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May 11, 1984 - Image 18

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1984-05-11

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

18

Friday, May 11, 1984

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

CLOSE-UP

Media obsessed

HAMILTON
PLACE for

INITIATION

Swim in our outdoor
and indoor pools. Pla
Tennis, Jog, enjoy Free Aero-
bics, exercise on Nautilus
and Universal equipment,
dine in our Restaurant
or Lounge, you name it.
It's all at Southfield's
most luxurious Health
and Social Club. All
for just $7 5.0Cr-
(*For a single mem- -
bership plus monthly
dues, slightly higher for
couples and family) Hurry
now, and enjoy the summer

By the end of the conference,

.

CALL 646-8990

...

SEE:HSIEH:I=

Hall



a *

Whether they are survivors of
the Holocaust or of Israel's wars, or
both, Israelis have experienced
tragedy and pain and they tend to be
fearful and even paranoid. So they
may overreact to negative media
coverage, as do their alter egos, the
Jews of the Diaspora. But as sur-
vivors in the truest sense, they will
continue to press on in their struggle
to survive and flourish amid untold
hostility. And indeed, that is the
story that will ultimately be ac-
knowledged, and reported, by the
press of the United States and the
world.

BY HERBERT LUFT

30333 Southfield Rd
(between 12 and 13 mile Rds.)

'

there was no attempt to sum up the
12 hours of discussion, but one re-
mark, made earlier in the day by
Ma'ariv's Shalom Rosenfeld, reso-
nated in my mind. He had quoted a
professor at the Sorbonne who, when
asked to give a lecture on England,
told his class: 'England is an island,
and that explains everything." Said
Rosenfeld: It could be said of Israel
that we are a nation of survivors, and
that explains everything."

Actor and producer: dual
role keeps Douglas busy

Athletic & Social Club

11%4 .111 .11iV

— as being repressive. He pointed to
the fact that David Shipler of the
New York Times "flagrantly vio-
lated" the censorship laws in pursu-
ing the story of the fate of the bus
hijackers and was only reprimanded
by the Press Office for his actions.
He added that the British press,
after the Falklands war and its news
blackout, recommended that the
government follow Israel's policies in
allowing coverage of a war.
Hannah Zemer, editor of Davar,
an Israeli daily, said that journalists
in Israel "can live with censorship as
it is."
"I often argue with the censor
but I am glad he exists to help share
the responsibility of deciding what
should and what should not be pub-
lished. I don't want that total respon-
sibility," she said, adding that on a
practical level the censor only cen-
sors material that we give him to
read, so we often make our own deci-
sions."



HAMILTON PLACE

Presented by
Hall Real Estate Group

Continued from Page 16

s.

a.

Hollywood — Michael spending his vacation
Douglas serves as producer wherever his father was
and portrays the lead in making a film and working
Romancing the Stone, a with crews in a variety of
fun-filled romp with a great jobs. Majoring in drama at
deal of violance, whose story the University of Califor-
is told tongue-in-cheek and nia, he spent three summers
set in the jungles of Colom- at the Eugene O'Neill
bia.
Memorial Theater Center.
In the role of a ruggedly After graduating he studied
charming rogue, Douglas at the American Place The-
wins the heart of a female ater in New York and ap-
author who is entangled in peared in a number of off-
mischief and mystery in Broadway plays.
New York and in the South
After the phenomenal
American country. She is U.S. success of his first
depicted by the talented and movie production, Douglas
extremely beautiful Kath- traveled through 18 foreign
leen Turner, who had made countries to promote Cuc-
her conspicuous screen koo's Nest. He resumed his
debut as the temptress in acting career opposite
Body Heat.
Genevive Bujold in the sus-
The picture marks a de- pense drama Coma, after
parture from Douglas' prev- which he combined produc-
ious work both before and ing and performing with
behind the camera, such as The China Syndrome, earn-
the top heavy roles of the ing four Academy Awards
doctor in Coma, the im- nominations and front-page
passioned cameraman in attention after the 1979
The China Syndrome, and Three-Mile Island nuclear
the judge in The Star incident.
Chamber.
Douglas has three proj-
Douglas, first attracted ects scheduled for this year.
attention as the sidekick of He plans to serve as execu-
Karl Malden in the televi- tive producer onStar Man, a
sion series, The Streets of science fiction story of an
San Francisco.
alien creature who falls in
Douglas moved into films love with a housewife to be
as the producer of One Flew directed by John Carpenter
Over the Cuckoo's Nest. He from a screenplay by Bruce
made the picture an all- Evans and Ray Gideon; he
time success, grossing will produce on his own Zoo
nearly $200 million around Plane by Garry Trudeau, a
the world and netting five comedy about the press ac-
major Academy Awards.
companying President Car-
The oldest son of Kirk ter on his 1978 European
Douglas, Michael literally junket, to be directed by
grew up in the movies, Richard Lester; and he is

going to produce Conquis-
tador, the Conquest of
Mexico, a CBS-TV mini-
series about Montezuma
and Cortez, from a scenario
by Ian Hunter.

Copyright 1984, JTA Inc.

JWB re-elects
Esther Ritz

Esther Leah Ritz
Boston — Esther Leah
Ritz, of Milwaukee, was re-
elected president of JWB at
the organization's biennial
convention here earlier this
month.
Detroiters elected to JWB
posts at the gathering in-
clude: Hugh Greenberg,
director-at-large, and
Thomas Klein, board
member.
JWB is the central service
agency for 275 Jewish
community centers, YM/
YWhAs and camps
throughout North America.



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