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August 13, 1971 - Image 12

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1971-08-13

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

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12—Friday, August 13, 1971



Flint News


10 Israeli Artists Join Spiritual Art International Exhibition

BRUSSELS (JTA)—Ten Israeli by Prime 'Minister Gaston Eys- Pinhas Shaar, Moshe Tamir, Shal-
artists are among the participants kens, shows works by artists from om, Joel Kass, Avniel, Batiah
of the "Spiritual Art Exhibit-LCon- 11 European and Asian countries. Adith, David Sharir, Shaul Mira,
The Israelis among the artists are: Walter Spitwer and Werner.
frontation/Confrontation" which
opened in Ostend under the high

Buy or Lease
Car of Your Choice

patronage of Queen Fabiola.

Mr. Bryan Friedberg Flint Youth Sees
Weds Harriet Hirsch Making of a Film


Steven Mark Rubenstein, 18, has
recently completed an eight-week
stay as a student observer with the
Walt Disney Studios in Burbank,
He went there in conjunction with
a Cranbrook High School policy
that allows seniors a month leave
from school to study with mem-
bers of the profession they plan to
Steve, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Gilbert Y. Rubenstein of Montclair
ye., is interested in movie and
television production.
It was not easy for Steve to find
a studio that would allow him to
come as an observer. All the other
studios he wrote to had refused.
While there, he saw the pre-
production planning and talked
to the actors, cameramen, direc-
tors and the other studio mem-
bers who were working on a Dis-
ney film, "Now You See Him,
Now You Don't."
Besides his interest in producing,
Steve also is interested in music.
He is in his fourth year at the
National Music Camp at Inter-
Next September, he will enter
the University of Michigan.—C. R.

Harriet Kay Hirsch and Bryan
Leslie Friedberg were married Sun-
day at the Drake 'Hotel in Chicago.
Rabbi Karzon of Desplaines, Ill.,
The new Mrs. Friedberg is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Irvin
Hirsch of Miller Rd. W. The. bride-
groom is the son of Mrs. Albert
Friedberg of N. Ashland Ave.,
Evanston, El., and the late Mr.
The bride wore a gown of
candlelight organza with Empire-
waisted bodice and portrait neck-
line. The short puffed sleeves
were appliqued in Rose Pointe
lace, which also encircled the
hemline and front panel of the August 16—C o u n c i l Community
Relations Committee,
a-line skirt with chapel train.
Finger-tip silk illusion veiling was
8:30 p.m., Temple Beth
secured by a Juliet headpiece
of matching lace. She carried
18—Council Commission on
Georgiana orchids on a Bible.
Jewish Education, 8
Mrs. Scott Blech of Northbrook,
p.m., home of Dr. Leon
Ill., served her sister as matron of
honor. The bridegroom's sister,
19—Beth Israel Board of
Mrs. Richard Greenstein of Arling-
Education meeting, 8
ton Heights, Ill., also was an at-
tendant. The best man was Mic-
hael Horwitz of Chicago.
Following a honeymooh to Lon- -
don, the couple will reside in Evan-

The exhibit, which was opened



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Comic Book Shows
`Relevance' With
Geneva PLO Office Jewish Hero Story
new wave in comic books—
Opposed by Eban an The
emphasis on "relevance" — is

Minister Abba Eban reiterated Is-
rael's objections to reported plans
of the Swiss government to permit
opening of a Palestine Liberation
Organization office in Geneva.
The report of the initial protest,
made in Geneva, indicated, ap-
parently erroneously, that the of-
fice was to be opened by El Fatah,
largest of the Arab terrorist group.
The PLO is an umbrella organiza-
tion of the guerrilla groups.
Eban's protest was made to the
Swiss envoy here, H. J. Hess. Eban
was reported to have reminded the
envoy that by their own admis-
sion, the PLO and its subsidiary
groups had been responsible for
the hijacking of civilian aircraft
last year, for acts of terrorism and
murder in neutral countries and
for various other serious violations
of international law.
The envoy was reported to have
told Eban that the Swiss govern-
ment had not yet taken a final de-
cision on the PLO request. The
matter will be pursued further by
Arye Levavi, Israel's ambassador
to Switzerland, who filed the initial
protest last week.

The Sinner
The hardest sinner in the whole
lot to convert is one who spends
half of his time in sinning and the
other half in repentance.
—Josh Billings.

revealed in a recent issue of "G.I.
Combat," in which the hero is an
observant American Jew, fighting
in the European Theater.
According to Ron Wallerstein,
director of information service for
DC Comics, his company has taken
a new direction, tackling such sub-
jects as religious bigotry.
The hero of this issue is Sgt.
Saul Levy, whose "dad gave me
his own yarmulke and tallith—this
cap and prayer shawl—to use when
I say my daily prayer." Sgt. Levy
is shown early in the story saying
kadish over a dead comrade; later
when he himself is killed during
the liberation of a concentration
camp, his uncle, an inmate, recites
kadish over him.
The plot takes up the issue of a
man's worth, no matter his reli-
gion. When another GI, mocking
Sgt. Levy's lack of baseball skill,
says, "Jews make good doctors ...
lawyers . . . businessmen! But
fightin' they oughta leave to us!"
Levy counters: "-cordin' to the
Bible—Samson was a pretty good
fighter! So was David!"
Belated respect for the young
man comes when—after a day of
fasting for Yom Kippur—he en-
gages in a series of courageous
acts. But, mortally wounded, he
dies in his uncle's arms, as "the
remnants of thousands of years of
historical persecution gather

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