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March 19, 1971 - Image 31

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1971-03-19

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

Sinai Research Gift Recognized

":1*

Ve,a





• a



Activities

HENRY MORGENTHAU CHAP-
TER's newly installed officers in-
clude Mrs. William Boone, presi-
dent; Mrs. Charles Ruben, vice
president; Mrs. Jack Belkin, treas-
urer; and Mesdames Sam Fried-
man, Abe Olshansky and James
Sellers, secretaries.
* * *
DOWNTOWN FOX CHAPTER
will hold its 21st annual installa-
tion of officers noon Tuesday at the
MCL Restaurant, Tel-12 Mall. Mrs.
Philip Fealk will be installing of-
ficer. There will be prizes. Guests
are invited.
* * *
PONTIAC LODGE will present
its annual "Father and Children"
evening 6:30 p.m. Wednesday at
Cong. Bnai Israel of Pontiac. Hot
food, beverages and treats will be
served. Cartoons will be shown.
All area residents and their chil-
dren are welcome. For reserva-
tions, call Leonard Gaba, 338-2466.

* * *

GALILEE CHAPTER will in-
stall its newly elected officers at
an installation dinner '7:30 p.m.
Thursday at Topinka's Country
House. Mrs. Leon Dreylinger, past
president of the Bnai Brith Wom-
en's Council of Metropolitan De-
troit, will install the following:
Mesdames Philip Cutler, president;
Sheldon Klein, Joseph Dobrusin
and Elliott Nelson, vice presidents;
Harold Michaels, treasurer; Mar-
vin Bernstein, Seymore Weinstein
and Murray Slomovitz, secretaries.
For information, call Mrs. Melvin
Wasserman, installation chairman,
398-9299.
* * *
PISGAH CHAPTER's installa-
tion luncheon will be held 12:30
p.m. Thursday at Topinka's Coun-
try House. Past presidents Mrs.
Harry Fine and Mrs. Julius Ring
will make presentations and give
the benediction, respectively. Dis-
trict 6 past president Mrs. Philip
Fealk will greet the new officers:
Mesdames Morris Lupiloff, presi-
dOit; Adolph Dinetz and Lee Fran-
kiln Weinstock, vice presidents;
Irwin Faudman, treasurer; and
Jack Goldstein, Rae Solomon and
Miss Rose Karlin, secretaries.
Guests are welcome. For tickets,
call Mrs. Marvin B. Levy, instal-
lation chairman, 358-3816, or Mrs.
Jack Friedman, co-ordinator, 398-
2059.

-

MARSHALL CHAPTER women
and their husbands will attend the
29th installation of officers, 8:30
p.m. Tuesday at the Workman's
Circle Center. Dinner will be at
6:30. For reservations, call Mrs.
Alex Mann, 863-7249, or Mrs. David
Gantz, 861-0307.
* *
ZEIGER CHAPTER will hold an
installation dinner 7 p.m. Tuesday
at Topinka's Country House. Mrs.
Phillip Edelheit, past president of
Bnai Brith Wothen's Council of
Metropolitan Detroit, will install
officers: Mesdames Herbert Bez,
president; Bertram Risin and
Sander Eisenberg, vice presidents;
Leonard Najer, treasurer; and
Gerald Lobel, Earl Band and Larry
Blavin, secretaries. Guests are
welcome. For reservations, call
Mrs. Harold Rowe, 358-1670.

65,000 Abortions in '69-'70
Reported by Israeli MD

TEL AVIV (ZINS) — A total of
65,000 abortions were performed
for both married and unmarried
women in Israel during 1969 and
1970, according to a statement by
Dr. Paul Elias, head of the gyne-
cological section of a Rehovot
hospital.
He filed this report as part of a
criminal action in which Dr. Elias
stands accused of having carried
out illegal abortions in the Kupat
Holim Hospital in Rehovot.
In defense of his actions, he
argued that abortions are taking
place in all hospitals of the Kupat
Holim and also in private hos-
pitals, and that the government
authorities are fully aware of them.

Mr. and Mrs. Tom, Borman (left) with Dr. Julien Priver,
executive vice president of Sinai Hospital of Detroit, and Morris
Garvett (far right), president, stand below a plaque in their honor
located in the main lobby. The plaque commemorates the first major
endowment ($100,000) for research at Sinai. Borman is a trustee of
the hospital.

Discriminatory Clubs Hit
at License Hearing

NEW YORK—In testimony at a
hearing on a Washington State
bill that would deny state liquor
licenses to private clubs that
practice discrimination, Seymour
H. Kaplan, regional director of
t h e Anti-Defamation League's
Pacific Northwest office, called
such clubs "one of the last bas-
tions" of discrimination. He said
one of the state's major policies
"is to bar discrimination based on
race, religion, creed, color or
ethnic origin." Action on the bill
is expected during the current
term of the legislature.

Presenting an Easter season pro-
gram of the German composer's
masterworks, Stuttgart's BACH
COLLEGIUM and GAECHINGER
KANTOREI performs at the Ma-
sonic Auditorium, 8:20 p.m. April
2. Helmut Rilling, conductor of
energetic conductor of the 100-
ideas can we move forward. These member orchestra and chorus, was
ideas, however, are painful to dis- a former assistant to the world-
cuss, much less solve, but unless famous Fernando Germani, first
we do, there will be no one to organist of St. Peter's in Rome.
"teach" our next generation and
we won't need a study in Hebrew
education—there will be none!
Therefore may I urge a com-
prehensive and objective commit-
tee be established immediately.
Sincerely yours,
Plain Hems
MRS. MARILYN LEVY
5330 Deerfield Village Dr.
Alter or Remodel Your
Birmingham 48010

LETTER BOX

Teacher Urges
Study of Jewish
Education Soon

Editor, The, Jewish News:
It was with great interest that
we read your article of March 5
which stated that at their Kansas
convention, the National Council
of Jewish Federations of Welfare
Funds, headed by Max M. Fisher,
passed a resolution which declared
the need for a study of Jewish
education.
At their January meeting, the
Rabbinical Commission of the Jew-
ish Community Council of Detroit
endorsed this resolution. We
heartily endorse this resolution as
a positive step forward in Jewish
education and would like to urge
that this impartial outside study
be initiated with the greatest pos-
sible speed.
It would indeed be a fine ex-
ample for other communities to
follow if Detroit will take the
first step toward solving what
appears to be a nationwide prob-
lem, in Jewish education.
One of the foremost among these
problems that has remained un-
solved is that we have not suc-
ceeded in attracting American
Jewish boys and girls to choose
Hebrew classroom teaching as a
career.
The very few who do come to
Jewish education go into adminis-
trative positions rather than the
classroom, and leave even this at
the first opportunity.
It is because of these kinds of
problems that an outside impartial
study has been urged for many
years. Hopefully, a study commit-
tee of this nature may provide us
with some solutions to the prob-
lems which have been plaguing
Jewish education.
Sincerely,
PHYLLIS LITWAK, President
Association of Hebrew-Yiddish
School Teachers of
Metropolitan Detroit
Local 1899 AFT - MFT

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS
Friday, March 19, 1971-31

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Terrorists' Families
Exiled to Sinai Town
to Stop Supply Contact

JERUSALEM (JTA)—More than
30 Arab families from the Gaza
Strip who are related to wanted
terrorists, have been exiled to a
deserted town deep in the Sinai
peninsula, it was disclosed.
Another 150 Arabs from the Strip
suspected of maintaining contact
with terrorists are being held in a
special camp in the Sinai. The is-
sue recently was raised in the
Knesset.
Defense Minister Moshe Dayan
denied that the Sinai camp was a
"concentration camp." He said that
34 Gaza Strip families had been
sent to Abu Znaima, a former man-
ganese mining town on the shores
of the Red Sea about 100 miles
south of the Suez Canal, which was
abandoned after the Six-Day War.
According to Dayan, five fami-
lies have since been returned to
Gaza. The families, each includ-
ing at least one adult male, were
suspected of maintaining contact
with fugitive terrorists whom
they allegedly supplied with
money and food. The rationale
for the exile was to cut off the
sources of support and thereby
make it more likely that the ter-
rorists would be captured, Dayan
said.
In reply to another question,
Dayan said Israeli authorities
know about terrorists in the Gaza
Strip who are members of the
Communist Party, which is illegal
in the area.
Says Unpleasant Facts
At an earlier question-and-answer
session with a group of disabled
Must Be Confronted
veterans, Dayan confirmed a state-
Editor, The Jewish News:
ment attributed to him last month
I feel compelled to reveal some that he would prefer to retain the
of my personal concerns involving, Sharm el-Sheikh strongpoint in
"A Study of Jewish Education in southern Sinai without peace, to
Detroit."
to peace without Sharm el-Sheikh.
When and if we do conduct a
study, are we willing to face some PEC Income Rises
rather unpleasant facts:
NEW YORK—PEC Israel Eco-
The incredible fact that a com-
munity of 85,000 Jews cannot pro- nomic Coporation reported a 9.8
duce teachers for its Hebraic in- per cent rise in net operation in-
stitutions, although secular educa- come for 1970 to $1,078,535, or
tional colleges overflow with Jew- $1.22 per share, from $982,476, or
$1.11 per share, in 1969. Net gain
ish students.
from the sale and disposition of
The fact that we find it neces- securities during the year amount-
sary to import almost all our ed to $59,429, compared with $121,-
Hebrew teachers, although we 663 the previous year. This result-
know they need time to under- ed in total net income of $1,137,964,
stand Americans, much less the or $1.29 per share in 1970, com-
needs of American children.
pared with $1,104,139, or $1.25 per
The fact that a great majority share in 1969. PEC paid a dividend
of our children "drop" their of $.85 per share for the year 1970.
Hebraic education at 13.
The company recorded assets of
Only if we are willing to face $33,453,618 at year end, up from
these and many more unpleasant $32,156,729 at the close of 1969.

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