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The University of Michigan Library provides access to these materials for educational and research purposes. These materials may be under copyright. If you decide to use any of these materials, you are responsible for making your own legal assessment and securing any necessary permission. If you have questions about the collection, please contact the Bentley Historical Library at bentley.ref@umich.edu

July 24, 1970 - Image 27

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1970-07-24

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

BY POPULAR DEMAND!

Now Booking . . .

Friday, July 24, 1970-27

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

4

ED BURG

and his Orchestra

3

Good Music
for All Occasions

LI 4-9278

Dr. Abraham Kaplan, professor
of philosophy at the University of
Michigan, will be among the nearly
40 leading American and Israeli
scholars, writers, public officials
and communal leaders who will

explore "American Jewry and Is-
rael: Reciprocal Rights and Re-
sponsibilities' at the eighth annual
American-Israel Dialogue spon-
sored by the American Jewish
Congress Aug. 3-6 at the Weiz-
mann Institute in Rehovot.
In formal papers and free-wheel-

HARRY THOMAS

ing debate, the dialogue theme
will be discussed in terms of "Val-
ues and Institutions," "Culture and
the Arts - and "Domestic and In-
ternational Politics."
As in previous years, each
day's proceedings will be in He-
brew and English with simulta-
neous translation. The conclud-
ing session on the evening of
Aug. 6 will be open to the gen-
eral public.
Rabbi Arthur J. Lelyveld of
Cleveland. president of the Ameri-
can Jewish Congress, will open the
dialogue Aug. 3, in the Weizmann
Institute's Wicks Auditorium.
American participants, in addi-
tion to Rabbi Lelvveld and Dr.
Kaplan, will include Rep. Allard
K. Lowenstein of New York, Henry
Rosovsky, chairman of the depart-
ment of economics at Harvard,
and Rabbi Robert Gordis, editor
of Judaism magazine
Among the Israeli participants
in the dialogue are Gad Yaacovi,
member of the Knesset; Shlomo
Avineri, professor of economics at
the Hebrew University; Gen. Uzi
Narkiss, director general of the
department of immigration and
absorption of the Jewish Agency;
David Vital, chairman of the de-
partment of political science at
Bar-Ilan University; Simon N.
Herman, professor at the Hebrew
University Institute of Contempo-
rary Jewry; Benjamin Eliav,
member of the board of governors
of the Israeli Broadcasting Author-

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July 24, 1970

Dear Michael,

Dad and I got your letter today and we're glad
you're taking an active interest in politics—especially
since you are working constructively within the system.
You'll be pleased to know we are also supporting
Howard Wittenberg's campaign.. In fact, I spent the
morning circulating literature for him.
Dad and I are very impressed with the position
Wittenberg is taking on income taxes. He supports a
reordering of priorities so that Michigan taxes will be
spent solving Michigan problems. We are also impressed
with his concern for the plight of our senior citizens-
- the real forgotten Americans, and Dad and I favor, as
Wittenberg does, more strict enforcement of existing
curbs against industrial, air, and water pollution.
We also feel that any man who cares enough to
travel door to door day after day, to more than 10,000
homes to meet his constituents is the kind of state rep-
resentative we need in Michigan.
We are asking all ow friends to vote for Howard
Wittenberg for State Representative in the 69th district
on August 4. Son, you are doing a good thing.

-

Paid Pol. Adv.

1

Greenfield

& West

Dr. Abraham Kaplan of U-M to Join
Annual American-Israel Dialogue

Love,

Suburban

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ity, and Avraham Scenker, direc-
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tion and information of the World
Zionist Executive.

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MRS. LOUIS

SLYKER

Joan Phyllis Friedman, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley B. Fried-
man of Hendrie Blvd., Huntington
Woods, was married in the garden
of her parents' home to Louis
Joseph Slyker, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Francis J. Slyker of Hayes
Ave., East Detroit.
The couple was attended by Mrs.
Marvin Daitch, the bride's sister,
and Frank Slyker of Baltimore, the

bridegroom's brother.
Rabbi M. Robert Syme and Can-

tor Harold Orbach of Temple Is-
rael officiated at the wedding cere-
mony, after which the couple left
on a Canada and Windjammer
cruise down the Maine coast. They
plan to live in Oak Park.

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Who Is a Jew Issue
I Affects All U.S. Jews'
I Editor, The Jewish News:

a

a

I



It is imperative that American
Jewry awaken immediately to the
grave dangers that threaten our I
existence through the new law cn
the "Who is a Jew" issue. Unfor-
tunately, it is such naive and
senseless views as "How can it
affect us?" that hinder the great
outcry of protests that should be
due to the Israeli government.
Immediate action on the part of
every private citizen would bring
us immeasurably closer to stop-
ping intermarriage and assimila-
tion.
REFOEL NEUMAN
Ohr Torah
Laurel Park Rd.
South Fallsburgh, N.Y.


C
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Requiem for a Eulogy

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Editor, The Jewish News:
Is a eulogy necessary?

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Logan Pearsall Smith

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My family went to a funeral.

The eulogy was so false that the
mourners were uncomfortable.
When the rabbi was asked how he
could say what he did, he an-
swered, "I did not know the de-
ceased at all, so I guessed at many
things but looks like I guessed
wrong." His answer was honest
but his eulogy was not.
Two years ago, the meanest,
nastiest, domineering, bossy, self-
ish know-it-all passed away. The
hour speech was the most flatter-
ing ever heard. Mourners were
kicking each other. A woman in
back of me said, "If one more good
thing is said, I am going to stand
up and scream, 'Enough, enough,
already.' "
There must be something good
to say about each of us. Okay.
How about skipping the rest?
"TRUTH IN SENDING" PLEASE



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