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May 27, 1983 - Image 36

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1983-05-27

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

36 Friday, May 21, 1983

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Carl Levin Urges Recommitment to Israel

ARLINGTON, Va. —
Sen. Carl Levin (D-Mich.)
told the annual meeting of
United Jewish Appeal trus-
tees last Friday that the
U.S. must recommit itself to
support of Israel.
"The United States can

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count our firm friends in the
Middle East on one finger of
one hand," Levin said. "And
that friend is Israel."
Levin listed Adminis-
tration policies that have
hurt Israel during recent
years, including: selling
AWACS and F-15
enhancement equipment
to Saudi Arabia, under-
mining Camp David by
dictating the final status
of the West Bank, shelv-
ing the strategic coopera-
tion agreement, refusing
U.S.-Israel liaisons in
Lebanon, and delaying
the sale of F-16s to Israel.
He said that we must seek
support for Israel and for
Jewry in the Soviet Union,
Ethiopia and Argentina, as

well as other oppressed
peoples around the world.

Sen. Frank Lautenberg
(D-N.J.) told United Israel
Appeal trustees on Monday
that there is no conflict be-
tween being a good Jew and
supporting what he believes
is in the interest of the U.S.
"What's good for Israel is
good for the United States,"
Lautenberg said. "I wish we
had more allies like Israel
in Central America, South
America, Africa, Europe
and Asia.
Lautenberg urged his
fellow Jews to "stand up
for what you believe, be a
good Jew." Ile told them
not to fear the charge- of
dual loyalty since it is not

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a legitimate accusation
"in this great country of
ours."
He revealed that before
he entered the campaign for
the Senate last year, he was
told that a Jew could never
win state-wide office in New
Jersey. But he said
throughout his campaign,
which resulted in his upset
victory over former Repub-
lican Rep. Millicent Fen-
wick, there was "not one
reference to me as a Jew."
Lautenberg, a former na-
tional chairman of. the
United Jewish Appeal who
has resigned from the UIA
board of directors, admitted
that he misses not being
able to be closely involved in
Jewish organizations any
more. He noted that he went
to Israel 60 times in 10
years but has not been able
to go there in the last two.
Jerold Hoffberger, the
outgoing UIA chairman,
who had served for fivd
years, stressed that a major
goal should be to bring Jews
who have separated them-
selves from Jewish organ-
izations and institutions,
back into the community.
"No one can be left out," he
said, noting that "our cadre
is too small."

Hoffberger said the
two major goals of educa-
tion and aliya are tied to-
gether. He said that with-
out greater effort in all
aspects of Jewish educa-
tion, action for aliya will
not be successful.
Former Detroiter Irwin
Field of Los Angeles, a
former national chairman
and president of the UJA,
was elected the new chair-
man of UIA.

Essay Contest
on Holocaust

LOS ANGELES — The
Holocaust Documentation
Committee of the American
Congress of Jews from Po-
land and Survivors of Con-
centration Camps has an-
nounced its eighth annual
Holocaust essay contest.
The theme of this year's
contest is "American Jewry
and the Holocaust: 1933-
1945," and should include
individual and -organiza-
tional responses.
Entries should be 4,000-
7,000 words. For complete
contest details, write to
-Benjamin Grey, chairman,
Holocaust Documentation
Committee, 6534 Moore
Dr., Los Angeles 90048.
More than $1,000 in
prizes will be awarded.
Entry deadline is Dec. 21.

Bar-Ilan Awards

217, 02 W. 11 Mile Road, Southfield • 358-0850

NEW YORK — Philan-
thropists S. Daniel Ab-
raham and Jerome L. Stern
will be awarded Honorary
Doctor of Humane Letters
degrees by Bar-Ilan Uni-
versity at an academic con-
vocation and dinner June 8
in New York.
Detroiter Phillip Stoll-
man, chairman of Bar-Ilan's
global board of trustees, will
lead the academic proces-
sion.

Family Chronicled in 'Tziril'

Bess Waldman traces her
roots back to Imperial Rus-
sia in "The Book of Tziril: A
Family Chronicle" (Micah
Publications).
The 250-page volume
covers the latter half of the
19th Century with the
author's mother, Hinda,
and her grandmother,
Tziril, as the focus. The
traumatic story of the fami-
ly's immigration from
Europe to America is told
and the conflict between
tradition and change is out-
lined.
A glossary of the more
than 70 Yiddish words and
phrases used in the text is

included at the back of the
volume.
Bess Waldman has been
actively writing for more
than two generations. Her
work has been published in
the New York Sun, Jewish
Forum and other maga-
zines.

Judaica Archive

NEW YORK — New
York University's
Judaica/Hebraica collection
will _be housed in the new
collection wing of the
school's Elmer Holmes
Bobst Library, which was
dedicated earlier this
spring.

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