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November 14, 1975 - Image 47

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1975-11-14

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

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THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

November 14, 1975

47

Annual Book Fair to Conclude With Major Weekend Events

The concluding speaker at Interruption of Ritual Be-
the 24th Annual Jewish tween Mother and Daugh-
Book Fair, will be local au- ter," 7:30 P.M., in the Jew-
thor and teacher Esther ish Center's Aaron DeRoy
Broner, who will speak on Theater.
"The Stolen Legacy — The
Mrs. Broner is a native

SATURDAY

8:30 p.m. — Yiddish Theater Evening with Ginetta La-
Bianca, Herschel Gendel and the Music Study Group Cho-
rus under Don Frohman, DeRoy Theater (charge).

SUNDAY

10 a.m. — Children's programs by arrangement.
10:30 a.m. — Prof. Joseph Gutmann, "Moses Jacob Ezekial:
Artist, Patriot, Jew," Room 384.
2 p.m. — Children's Theater: "All-of-a-Kind Family Comes
to Book Fair," DeRoy Theater (charge).
2 p.m. — Pre-school story hour, Library.
2:30 p.m. — Yehuda Elberg, Yiddish lecture, "The People of
the Book," Room 384.
4 p.m. — Miriam Schneid, Hebrew lecture, "A New Light on
the Poetry of Tschernichowsky," Room 384.
7:30 p.m. — Esther Broner, "The Stolen Legacy and Inter-
ruption of Ritual Between Mother and Daughter," DeRoy
Theater.

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"This open attack on one
of the world's great reli-
gions is unheard of in mod-
ern history . . . The Arab
delegations talk of racism.
What happened to the 800,-
000 Jews who lived for 2,000
years in Arab lands? Where
are the people, their prop-
erty, their communities?"
He contrasted that with
the living conditions of the
Arabs in Israel, their free-
dom to run their schools, en-
ter politics and representa-
tion in the Knesset.
On another topic, Lucy
Dawidowicz, who teaches
modern Jewish history at
Yeshiva University, stressed
the importance of the docu-
ments that survived the Hol-
ocaust.

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Book Fair began last
Saturday evening with an
overflow crowd of more
than 2,000 filling four
rooms to hear Israeli Am-
bassador to the UN Chaim
Herzog describe the anti-
Zionism at the UN as a
new round of world anti-
Semitism.

The standing-room-only
crowd, many watching on
closed-circuit television,
heard Herzog open with ex-
cerpts from the speech he
made in the UN Nov. 3, de-
crying the vast percentage
of time this session of the
General Assembly was de-
voting to attacking Israel
and the absence of debate on
the internal strife in Leba-
non.
Gen. Herzog said the UN
has changed since 1945.
Now 100 million Arabs have
20 votes while 200 million
Americans have one vote.
He said the U.S. relin-
quished its leadership role
in the UN by showing a lack
of interest, and the vacuum
created was filled by the
Russian-Arab-Third World
"automatic majority."

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Detroiter and an associate
professor of English and
writer - in - residence at
Wayne State University.
Her most recent work,
"Her Mothers," has
been called a landmark in
feminist literature as it
probes relationships be-
tween mothers and daugh-
ters and all women.
Mrs. Broner was recently
named winner of the $3,000
first prize winner in WSU's
Bicentennial play writing
competition.
Saturday
evening,
"Yiddish Theater Evening"
highlights the schedule.

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Speaking to a capacity
audience in the Aaron De-
Roy theater Monday, Miss
Dawidowicz cited the sur-
viving documents as "the
raw material of the Holo-
caust" and found their
existence "indispensible to
history."

which left out information considering the circum-
of the terror perpetrated by stances."
the Germans.
He said the Jewish record
Author and lecturer of resistance was bet'LF
Yuri Suhl discussed Jew- than many of the popula-
ish resistance during the tions which were subju-
Holocaust at Wednesday gated by the Germans.

She said of the two cate-
gories that remained, offi-
cial German documents and
the private papers of the
persecuted Jews, there was
a wealth of the former and
dearth of the latter in com-
parison.
She said that often the
Jewish documents had to be
evaluated more by the infor-
mation that was left out
than what was written. She
cited the Judenrat accounts

Suhl said the Jewish vic-
tims of Hitler's persecution
resisted the fascists in the
ghettoes, in the death camps
and on a partisan basis dur-
ing the war, "and they
fought in an inspiring way,

evening's lecture at the
Book Fair. •

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