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September 09, 1983 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1983-09-09

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

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

6 Friday, September 9, 1983

REGISTRATION IS NOW OPEN
FOR THE
CONGREGATION B'NAI ISRAEL RELIGIOUS SCHOOL
4200 Walnut Lake Road
West Bloomfield, Michigan

In Cooperation With

UNITED HEBREW, SCHOOLS OF METROPOLITAN DETROIT

Sunday morning and Wednesday afternoon

• There will be a special program for Kindergar-
ten, First and Second grades.

• A regular Hebrew School program.

• Bar and Bat Mitzvah Instruction.

• Youth Programs.

A creative school for the concerned parent

For further information, call Rabbi Philip
Blachorsky, 681-5908, or Mrs. Annie Friedman,
Head Teacher, 354-1050.

Shamir: From Jabotinsky to Likud Leader

JERUSALEM (JTA) -- If
Yitzhak Shamir becomes
Israel's next premier, he
will certainly follow in
Menahem Begin's footsteps
as a strong-willed fighter
for a safe and secure Israel.
His background and train-
ing is similar to Begin's.
Both men were born in
Poland where they were
active in the revisionist
Zionist movement founded
by Zeev Jabotinsky. Both
men were also attive in the
underground movement in
Palestine against the
British, although Begin was
the leader of the Irgun and
Shamir was a leader in the
Stern group.
But in many other ways,
Shamir differs from Begin
in tone and personal style.
The short, moustached 68-
year-old Shamir, with his
heavy eyebrows and ready
smile, is friendlier and more

We Wish Everyone

A Very Healthy, Happy & Prosperous

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When the Knesset ap-
proved the Camp David
Accords, Shamir
abstained because he
was suspicious of the
terms of the treaty, a sus-
picion he continues to
harbor. Prior to the war
in Lebanon he main-
tained a strong standing
among his Cabinet col-
leagues and was consid-
ered Begin's heir-
apparent. However, his
passivity during the war,
leaving Defense Minister

Hope, Despair Expressed
in Holocaust Poetry Volume

CENTRAL '48 GRADUATES. Mail your Reunion reser-

$22.50

Shamir was born in
Ruzinoy, a small Hasidic
village in eastern Poland.
His family name was Jez-
renicki. He graduated
from the Bialystock He-
brew Gymnasium and
then studied law at the
University of Warsaw.

Shamir went to Palestine
in 1935 at the age of 20,
where he continued to study
law at the Hebrew Univer-
sity but soon became in-
volved in local political ac-
tivities. He first joined the
Irgun Zvai Leumi. Three
years later, when Abraham
Stern left the Irgun to form

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YITZHAK SHAMIR

diplomatic than Begin, does
not share Begin's penchant
for ceremonies, lacks a
sense of humor and has a
liking for secrets, perhaps a
carry-over from his days in
the Stern group and the
Mossad.

his own, more radical group,
Lohamei Herut Yisrael
(Lehi), Shamir joined that
group.
Shamir was jailed by the
British several times, first
in Mizra, near Acre, then in
Latrun, near Jerusalem,
and eventually in Eritrea.
In 1955, Shamir joined
the Mossad where he
worked for the next 10
years, making Paris his
main base of operation. In
1970 he joined the Herut
Party which was headed by
Begin. He was elected to the
eighth Knesset in 1973 and
two years later became
chairman of the Herut
Executive and in effect the
party's number two man.
When the Likud came to
power in 1977, Shamir was
named Knesset Speaker.
After Moshe Dayan yes-
igned from the Cabinet in
1979, Shamir replaced him
as Foreign Minister.


, •
0.
9
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VISA' •


meateLcna






VISA & MASTERCHARGE
•• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

WALTHAM, Mass. — In
the Warsaw Ghetto, in the
forests of White Russia, in
the death camps of Au-
schwitz and Treblinka,
Jews trapped in the
stranglehold of Nazi at-
rocities expressed, in poetry
and song, their hopes and
their despair, their laughter
and their sorrow.
A selection of those Yid-
dish writings, along with
English translation, was
compiled in 1979-1980 by
six students of Yiddish Lit-
erature at Brandeis Uni-
versity. With the editorial
assistance of Joshua
Rothenberg, associate pro-
fessor of Near Eastern and
Judaic Studies, this collec-
tion of translated poems has
been published by the De-
partment of Near Eastern
and Judaic Studies of Bran-
deis University under the
title, "And They Will Call
Me . . ."
The anthology is divided
into four sections and in-
cludes poetry from several
sources. In the first three
sections there are poems
authored by men and
women in the ghettos, in the
death camps and among the
armed resistance fighters.

The poems were writ-
ten both by survivors of
the war years and by
people who perished in
the concentration camps.
A substantial portion of
these poems was
gathered by Yiddish
writer and partisan
fighter Shmerke Kacher-
ginsky immediately fol-
lowing the war. In some

instances they were ob-
tained directly from
people still writing in the
Displaced Person
Camps.

The final section of poems
contains the works of recog-
nized Yiddish poets written
after the war.

A debt and gratitude are
different things.

Ariel Sharon free to
guide the military ac-
tivity in Lebanon and in-
fluencing the Foreign
Ministry, lost Shamir
some of his standing and
credit in the Cabinet. He
justified his passivity,
saying: "When the guns
thunder, diplomacy
keeps silent."

The Kahan Commission
which investigated the
massacre of Palestinian
civilians at the Sabra and
Shatila refugee camps rep-
rimanded Shamir, saying
that he erred in not taking
any measures to help pre-
vent the tragedy, after an-
other minister had warned
him about the Christian
Phalangist actions in the
camps.
If Shamir becomes pre-
mier, he is expected to adopt
a policy similar to that of
Begin. And with the aid of a
strengthened Sharon, it
might even be more haw-
kish.

AL KLINE

"See me for a
heimishe deal"

Tayteisli

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Detroit, MI 48202
Just south of the
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To Our Many Friends

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And Families
And entire staff

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