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July 25, 1986 - Image 13

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1986-07-25

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Parisian Square
Named For
`Jewish Martyrs'

Paris (JTA) — A square in cen-
tral Paris, on the banks of the
Seine, was re-named recently
"Place of the Jewish Martyrs",
marking the 44th anniversary of
the round-up and deportation of
nearly 15,000 Parisian Jews to
Nazi death camps.
Premier Jacques Chirac, who
is also Mayor of Paris, unveiled
a plaque in the presence of Theo
Klein, president of the represen-
tative organization of French
Jews (CRIF), Ady Steg, Presi-
dent of the Affiance Israelite
Universelle, and Israel's Am-
bassador to France, Ovadia
The inscription on the plaque
pledged that "Neither France
nor Europe will ever forget the
unhuman treatment meted out
to these martyrs, symbols of op-
pression." On July 16, 1942, the
largest mass arrest of Jews by
French police occurred in Paris.
Among the 13,000 arrested on
the first day of the roundup,
4,000 were children. Only a
handful of the deportees surviv-
ed to return from Auschwitz and

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NFTS Records
Historical Data

New York — Scholars will soon
be able to make use of previously
untapped historical data about
Jewish life in the United States
now being collected, documented
and catalogued by members of
the National Federation of Tem-
ple Sisterhoods.
Dolores Wilkenfeld, president
of NFTS, said that 63 sisterhoods
at Reform Synagogues in 25
states were already taking part
in an archival project sponsored
by the Hebrew Union College-
Jewish Institute of Religion in
The Sisterhoods are systemati-
cally gathering material of his-
torical interest in the form of old
congregational records, publica-
tions, photographs and more.
These will be sent to the Ameri-
can Jewish Archives and the
Center for the Study of the
American Jewish Experience of
HUC-JIR, which will make them
available to historians, scholars,
researchers and writers.

Guide Printed

New York — A guide on how to
deal in an honest and balanced
way with anti-Semitism by par-
ents and teachers of Jewish chil-
dren has been published by the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations (UAHC), the associa-
tion of American Reform
Each of the eight stories is
written from the viewpoint of a
Jewish child confronting anti-
Semitism or racial prejudice in
settings as varied as Inquisi-
tional Spain, Colonial America
and Nazi Germany.




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