all colors & styles — free delivery
number." In conclusion, Modras
pointed out that the Polish people
suffered, but the trauma of the
Jewish suffering was greater.
"We must not allow Hitler to
achieve a posthumous victory,"
Modras emphasized. "For victims
to beat other victims is a victory to
the Nazis. Both Lukas and
Lanzmann have done us a serv-
Prof. Dadlez expressed concern
about the American press view of
Poland. She said, "There is no
compassion for the country that
for centuries had been home to the
greatest number of Jews in the
"Then there is the question of
identification. Those of us who
lived through World War II may
be perhaps excused for feeling ir-
ritated when encountering opin-
ions, either often mistated or im-
plied, that we as Christians can-
not identify with the suffering of
the Polish Jews."
Dadlez cited author Leon Uris
as an example of someone who did
not participate in the war in Po-
land and is not a historian. She
also referred to the gross commer-
cialization of the tragic events of
World War II.
Dadlez used historical back-
ground to say that prior to the war
Jews were living peacefully in Po-
land. She questioned the validity
of claims that Poland was anti-
Gales ended the panel discus-
sion by citing the value of the
Polish/Jewish dialogue. "Poles
and Jews are tied to each other by
geographical, cultural and histor-
ical fact. If any kind of coalition,
such as the one that exists in the
form of the National Polish
Dialogue, had been in existence
during the years of 1939-1945,
there is a strong possibility that
. .. that millions of our brethren
could have been saved."
Polish anti-Jewish sentiments
were a major concern of post-
discussion cominents from the
audience. One woman said Jews
in Poland were given equal oppor-
tunities and that Polish anti-
Semitism was greatly exagger-
ated. She said the weekend report.
that Yale University had a ten
percent quota for Jews into the
1960s proved that anti-Semitism
was a widespread problem.
' fli; t o
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Washington — Several Con-
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by Soviet officials at the embassy
to their request to deliver flowers
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the Soviet Union.
The flowers, donated by local af-
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for Soviet Jews, were being given
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the Soviet Union to give flowers
as a' sign of love , and friendship.
The wives weie'attkapting to de-
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Nadezhda Fradkova and Ida
Nudel, two well-known women re-
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• Fidelity Bank Bldg.
24901 Nortinvestern Highway
Southfield, MI 48075
0 , 11i:1)!S
1,4•vos No It 46 .6
414 tv:v.)t)13' W
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