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December 21, 1990 - Image 18

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1990-12-21

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

I LOCAL NEWS I

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MEL FARR WILL PAY...

4eA

Sinai

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18

FRIDAY, DECEMBER 21, 1990

Continued from Page 1

legal committee to study
their options should Sinai
merge with the Detroit
Medical Center. The doctors,
many of whom sold their
practices to Sinai, want to
know if they are entitled to
the right of first refusal
should a merger or sale take
place.
Doctors said they formed
the committee as a "crisis
mode" after receiving
negative response from the
hospital's executive board
and representatives from the
Jewish community.
Most of the doctors, afraid
their jobs could be in jeopar-
dy, would speak only on con-
dition of anonymity.
"If we close, we will take
away the one thing that
links the Jews and the non-
Jews in Detroit," said Dr.
Melvyn Rubenfire, Sinai
chief of medicine. "Without
the Jewish community being
involved in the non-Jewish
sector, we will create a rift of
racism and anti-Semitism."
One coalition member said
a sale to DMC could mean
the loss of 2,000 jobs, and the
discount purchase by DMC
of millions of dollars of
Sinai's advanced medical
technology.
The physician said that
DMC could sell some equip-
ment for as low as 25 cents
on the dollar. DMC also
could have access to the
hundreds of Sinai nurses at
a volatile time in the health
care industry when hospitals
face a nursing shortage
within Detroit.

"The Detroit Jewish com-
munity has a history of leav-
ing dead carcasses of
buildings behind it," the
doctor said. "We don't want
Sinai to be another
memory."
Dr. Loomus said he envi-
sions a positive opportunity
for Sinai. Yet, he said, with
the nursing shortage and
difficulty employing quality
support staff members and
maintaining a viable billing
system, Sinai is not free
from problems
"We have to convince the
Jewish community not to be
afraid to cross Eight Mile
Road," he said.
"It's really a shame that
the Jewish community
doesn't know what Sinai is
all about," another coalition
member said. "We speak a
lot in the Jewish community
about the great need to raise
money for many different
Jewish needs.

"There is a time-honored
need in Judaism that calls
for the healing of the sick.
Sinai wasn't just created to
be a place for a job for a Jew-
ish doctor. It was created to
be a beacon unto the world."
Dr. Chaim Brickman, a
Sinai specialist in the areas
of Lupus and immunology,
loves to tell the story of his
residency in internal medi-
cine at Hutzel Hospital.
He walked into a room of a
black patient who noticed
his kippah and asked him
why he wasn't on staff at
Sinai Hospital. El

[NEWS I

Ex-Vichy Official
Demands Fast Mal

Paris (JTA) — A former
high official of the Vichy
regime is demanding a
speedy trial to clear himself
of charges of "complicity and
assistance in committing
crimes against humanity."
Maurice Papon, 80, was
formally indicted in 1983 on
the basis of a private com-
plaint by Nazi-hunters Serge
and Beate Klarsfeld. But his
trial has been repeatedly
postponed.
Mr. Papon charges that his
accusers are politically
motivated and trying "to
convince public opinion that
all Frenchmen were Nazi
collaborators."
Meanwhile, he has
brought a libel suit against
the left- wing weekly Le
Nouvel Observateur for
publishing an article last
spring which described him

as "one of the French ac-
complices of the Nazi
genocide policy."
Mr. Papon, who was secre-
tary-general of the depart-
ment and city of Bordeaux
from 1942 to 1944; was
cleared of wrongdoing by an
investigating committee
after the war.
Later, he served in the
government of President
Charles de Gaulle, became a
banker and was finance min-
ister during the regime of
President Valery Giscard
d'Estaing.
But Ms. Klarsfeld and a
number of prominent
historians have accused Mr.
Papon of employing the
Bordeaux police and ad-
ministration on behalf of the
Nazis, to round up
thousands of Jews for the
death camps.

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