campaign
chairman, and Michael A. Pelavin, associate chairman.
In the bottom photo are (from left) Ronald Goldstein. co-chair-
man; Miss Kishon, former Miss Israel; Dr. Morton Stanley, co-
chairman; and Nobil of Akron, guest speaker.

1
.
!.):_
t)Ii.,
il:
Tourist Appalled
Lebaeie-American
ri
by Arab Lies, Praise s Israeli Efforts

A Philadelphia printer whose
parents were born in Beirut, Leba-
non, has written a book on his visit
to the Middle East in which he
calls it a "blessing" for the free
countries that Israel captured
Jerusalem.
The book, "Goodbye, Mr. Presi-
dent," by Salaam Kerban, was de-
scribed in the Yiddish Daily "The
Day" by Moshe Frank. Jacob Pines
of Flint translated the review into
English.
Kerban, a graduate of Temple
University and a World War II
Navy veteran, relates his experi-
ences on a trip to see the birth-
place of his parents.
The printer, who incidentally
printed the book in his own Phila-
delphia shop. sent copies to the
press, members of Congress and
government officials.
Kerban writes that he took the
trip "as an Arab to see the Arab
point of view." After visiting in
both Jordan and Israel, however,
he admitted that "the Arabs are
wrong, and the leaders are com-
mitting a big crime against their
own people."
After viewing the unsanitary
conditions in the Arab refugee
camps, hearing children sing the
praises of President Gamal Abdel
Nasser and listening to officials
blaming the Israelis for every ill
("they use the camps to cast a
poor light on the Jews"), Kerban
headed for Israel.
Despite the warning of a friend
that he would find dirt and unliv-
able conditions in Jerusalem, he
learned that the Arabs were telling
lies. Kerban went to the Christian
holy places and, unlike the situa-
tion under Jordanian rule, was
admitted freely, was allowed to
take pictures and was treated with
friendliness.
Compared to Jordan, whose
people "are not interested in any
form of progress," Israel impressed
Kerban with the hard work and
enthusiasm of her people.

Xi T;;;.Litf.,11 X" , ■ 1 (

Youth on the

144:'

ove

m

At the end of the first semester,
Flint Public School students who
received all A's are Debrah Area-
son, Lisa Braun, Robert Hanflik,
Sandor Shoiche t, Warren Sie-
gel, Bruce Osher, Jeffrey Aaronson,
Barbara Lowenthal, Richard Schub
meister, David Failer, Leonard
Fink, Andrea Krakower, Mitchell
Leavitt, Jack Schafer, Shelly Port-
ney and Mindy Becker.

Israel demonstrated her humani-
ty in the way she treated Arab
prisoners, said Kerban, while Arabs
spend "too much time building
hatred among people."
Commenting that "each war be-
tween Jews and Arabs is shorter—
Jews are more sure of themselves."
Kerban said he wishes that "Nasser
and Hussein would be honest with
their people."


Communal Calendar

Feb. 17 - Temple Beth El Sister-
hood Fun Night, 9 p.m.
Feb. 18 - Tween Bowling Program,
2 p.m., Town and Country Lanes.
Feb. 19 - City of Hope Board Meet-
ing, 8:30 p.m., home of Mrs.
Elliott Price.
Feb. 20 - Beth Israel PTA Meeting,
8:15 p.m.
Feb. 21 - Hadassah Meeting, 12:30
p.m., Temple Beth El.
Feb. 21 - Joint Beth El - Beth Israel
Adult Education Series, 8:15 p.m.
Temple Beth El.
Feb. 22 - UJA Initial Gifts Dinner,
6:30 p.m., Phoenix Club.

Beth Israel Religious School PTA
will meet 8:15 p.m. Tuesday at the
synagogue: The program will be a
seminar on Friday night observ-
ance in the home, led by Rabbi
Hillel Millgram. For parent-teacher

conferences, parents are requested
to get in touch with individual
teachers after the program. The
new chairman of homeroom
mothers is Mrs. Ira Marder. A
coffee hour will follow the pro-
gram.



* *

Yetta Shapiro Chapter, City of
Hope, will present its annual Jun-
ior Life Members Fashion Show at
Temple Beth El 3 p.m. Feb. 25
Dessert will be served. General
chairman is Mrs. James Weisberg,
assisted by Mesdames Morris Bik-
off, dessert chairman; Walter
Welsby, decorations; Tern Himel-
hoch, tickets; and Jack Derck,
favors. Mrs. Marvin Steinberg will
be commentator for the show.
Reservations may be made through
Mrs. Weisberg.

...has a better idea

Because they have

IRV KATZ

at

McDonald Ford

14240 W. 7 Mile Road at the Lodge X-Way
DI 1-3800

Max Fisher to Address Opener of UJA Fund

by the Six-Day War and its of the Year by the Religious Herit-
Louis Kasle, chairman, and
age Foundation of America. In
aftermath.
Lawrence Covitz and Arthur Hur-
and, co-chairmen, of the initial
In October, following the war, 1966 he received the American
, rifts division of the Flint United
Fisher led the largest UJA Study Judaism Award of the Reform
Jewish Appeal, announced that Mission — 550 American Jewish Jewish Appeal and in 1964 received
Max M. Fisher of Detroit, president Leaders from 80 communities — Detroit's highest Jewish communal
honor, the Fred M. Butzel Award.
of the United Jewish Appeal, will
A noted figure in the petroleum
speak at the division's campaign
industry, Fisher serves as a prin-
opening 6:30 p.m. Thursday at the
cipal
adviser to the Israel govern-
Phoenix Club.
ment on its petro-chemical indus-
As chairman of the board of
try.
directors of Detroit's non sectarian
United Foundation — the nation's
largest community chest — and as
UJA president, Fisher holds two
of the top humanitarian posts in
the United States.

MAX FISHER

who made further extensive on-
the-scene surveys of the war-inten-
sified humanitarian needs in Israel.
Fisher has been active in the
philanthropic life of Detroit for a
quarter century. He is executive
committee chairman of Detroit's
Jewish Welfare Federation, a di-
rector of the Greater Detroit Hos-
pital Council and vice president of
Sinai Hospital, where a patient-
care wing and surgical pavilion
are named for Fisher and his wife.
Fisher was named 1967 Layman

Dr. Saul S. Corm is one of eigh
Flint physicians re-elected to ac
tive membership in the American
Academy of General Practice, the
national association of family doc-
tors. Re-election indicates that he
has successfully completed 150
hours of accredited post grduate
medical study in the last three
years. The academy, founded in
1947, is sponsoring a movement
to create a new specialty of family
medicine that it believes "will en-
hance the ability of the family
physician to provide comprehensive
continuing care to the public."

Einstein Center Gets Grant

PHILADELPHIA (JTA) — TITe
Einstein Medical Center has re-
ceived a renewal allocation of
$112,419 to continue pioneering re-
search into the "building blocks of
life" under a three-year grant from
the National Institutes of Health.

't

heiyi 40-ge
Ts-reset

Comings .. .
and
. . . Goings

Prior to his election as UJA's
president for 1 9 6 8 , Fisher had
served three years as UJA's gen-
eral chairman, guiding the 1965
and 1966 national UJA annual
drives to the most successful
achievements in years and leading
the UJA during the record-break-
ing and most dramatic campaign
in 1967, the year of the Six-Day
War.

Just before the June outbreak
of hostilities, when tensions were
at their peak, Fisher visited
Israel for a survey of conditions
among the 500,000 struggling
immigrants requiring aid from
UJA - supported agencies. Even
before the war crisis reached its
climax, Fisher launched the
UJA's Emergency Fund drive,
which was magnificently success-
ful in raising unprecedented
amounts to aid the half-million
immigrants not yet fully ab-
sorbed into Israel's economy and
who were particularly hard hit

"ast %pie 4
Xeljel eY ?hel

YES—to the Jewish National Fund

JNF land supports the whole
Israel economy—it grows Israel's
food — on it stand Israel's reli-
gious, educational and welfare
institutions.

A bequest to the JNF is a bequest
to the entire Jewish people,
linking the name of the Testator
with Israel in perpetuity.

For information and advice
in strict confidence apply to

ed.N. FOUNDATION FOR
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND

t

A

22100 GREENFIELD RD.

Oak Park, Mich. 48237
399-0820

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