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June 14, 1985 - Image 64

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1985-06-14

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

64

Friday, June 14, 1985

',T.-HEDETROMJEWISH:N

HAPPY BIRTHDAY
LARRY MORTON

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eration the origins and conse-
quences of violence. In a
society of distrust ; skepticism
and moral anguish, we must
tell our contemporaries that
whatever the answer, it must
grow out of human compassion
and reflect man's basic quest
for justice and faith.
What have I learned from
our experiences? That we are
all responsible for one another
— we are responsible for the
past — and for the future, too.
We seek no vengeance —
only justice; we do not aim to
hurt — only to sensitize. We
believe that in retelling our
tales, we might help our con-

temporaries by making them
aware of what is happening to
all of us.
That is why I allowed my-
self, at times, to see in the
Holocaust not an analogy but
a term of reference: Auschwitz
and Treblinka may never be
compared to anything, but
they must relate to every-
thing.
In conclusion —
Ani Maamim — I have faith
in the Jewish people. I have
faith in its destiny and in the
principles it embodies: quest
for justice, thirst for knowl-
edge, compassion and
tolerance. FD
-
- —

Anlie Frank Institute
Honors Sister Carol

Philadelphia — Detroiter Carol
A. Rittner, RSM, was one of three
Holocaust educators honored by
the Anne Frank Institute in
ceremonies Wednesday. Also
cited by the Philadelphia organ-
ization were Harry Cargas of St.
Louis and Joseph Fink of Chicago.
Sister Carol, an administrator
at Mercy College of Detroit, re-
ceived the institute's Eternal
Flame Award for "distinguishing
herself by attention to teaching
the Holocaust and its lessons." In
addition to her numerous
Holocaust lectures, sister Carol
served as project director and con-
ference coordinator for the United
States Holocaust Memorial Coun-
cil's international conference on
the Holocaust in Washington in
1984.
The ceremonies were held in
conjunction with the official cele-7
bration of Anne Frank Day — the
56th anniversary of the Holocaust
heroine's birth.
In Washington, a joint House-)
Senate resolution designating
Wednesday as, Anne Frank Day
was passed earlier this month.
The resolution was co-authored
by Southfield Rep. Sander Levin
(D) and his brother, Michigan
Democratic Sen. Carl Levin.
In a related development, an
exhibit entitled "Anne Frank , in
the World — 1929-1945," opened
simultaneously in Frankfurt,
Amsterdam and New York this
week.
The exhibit will attempt to pro-
vide through some 800 photo-
graphs, some previously unpub-
lished, and other archival docu-
ments, a personal history of the
young Dutch girl's brief life. It
will also seek to present an histor-
ical portrait of events leading to
the Nazis rise to power and life in
Germany and occupied Holland.
Many of the new photographs
have been secured from Dutch
and German archives through the
efforts of the Anne Frank Center
in Amsterdam, sponsors of the
exhibition, and from private col-
lections, in order to provide a
glimpse into the life of the Frank
family before and during their
hiding from the Nazis in a small,

secret annex in Amsterdam.
The annex was discovered after
about two years by the Nazis in
August 1944. All the inhabitants,
Anne and her family, as well as
four friends, and two of the four
non-Jewish helpers were sent to
Nazi death camps. Of the inhabi-
tants of the annex, only Anne's
father, Otto Frank, survived. He
died in 1980 in Switzerland.
Anne's personal memoir of the
experience was published by her
father and dramatized on Broad-
way and in Hollywood as The
Diary of Anne Frank.

Figures
Disputed

Jerusalem (JTA) — Raanan
Weitz, former head of the World
Zionist Organization's settle-
ment department, has disputed
the contention by an expert on
West Bank demographics that
the extent of Jewish settlement
in the territory has already
reached the point of no return,
rendering the idea of territorial
compromise in return for peace
with the Arab world academic.
That view has been expressed
by Meron Benvenisti, a former
Deputy Mayor of Jerusalem,
who has closely monitored the
expansion of Jewish settlements
in the West Bank, especially
during the two Likud-led ad-
ministrations — 1977-1984 —
when settlement was actively
encouraged and heavily sub-
sidized by the government.
According to Benvenisti, de-
mographic trends indicate that
Jews will be a majority in the
West Bank by the year 2000.
But Weitz, speaking at the
executive meeting of the Inter-
national Center for Peace in the
Middle East last weekend,
maintained that Jews in the
West Bank would not exceed
two-three percent of the popula-
tion at the turn of the century.
There is no reason, he said, why
territorial compromise is im-
possible.

,

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