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April 25, 1986 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1986-04-25

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

10 Friday, April 25, 1986

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

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Sao

LOCAL NEWS

13740
W. 9 Mile

FOOTSTEPS
°° U PODIATRY
■ S CLINIC

Culture Series

Next to
Oak Park
Post Office

Continued from Page 1

munal Professionals, Jewish
Parents Institute, Maimonides
Women's Auxiliary, Michigan .
Folklore Society, Na'amat USA
(Pioneer Women), University of
Michigan Judaic Studies, Rab-
binical Commission of the Jewish
Community Council, Sholem
Aleichem Institute, Wayne State
Jewish Academics, Women's
American ORT, Women's and
Young Adult Divisions of the
Jewish Welfare Federation, and
Workmen's Circle.
Since 1961, the Foundation has
played a major role in the de-
velopment and promotion of
Jewish culture in America
through support of cultural in-
stitutions, grants and fellowships
and coordination of projects on
behalf of Jewish museums, lib-
raries and archives.
According to Detroiter George
M. Zeltzer, newly-elected
president of the Foundation, each
of the five local programs is de-
signed to consider a different as-
pect of the condition of American
Jewish culture, but they all
examine the central question —
How can Jewish identity be de-
veloped, nurtured and transmit-
ted in the American context?
Other cities presenting symposia
are Cleveland, Atlanta, Houston
and San Francisco.

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The Detroit opening session
and reception is set for 8 p.m.
Wednesday, May 14 ,at the
Maple-Drake Jewish Community
Center. Dr. Ruth Wisse, professor
of Yiddish literature at McGill
University in Montreal, will dis-
cuss "Does Jewish Culture Mat-
ter?" Dr. Zvi Gitelman, professor
of political science at the Univer-
sity of Michigan, is respondent.
Joel D. Tauber, president of the
Jewish Welfare Federation, is
chairman of the event.Other pro-
grams include "Shaping Com-
munal Attitudes: Jewish Institu-
tions as Mediators of Culture",
May 15; "Funny, it Doesn't Sound
Jewish: A Study in American
Popular Culture," May 17;
"Communicating Jewish Culture
in the 1990s," May 19; and "Con-
suming Culture: Foodways,
Music and Folk Arts," May 21.
The series will be held at the
main Jewish Community Center,
except for the May 15 program,
which is scheduled for the United
Hebrew Schools in Southfield.

Zeltzer said' the topics of the
five symposia and the perspec-
tives of the more than 50 visiting
and local scholars on the pro-
grams will provide a comprehen-
sive picture of American Jewish
culture.

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Jerusalem (JTA) — Prime
Minister Shimon Peres may be
heading for an angry confronta-
tion with Jewish settlers in the
Gaza Strip and possibly with his
own Likud coalition partners
over the policies he enunciated
for the territory last Wed-
nesday.
In particular, the impending
relocation of 4,300 Arab ref.'
ugees from the Egyptian to the
Israeli side of the Sinai border —
in compliance with the 1979
Israeli-Egyptian peace treaty
terms — has infuriated the set-
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They denounced the idea of
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of the territory and met with
Gen. Uri Sagui, commanding of-
ficer of the southern region, to
air their complaints.
Peres, who has raised the idea
of implementing unilateral
autonomy in the Gaza Strip,
elaborated on his proposal in an
interview in the Jerusalem Post.
He stressed, however, that he
has no intention of dismantling
Jewish settlements because
"the scandals would begin im-
meditely." •
But he also stressed that no
more land should be taken over
for Jewish settlement. "I ask
myself whether there is any
justification for taking and ad-
ditional 10,000 acres while the

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