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May 02, 1969 - Image 22

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1969-05-02

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

Leader Is Honored by AJCommittee




is a name given

to desks & choirs and books and
copy paper and children and



Former Vice President
Hubert H. Humphrey
(left), main speaker at
the Herbert H. Lehman
Award Dinner sponsored
by the American Jewish
Committee at the Ameri-
cana Hotel, congratulates
Salim L. Lewis. recipient
of the 1969 Lehman
Award. Lewis, senior
partner in the brokerage
firm of Bear, Stearns and
Company, is an outstand-
ing philanthropic a n d
civic leader.

is on idea for a

KIVA is your child ask-

ing questions for more meaningful



KIVA is o genesis to

spawn a generation to take pride

in the past, Question the present

and make contribution of G-d-

given intelligence to the future.


is o fertility

ready to nurture the emergence of

the newest generation.



DAY SCHOOL fully accredited,

to dip/mite the crust of medi-
ocrth and reveal the splendor of

thought, action and. intelligence„


is success spelled

out in the words and deeds and
understanding of your child.


is the recognition

of this nation's leaders whose torch

will be grasped by abler hands.


Green Giant

is the Jewish

firmly astride AMERI-




. . . as you dream of 'roaches

fon die kinder'.

AKIVA Hebrew Day School

WELCOMES your doubts at


May 14, 1969

9:30 A.M.

24061 Coolidge, Oak Park

For further information

Essays by Detroiters in New
Volume 'The Ghetto and Beyond

How is life of the Jew in Amer-'
ica to be judged, how do Jews
respond to major political and so-
cial issues and what is the Amer-I
ican response to the Jew—if such
a response is to be judged at all?
Davis I. Rose, who heads the
Smith College department of
sociology and anthropology and is
a member of the graduate faculty
of the University of Massachusetts,
has compiled a series of essays—
some written for his book and
some reprinted—in his thought-pro-
voking volume "The Ghetto and
Beyond," published by Random
Jews and their fellow Americans
appear here, realistically, in the
discussions on politics, religious
approaches, radicalism, human-
ism, the evolution from shtetl to
Attitudes on the Vietnam situa-

tion, trends among the youth to-
ward the Left, the relationships
with Israel and Israelis, the fre-
quent evidences of anti-Semit-

ism—these and very many more
aspects of Jewish life are under
The editor-compiler points to a
latent anti-Semitism that can be
revived and to a refusal to worry
because Jews "feel they can ride
out the coming storms. Like their
forebears who came to settle on
the Lower East Side, the majority
of Jews still believe in America
and in the American people."
Prof. Rose makes this interest-
ing observation: "American Jews
delighted at Israeli victory in the
Six-Day War have evinced much
less enthusiasm for their own
country's protracted conflict in
Southeast Asia and and its stale-
mated war against poverty at
home. Other groups in American
life share the sense of frustration.
In the search for scapegoats that
may soon ensue. Jews may find
themselves most vulnerable to at-
tack from right, left and below.
By seeking reform and comprom-
ise on most issues instead of radi-
cal change, they may come in-
creasingly to appear too white for
the black militants, too red for the
white conservatives, and too yellow
for their own children."
This criticism, while it implies
that Jews are like their neighbors,
also admonishes that Jews must
be more searching for social
changes and for radical advances
towards a better life in America.



please call



States Maccabia Basketball com-
mittee chairman Sol Leiber of
New York, will be held at Bran-
d e i s University in Waltham,
Mass., March 29 and 30. The sec-
ond will be held in New York City
April 5-6 at a site still to be deter-
"Most of the applications we al-
ready have," said Leiber, "are
from boys on the Eastern sea-
board, although they may be play-
ing at schools around the country.
The New York City trials will be
staged during the Easter vacation
from school, most of them should
be home and available."

cern and proper attention in the French UJA Adopting
importance given to the ideas of U.S. Fund-Raising Ideas
the humanistic advocate.
PARIS (JTA)—The French Unit-
Another Detroiter, Daniel J. Ela- ed Jewish Appeal, now emulating
zar. is represented in this volume the methods employed in the
with an essay "American Political United States, is trying to broaden
Theory and the Political Notions of its base of contributors. Baron
American Jews."
Elie de Rothschild, campaign
Of interest also is Melvin M. chairman, announced that some
Tumin's "The Cult of Gratitude" 3,500 members of various trades
in which we find another warning, and professions would attend 11
that "the central fact about Jew- simultaneous fund-raising dinners
ish life in America is that it has here. The organization is now in
no definable center" and the its second year of combined fund-
author urges that "Jews shalt raising for Israel and local needs
stand for something, something which are channeled through the
vita 1, progressive, "Fonds Social Juif."
democratic, truthful and just in
human affairs"; that "one's herit-
Injustice is relatively easy to
age need not be exclusive to be bear; what stings is justice.—H. L.
one's heritage" and that the Jew- Mencken.
ish identity should assume full
meaning by having it join hands
with non-Jews in the fulfillment of
goals and traditions.
Call Us About Your
Wedidng or Bar Mitzvah Date
Young scholars who have attain-
ed recognition in their fields of
learning and research are among
the participants in this collection
of essays that serve so valuable a
UN 4-8785
purpose in arousing new thinking
regarding the role of the American

Israel Trade Deficit Up

trade deficit doubled in 1968,
reaching $452,000,000. The reason:
Israel's huge defense expenditures
abroad, paid for in dollars. Some
$50,000,000 of Israel's hard cur-
rency is tied up in France as the
result of President de Gaulle's em-
bargo-money which Israel paid in
advance for planes which she never
received. Israel was therefore
forced to increase her import,
which exceeded her export, thus
creating an unfavorable trade bal-
ance last year. Israel's import
amounted to $1,000,000,000 while
her export was $600,000,000.

18,000 Jews in Arab Land

NEW YORK (ZINS) — Of the
350,000 Jews who in 1948 had lived
in Iraq, Egypt, Syria, Lebanon,
Libya, Yemen and Aden, most of
them for centuries, there are to-

day fewer than 18,000. In additi on
to Iraq's 3,000 Jews, most live in
Syria, where about 4,000 Jews

have been herded into ghettoes,
and about 1,000 live in Egypt,
many of them held in jail without
trial since June 1967, and all of
them stripped of their civil liber-

It's Nice
To Deal With
Joe Slatkin's


20811 W. 8 Mile

between Southfield i , Telegraph


Mah-jongg and Jews

Was mah-jongg a Jewish crea-
Neill Elliott of Chicago. in a let-
ter to Newsweek, wrote:
"Mah-jongg sprang up among
Hellenized Jews about the year
200 BC and was regarded as one
of the more sinister debaucheries
by good Judean and Galilean Jews
right up to the fall of the Second
Temple and the final decimation
and Diaspora by the Romans. It
was carried to India by the family
of Simon of Tiberias, and later
worked its way eastward, oddly
enough, as an example of high
orthodoxy in the homes of Far
Eastern Jews.
"Recently, in Hong Kong, a
group of Chinese Jews expressed
amazement to me when I inform-
ed them that the playing of mah-
jongg was not considered charac-
teristic of Hasidic Jews either in
Israel or America, and that our
young people were not taught the
game in religious schools."

Probe Needs of Aged

ST. PAUL (JTA) — A two-
Will the essays in the volume stage survey of the needs of the
serve to instill an aim towards Jewish aged in St. Paul has been
suggested changes?
started by the social planning


Maccabia Tryouts

cabia Games in Israel, July 28-
Aug. 7.
The first, according to United

world, not only to cling to it but



NEW YORK—Two tryouts have
been scheduled for the United
States basketball team that will
compete'in the eighth World Mac-

better -way to grasp the whirling

to enrich it and its peoples.

22—Friday, May 2, 1969

Surely, the contents of this vol- committee of the United Jewish
ume present the vast variety of Fund and Council. The first stage
subjects, touch on the major is- will study the needs of the aged
sues, to instill new thoughts and, being served now by Jewish agen-
on the basis of the introductory cies, according to D. Maurice
challenge, possibly inspire new Strauss, chairman of the commit-
tee. The second stage will seek in-
thinking and revised actions.
Thus, insofar as the religious is- formation on the needs of Jewish
sues are concerned, the author has aged persons not now being serv-
chosen a valuable subject, dealt ed but who may need services not
with by an able Detroit religious now available under Jewish aus-
leader, in Rabbi Sherwin T. Wine's pices.
"Humanistic Judaism and the
'God Is Dead' Theology." No
How cunningly Nature hides
longer can the subject be ignored, every wrinkle of her inconceivable
and the storm that arose over a antiquity under roses and violets

4- taleabitd.alidieBealfie146- Valles' con- and morning dew!'



Prices Quoted Over

The Phone.

Temple Israel Antique
& Art Fair

May 4, 5, 6, 7

12 NOON TO 10 P.M.


17400 Manderson Road, Detroit

There Has to Be A REASON WHY


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ice keeps you abreast of
world events . . . and if
you want to know what's
happening locally, there
is only one way to do it,
read the Jewish News.

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over a Quarter Century



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