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February 05, 1982 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1982-02-05

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

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Friday, February 5, 1982

Timerman Claims Jewish Errors of '30s Are Being Repeated

(Continued from Page 1)
leaders are repeating the
same mistakes of the 1930s
in not speaking out force-
fully against anti-Semitism
everywhere.
"The Jewish establish-
ment does not want to ac-
cept the existence of anti-
_Semitism — criminal ag-
gression against the Jewish
people — unless it coincides
with its needs for an anti-
Communist campaign," he

said. They do not denounce
anti-Semitism occuring in
fascist countries, only in
Communist countries."

The former publisher and
editor of La Opinion of
Buenos Aires, now a resi-
dent of Tel Aviv, said that,

Religious Leaders, Facilities
Are New Crime Victims

By RABBI MARC
TANEBAUM

A Seven Arts Feature

SAY IT
WITH
TREES

JEWISH
NATIONAL FUND

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SFLD, MI. 48076
557-6644

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Friday 9 AM to 4 PM

in the case of Argentina, the
Jewish establishment "does
not say a word about Jews in
prison" because Argentina
is a "client" of Israel's
armaments industry.
Timerman also said that Is-
rael's arments industry is
"working against the people

Sol David was a 67-year
old tailor who had survived
the death camps of Dachau
and Auschwitz, and came to
this country nearly 30 years
ago. Two weeks ago, after
babysitting for his
grandchildren, he walked
through a Canarsie playg-
round and was shot to death
by a gunman who stole his
wallet.
Later in the week, a
Roman Catholic nun, 35-
year old Sister Joan McCor-
kell, was knocked to the
floor of a church building in
Brooklyn by a mugger who
smashed her head against
the floor before stealing her
purse. The attack was the
latest in a series of assaults
against religious persons,
including the savage raping
of a nun in East Harlem.
These barbaric acts, in
addition to the almost daily
vandalism against churches
and synagogues, say some-
thing powerful to us about
the epidemic of dehumani-
zation that is growing
everywhere. Random at-
tacks on the clergy and nuns
and houses of worship tell
us that to a segment of our
population, nothing is sac-
red.
Criminal elements to
whom the sanctity of life
means nothing are probably
too far gone to be educated
about reverence for human
beings, and only increased

THANK YOU

Everyone that acknowledged the urgent plea for

TZEDAKA

for the Abramson Family

First and Foremost

Chaya Malka bat Pinina Abramson needs everyone's prayers
for recovery as she is still critical in Hadassah Hospital in Ein
Kerem.

as printed in the Jerusalem . Post

Rabbi Ovadia Yosef, Harishon Lezion, Chief Rabbi of Israel —
"I also subscribe to the above appeal, and hereby declare that
all those who aid the above mentioned family will be blessed
with all the blessings of the Torah, with happiness, wealth,
honour and all goodness."

We are asking for

TZEDAKA

that can be sent to Simcha Abramson-
in care of Diaspora Yeshiva
Mount Zion P.O.B. 6426, Jerusalem Israel

Assistance for this tragically affected family is being
mobilized here by Maxine. Bensman, 16400 North Park
Drive, Apartment 618, Southfield, Mich. 48075, telephone
557-5467. Checks should be payable to Simcha Abramson.
To expedite immediate transfer of funds to the needy family,
please mail checks immediately to Mrs. Maxine Bensman
or directly to Simcha Abramson.

poli c i e protection can cope
with those anti-social
people. But for the next
generation of our children,
intensive moral education
on the dignity of every
human life is an urgent re-
quirement if civil liberty is
not to become a jungle.

Two Australians
Endow Chair
at Weizmann

REHOVOT — The
Besen-Brender Chair in
Microbiology and
Parasitology has been es-
tablished at the Weizmann
Institute of Science.
The chair constitutes part
of an institute effort to fight
disease-producing bacteria
and parasites.
Jointly endowed by Marc
Besen of Melbourne, and
Joseph Brender of Sydney,
Australia, the chair's first
incumbent is Prof. David
Mirelman, whose research
is aimed primarily at pre-
venting the onset of infec-
tion by investigating its ini-
tial states.
Another aspect' of Prof.
Mirelman's investigations
concerns eradication of
amoebiasis, a disease which
causes dysentery and inter-
nal ulceration and is par-
ticularly prevalent in the
developing countries of-
Asia, Africa and Latin
America.

Financial Aid

- NAZARETH (JNI) — The
Israel Labor Party is asking
the governments of the
U.S., West Germany, Brit-
ain and France for financial
aid to help Israeli Arabs
study in those countries.
The Israel Labor Party is
asking the governments of
the U.S., West Germany,
Britain and France for fi-
nancial aid to help Israeli
Arabs study in those coun-
tries.
The appeal-is being made
in an attempt to counter the
scholarships granted each
year by Communist coun-
tries to local Arabs. Some
1,800 Israeli Arabs are
enrolled in Israeli univer-
sities.

Nigerian Design

TEL AVIV (JNI) — The
1982 Israel Prize Winner,
Avraham Yaski, is one of
the architects of Nigeria's
new capital, Abuja. Yaski is
planning a residential
quarter for 35,000 residents
in what will become a home
for 3.5 million people and
replace the present capital
of Lagos.
Other sections of Abuja
are being planned by
Lebanese, German, British
and Italian companies.

of Latin America," particu-
larly El Salvador and
Guatemala, in selling arms
to these governments.

David Livingston,
president of District 65 of
the AFL-CIO, told the
audience that Timer-

Biluiim Home
Is Dedicated

GADERA, Israel — A
century of settlement in Is-
rael was observed in early
January with the dedica-
tion of a reconstructed but
of the Biluiim, the first
Zionist pioneers, who set-
tled Gadera (near Rehovot)
100 years ago.
As part of its participa-
tion in the "100 Years of
Zionism" observances Bank
Leumi Le-Israel restored
the only remaining but of
the Biluiim group, and has
converted it into a museum.
Farm implements, per-
sonal and household items
of that period have been
contributed by families of
the first settlers. The hut-
museum is located opposite
the modern Bank Leumi
branch in this agricultural
village.

man's book, "Prisoner
Without a Name, Cell
Without a Number," "re-
minds us what it means to
be a Jew in a world which
does not have a place for
Jews." Timerman, he
continued, "has re-
minded us that the
Holocaust could happen
momentarily — and any-
where."
The luncheon also fea-
tured the announcement
that the sponsoring organ-
izations' 1982 Human
Rights Award was also
being given to Helen. Suz-
man, a member of the South
African Parliament for 28
years, for her work against
apartheid there.
Moshe Kagan, chairman

of the API's policy commit-

tee, said Suzman has fought
valiantly for human rights
in South Africa. The award
was accepted for Suzman,
who could not attend the
luncheon, by Leo Nevas,
vice president of the Inter-
national League for Human
Rights.

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THE MOST UNUSUAL
FEATURE ABOUT THE
1982 SAAB MAY BE ITS
1981 PRICE.

In a year when most car prices
are being raised from Detroit to
Tokyo, Saab is keeping its prices
exactly the same.
Saab has always done things a
little differently.
From the very first one that .
rolled off the assembly line over
thirty years ago, with front-wheel
drive.
To our 1982 line, with four-
wheel disc brakes, energy-absorb-
ing bumpers and roof and mechan-
ically controlled fuel injection. As

5

well as one of the first turbocharged
engines to leave the track.
But the biggest difference has -
always been the way a Saab drives.
This year in fact, the editors of
Road & Track magazine thought
enough of that difference to unan-
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sedan for the eighties.
Saab was always an unusual
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