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November 06, 1970 - Image 27

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1970-11-06

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

Three, Associate Campaign Chairmen Named

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ItBEILUID SWAN

MILTON DULLER

Samuel Frankel, Milton J. Miller food division of the campaign and
and Richard Sloan will serve as a member of the campaign cabi-
associate chairmen of the 1971 net in 1966 and 1967. He was a pre-
Allied Jewish Campaign-Israel campaign chairman in 1968 and
Emergency Fund, it was .announced 1969 and an associate chairman in
by Meyer IL Fishman and Max 1970. A member of the board of
M. Shaye, campaign chairmen.
governors of the Jewish Welfare
Samuel Frankel is a director and Federation and its executive corn-
former president of the Jewish mittee, Frankel also serves as a
Center, a former chairman of the director of the Detroit Service

Dinner to Give Boost to Budget
of the Yeshivath Beth Yehuda

Yeshivath Beth Yehudah will
hold its 56th anniversary dinner at
Cobo Hall 6 p.m. Nov. 15, it was
announced by chairman I. William
Sherr.
Sherr said that this fund-raising
dinner will be one of the most im-
portant in the Yeshiva's history
because the economic downturn
has seriously affected the school's
finances. Proceeds from the dinner
are depended upon to augment the
school's budget.,

UJA Mission
Pledges to Back
Border Settlers

TEL AVIV—Members of the 1971
United Jewish Appeal Study Mis-
sion visited agricultural outposts
and kibutzim along Israel's Jordan
and Beit Shean valleys to inspect
the need of the settlers there.
Commenting on the tour, Richard
Sloan, chairman of Detroit's dele-
gation, said: "It is difficult to
imagine the courage and deter-
mination of these pioneer settlers
without actually seeing the situa-
tion first hand. As the UJA study
mission inspected Israel's hot
line, we were renewed in our
determination to support the peo-
ple of Israel in their human needs.
We will not let them down."
The 260 American Jewish leaders
participating in the mission stopped
at Kibutzim That Zvi and Kfar
Rupin in the Beit Shean Valley on
Israel's eastern border. There, the
group observed the children's shel-
ters used every night since the Six-
Day War. They observed reinforced
concrete roofs added to all build-
ings, new trenches and property
and field damage from frequent
terrorist shellings.
KLbutz members described
periodic rocket attacks, and the
planting of mines at nights, in
terms of psychological and real,
effect upon the kibutzim. They
emphasized the absence of panic
among kibutz families—reflecting
on the fact that no one has left
the kibutzim during the more
than three-year period of almost
constant terrorist harrassment.
The UJA group later stopped- at
three agricultural settlements,
Mahal outposts, and met the boys
and girls who alternately farm the
land and stand guard duty. The
outposts — Argaman, Hagigal and
Mesoah—are located in the Jordan
Valley, near Jericho, and secure a
particularly volatile region along
the cease fire line. Between peri-
_ 'odic attacks, the young farmers
cultivate subtropical fruits and
vegetables for winter export to
Europe.
The mission, under UJA General
Chairman Edward Ginsberg, in-
cludes leaders from 45 Jewish com-
munities in the U.S.

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' • •

SAMUEL FRANKEL

Group, Sinai Hospital and United
Jewish Charities and as a mem-
ber of the community relations
division and capital needs com-
mittee.
Miller led the campaign pro-
fessional division as its chairman
and became a member of the
campaign cabinet from 1965 to
1967. He was pre-campaign vice
chairman in 1968 and 1969 and
pre-campaign chairman during
last year's chive.
A past president of the Jewish
Center, Miller is a member of the
board of governors of the Jewish
Welfare Federation, a director of
the Detroit Service Group and
United Jewish Charities and a
member of the community rela-
tions division.
Sloan _began campaign work in
the arts and crafts division, where
he rose to chairman. He served
as pre-campaign chairman from
1965 to 1967, pre-campaign chair-
man in 1968 and associate chair-
man of the general campaign in
1969 and 1970. Sloan, a member
of Federation's board of governors,
is a director of the Detroit Service
Group, United Jewish Charities
and Tamarack Hills Authority and
a member of the capital needs
committee.

A group of sponsors has under-
taken to finance the costs of the
dinner. They are Jack J. Carmen,
Reuben Dubrinsky, Nathan L
Goldin, Samuel Hechtman, Louis
Jonas, Morris Karbal, Daniel A.
Leven, Sol Nusbaum, Julius Roten-
berg, Alex Saltsman and Sherr.
A cocktail hour will precede the
dinner. For reservations, call the
Yeshiva office, 353-6750.
President Hillel Abrams stated
that Yeshivath Beth Yebuda is
the largest Jewish day school in
the Midwest, with more than 500
boys and girls enrolled in the day
school and some WO in afternoon
classes. It has the only rabbinical
seminary in Michigan. Also in-
cluded are a high school and in-
tensive Mesifta program, Beth Saul Chudnow Heads
Hamedrash, Beth Jacob School
for Girls and Teachers' Semi- Council of Community
nary, nursery and kindergarten Organizations in OP
and summer day camp.
At a recent meeting of the Oak
Abrams said the Yeshiva boasts Park Council of Community Organ-
the highest percentage of seniors izations, Saul S. Chudnow was
admitted to the Phi Beta Kappa elected president.
high school society.
Also elected were Donald Cohen,
vice president; Mrs. Walter (Mar-
jorie) Naftaly, treasurer; Mrs.
Kenneth (Harriet) Rich, corre-
sponding secretary; and James
Dermody, recording secretary.
Chudnow has been president of
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Gottlieb,
longtime members and leaders of the Oak Park Jaycees, which or-
the Bereinitzer Aid Society, will be ganization he represents. He was
guests of honor at an Israel anni- named Oak Park's Outstanding
versary -celebration sponsored by Young Man for 1968 and has been
•_
Oak Park's United Nations Day
chairman for the last three years.
The officers will be installed at
a dinner Nov. 14 at the Kings Arms
Restaurant.
The installation dinner will fea-
ture the presentation of the Mr.
Oak Park and Mrs. Oak • Park
awards for the year. The awards
are presented annually to a man
and woman who best typify the
volunteer worker.
Speaker will be Richard W.
Brooks, associate professor of psy-
chology at Oakland University, who
will speak on "Mediums, Mystics
ind Mountebanks."
The dinner is open to all resi-
dents of Oak Park and/or mem-
bers of organizations belonging to
MR. AND MIS. GOTTLIEB
Oak Park Council of Community
Organizations. For reservations,
the Bereznitzer Society 8:30 p.m.
call Mrs. Chudnow, 546-6932, or
Thursday at Beth Hillel Synagogue.
Mrs. Dombrowski, 545:6735. Reser-
The celebration will be on behalf vations will be accepted through
of Israel Bonds. -
Nov. 10.
The Gottliebs have been mem-
bers of the society for more than
Flint
Blood Program
25 years and have been active in
Alfred Klein, president of the
all projects undertaken by the
Bereznitzer Society, f or em ost Flint Jewish Community Council,
among landsmanshaften groups in announced the annual blood pro-
its support of Israel and Israel gram will be held noon-6 pm.
Bonds since the initiation of the Nov. 18 at Cong. Beth IsraeL
Mrs. R. J. Mittleman is chair-
campaign 20 years ago.
The program will include a spe- man, with Mesdames Joe Bern-
ard,
Sidney Hartman and Dave
cial movie on Israel. Meyer Tore-
belo is president. Albert Koss is Mulne as co-chairmen.
Those willing to donate should
celebration chairman. Refresh-
ments will be served. Members are contact Mrs. Mittleman, 232-5004,
or the council office, 767-5922.
asked to bring their friends.

Bereznitzer to Cite
Charles Gottliebs

Friday, November 6, 1970-27

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