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June 19, 1981 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1981-06-19

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

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

OFFICIAL Q AGENCY

OM EGA I

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World Holocaust Gethering in Israel Celebrates Life

(Continued from Page 1)
estimates that of the three
million Jews who survived,
of the nine million who lived
in Europe before the war,
between 300,000-400,000
had passed through the con-
centration camps and sur-
vived. Most of them are now
living in Israel.
Veil said, "We are fight-
ing against forgetfulness
about the Holocaust. There
are already people who
claim the Holocaust never
happened. But all of us here
are witnesses, and we shall
make our voices heard."
Stefan Grayek, president
of the World Federation of
Jewish Fighters, Partisans
and Camp Inmates, told the
gathering that the world
had remained indifferent
when he and his comrades
sent secret messages to
London in the name of the
Jews of Warsaw during
their ghetto fight, appeal-
ing for the allies to bomb the

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Auschwitz camp installa-
tion.
He referred to recent
manifestations of re-
newed anti-Semitism
throughout the world
and said the camp sur-
vivors were duty-bound
to draw attention to the
dangers, including those
arising from the sale by
West Germany of arms to
the Arabs. "It is our duty
not to forget, and not to
allow others to forget,"
Grayek declared.
The event was described
by its organizers as the first
and probably the last of its
kind. Because of the ad-
vanced and advancing age
of the camp survivors, no
similar gathering of this
magnitude is likely to be
held again.
Michel, who is executive
vice president of the United
Jewish Appeal-Federation
of Jewish Philanthropies in
New York and himself a

camp survivor, recalled a
vow that he and other in-
mates had taken at Au-
schwitz when their chances
of survival appeared to be
nil. "We promised each
other then that if any of us
survived, we would meet
some day in the future to
celebrate the human will to
survive," he said.
The keynote of the pre-
sent gathering is Not to
mourn the dead — regular
memorial meetings are held
in Israel and throughout the
world — but to celebrate life
and to pass on to our chil-
dren the memory of the
Holocaust to ensure that
such would not happen
again."
Sen. Rudy Boschwitz
(R-Minn.), who is chair-
man of the Foreign Re-
lations Sub-committee on
the Middle East, attended
the Gathering as special
representative of
President - Reagan from

In a related development,
the cost-of-living index rose
by only 3.3 percent last
month, but the figures, re-
leased by the Central
Bureau of Statistics Tues-
day, promptly became the
subject of a bitter election
campaign dispute between
the government and the op-
position Labor Alignment.
Finance Minister Yoram
Aridor, noting that the COL
rise in May 1980 had been
almost three times higher,
boasted that his economic
policies were "reining in in-
flation." Labor economists
accused Aridor of "doctoring
the books," contending that
the true rate was in the
order of nine percent.

Premier Menahem Begin
spoke at the closing session
Thursday.
Ryan asked the survivors
for help in locating Nazi war
criminals. He met with the -
heads of survivor organiza-
tions and circulated a ques-
tionnaire to all the partici-
pants at the Gathering.

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Violence Erupts in Israel
as Election Day Draws Near

JERUSALEM (JTA) —
Election violence, largely
aimed against the Labor
Alignment, reached
Jerusalem Wednesday. A
Labor activist, Yaacov Oh-
ion, found the inside of his
car burned out when he got
up Wednesday morning,
and the outside of the ve-
hicle daubed with the word
"traitor" and other graffiti.
Elsewhere in the capital,
the Labor Party headquar-
ters reported a break-in
during the night and dam-
age to property.
The campaign violence
continues to be a focal issue
— with Labor especially
seeking in its propaganda to
dwell on the subject and to
link the instances of break-
ins and arson, and the sys-
tematic disturbances of
Labor Party rallies, to what
Labor terms Premier Be-
gin's "incitement" in his
election rhetoric.
Labor showed on its TV
broadcast Tuesday night
scenes from Shimon
Peres' address at Petah
Tikva Sunday night,
which was severely dis-
rupted by pro-Begin
youngsters.
Likud screened a soft-
spoken and statesmanlike
Begin appealing to
everyone to cease election
violence. He advised people
to stay away from rallies of
parties they strongly op-
posed, but if they did attend
— they must totally abstain
from disturbances.
Meanwhile, a recent pub-
lic opinion poll showed
Likud ahead of the Labor
Alignment.
An earlier poll, conducted
just before the Israel air
raid on the Iraqi nuclear
reactor, indicated that the
two parties were running
neck-and-neck with Labor
barely ahead by 43-42 seats.
Nevertheless, the latest
polls show a swing to the
right by the Israeli elec-
torate.

sage. Another American
on hand was Allan Ryan
Jr., head of the U.S. De-
partment of Justice's
Office of Special Investi-
gations (OSI) which seeks
to bring Nazi war crimi-
nals living in the U.S. to
trial for possible deporta-
tion.

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