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July 29, 1966 - Image 14

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1966-07-29

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14—Friday, July 29, 1966


UN Aides to Address W JC Plenary

His life has been devoted to
the protection of human rights !

If you

knew Sidney M.

as we know him
you'd elect him



Two top United Nations aides, William Epstein (left) and
Gabriel d'Arboussier, will participate in the forthcoming Plenary
Assembly of the World Jewish Congress that will take place in
Brussels, Belgium from July 31 to Aug. 9. Epstein is the chief of the
disarmament affairs division at the UN and will be a key speaker
in a symposium on "Peace and Disarmament." d'Arboussier, director-
general of the UN Institute for Training and Research, is scheduled
to take part in another special session on "Human Rights." In this
round table there will also be Prof. Milan Bartos, vice-president of
the Serbian Academy of Sciences and Arts; David Morse, director-
general, I.L.O., and Prof. Rene Cassin, president, European Court of
Human Rights.

Recorder's Court

Graduate of University of Michigan
and Harvard Law School. Attorney for
34 years.

Appointed by Gov. Romney:

Secretary and Member, Michigan Civil
Rights Commission, since 1964
Member, Michigan Human Resources
Council, since 1964.

World War I Issues and Personalities
Told in Peace Conference Letters

Appointed by Gov. Williams:

Dr. Charles Seymour, president
Dr. Seymour tells about the views
of Yale University, was among the i of the classicist and writer, Victor
advisers to President Woodrow Berard, the Near East specialist,
Wilson at the Peace Conference who approved of an independent
at Versailles after World War I. Syria and an independent Arabia
Then a young Yale University but who thought "a Zionist state
history professor, he was invited in Palestine impossible."
by Col. Edward M. House to be World War I generals, includ-
among the experts in planning the ing several who were anti-Semites,
peace and thg reorganizational ef- like Hitler, appear on the scene in
forts in Europe.
these letters and there is a series
Seymour's "Letters From the of excellent comments on the treaty
Paris Peace Conference," compiled of Versailles, including the move-
in a volume edited by Harold B. ment to insert clauses to soften the
Whiteman, Jr., published by Yale situation for the Germans.
University Press, now throw added
light on many of the occurrences Protest on Post-Mortems
after the first world conflict.
to Begin in New York
Not only the events transpired,
(Direct JTA Teletype Wire
but even more significantly the
to The Jewish News)
parade of world famous person-
TEL AVIV — Plans were an-
alities, their activities in Paris nounced Wednesday by the Pub-
towards the end of 1918 and in lic Committee for The Protection
1919, the characteristics and
of Human Dignity, an Orthodox
their influences, emerge in spe-
organization headquartered in Bnei
cial light and are of great value
Brak, to bring to the United
in understanding the peace ef-
States its current campaign against
forts of nearly 50 years ago.
the practice of Israeli Hospitals
A keen observer, Dr. Seymour of performing Post-Mortem exam-
was alert to the i s s u e s that inations on deceased patients.
emerged and his letters to his wife,
A spokesman for the commit-
later to his parents, reveal his tee said that pickets would be
thoughts at the time and serve as posted "within the next few days"
a chronicle of the first world con- around the Israel Consulate Gen-
eral in New York.
The Rebbe of Satmar is report-
There are interesting references
to Arthur . James Balfour and to edly actively cooperating in the
the Balfour Declaration. There was American phase of the commit-
a time when Balfour obstructed tee's prograth.
Wilson's activities.

Konrad Heiden,
Writer, Fought
Against Hitler

NEW YORK — Konrad Heiden,
one of the earliest and most
relentless attackers of Hitler and
Nazism, died July 18 in New York.
He was 64 years old.
Mr. Heiden, a non-Jew, was born
in Munich, and as a student and
journalist there, he stayed close
to Nazi activities, opposing Hitler
in person and in the press, until
he was forced to flee Germany
in 1933. He went to the Saar and
when it became part of Germany
in 1935 he fled to Paris.
Among his books written in
English are "A History of Na-
tional Socialism" (1935),
"Hitler" (1936), and "The New
Inquisition" (1939).
Mr. Heiden was both feared
and hated by Hitler, and was high
on the Gestapo execution list.
When Hitler took over a new
country, one of his first moves was
to ban or burn Heiden's books.
He immigrated to the United
States in 1940 where he wrote his
most famous work "Der Fueher.:
Hitler's Rise to Power" (1944)
which is still considered a standard
reference on the Nazi era.

Member and first chairman, Michigan
Fair Employment Practices Commis-
sion, 1955-57
Governor's Fair Election Practices
Committee, 1952 and 1954.

In devotion to


Endorsed by All Who Know His
Ability and Integrity, including:-

A Pledge

* To temper justice with

Barnie Aaron
Herman A. August
Rev. Dr. A. A. Banks, Jr.
Al Barbour
Max D. Beal
George Bennett
Harold S. Berke
Mandell L. Berman
David i. Berris
Rev. Wm. J. Bishop
Zelda Bluestone
Al Borman
Tom Borman
Morris J. Brandwine
Morris Brose
Edith Burk
izadore R. Cohen
Zeldon Cohen
Melville B. Conheim
Norman Cottler
Richard E. Cross
Rev. Canon Malcolm G.
Elbert Diamond
Dr. Norman Drachler
Nelson Jack Edwards
Herbert M. Eiges
Sol Eisenberg
Doris Fishman
John Feikens
Dr. David Feld
Max M. Fisher
Dr. Piero P. Foa
Morris Friedman
Murray Frumin
Morris Garvett
David Goldberg

mercy and sympathetic

Deborah Goldberg
Nathan I. Goldin
William T. Gossett
Dena Greenberg
Samuel J. Greenberg
Ben Harold
Morton Hack
Samuel Hechtman
Bert Hearshen
Arthur L. Johnson
Mariam Josse
Morris Kane
Morris Karbal
Sidney J. Karbel
Damon J. Keith
Walter E. Klein
Dr. Samuel Koven
Dr. Shmarya Kleinman
Dr. Samuel Krohn
Golda Krolik
Sol G. Kurtzman
Louis LaMed
Meyer Lasser
Dan Laven
Joseph Lee
Julius W. Lez
Morris Lieberman
Samuel Linden
Gertrude Lipschutz
Alvin B. Lynn
Isaac Litwak
Jack Malamud
Dr. H. S. Mellen
Stanley J. Michaels
Charles Milan
Harry Mondry
Max M. Novitz

* To preserve the right
to o fair, unhurried trial.

* To judge with firmness,
as necessary without
sacrificing fairness.

Max Osnos
William T. Patrick, Jr.
Jules Pierce
Harry H. Platt
Harold Podolsky
Seymour Podolsky
Irving Pokempner
Dr. Irving Posner
Mel Ravitz
Jacob Raimi
Louis Redstone
Sol G. Redstone
Roy Reuther
Jay Rosenshine
Martin H. Rose
Dr. L. H. Rosenthal
Mason P. Rossen
Robert Ruch
Sol Rudy
Moe Saslove
Louis Savage
Bernard A. Schiss
Alexander Schreier
Jacob Schreier
A. Joseph Seltzer


Myron Sempliner
Lillian Shaw
Seymore Shaw
Horace Sheffield
Hilda Shoob
Isadore L. Shrodeck
Hubert Sidlow
Samuel S. Simmer
Erwin S. Simon
Paul Sislin
Al Sklare
Bernard R. Sloan
Richard Sloan
Rev. William B. Sperry
Morris W. Stein
Judge Theodore Souris
Sam Stoller
Joseph L. Stone
Morris Tulupman
Louis Wechsler-
Louis Weinstein
Milton Weinstein
John Weisz
Martha Wylie
George M. Zeltzer
A. L. Zwerdling

NO. 585

by Civic Searchlight and Det. Bar Assn.

Non-Partisan Ballot

Pol. Adv.


with an impressive academic background and a constructive approach to state problems,
Gets our vote."

—Editorial, Detroit Free Press, July 26, 1966

* * *

* * *


. . . replace (State Senate llilajority Leader

Raymond D.) Dzendzel's inadequacy and

Endorsed by a majority of precinct delegates
in the Seventh Senatorial District

indifference to public opinion, • with the

competence of a better man." -

—Editorial, The Detroit News, July 10, 1966


No. 69


Recommended for endorsement by 17t14
District Democratic Party Exec. Board

Endorsed by Young Democrats

Endorsed by NW Detroit Teen Dems,

Endorsed by Detroit Free Press






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