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July 24, 1987 - Image 12

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1987-07-24

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

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Continued from Page 5

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far,: /•

volve more than 175,000
books and an estimated
20,000 are anticipated to re-
main un-sold. Goldstone, who
expected that several hun-
dred would be available,
found the number "absolute-
ly astounding."
The effort will benefit the
libraries of Brandeis Univer-
sity and is the second largest
Brandeis book sale in the
country.
Paperback prices will range
from 30 to 90 cents while
hard covers will begin at one
dollar, according to book sale
chairman Shirley Weiner.
"Our books are bargains,"
Weiner said. And bargains
they are for buyers as well as
beneficiaries. The book sale
committee traditionally in-
vites community organiza-
tions to take unlimited
numbers of the un-sold books
on the final day of the sale as
part of their efforts to "recy-
cle our books into the com-
munity.' "All we ask is
that the people come in with
some identification of the
organization" and they are
eligible to acquire the books,
committee member Eleanor
Roberts explained. In the
past, what remains after this

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,

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.

point has been donated to the
Farmington Library and
Jackson Prison among other
groups in need.
This year, members of the
Hendricks Library Associa-
tion will step in to collect
every remaining book from
approximately 40 of the more
than 50 categories, according
to Weiner. The headings in-
clude fiction, non-fiction,
literature, classics, children,
music, art, mystery and
political commentary. The
library will not select the
various text book categories.
The Hendricks Town Hall,
a century old structure,
located seven miles north of
Epoufette, will temporarily
house the volumes.
Volunteers will sort the books
and distribute duplicate
copies to people in the sur-
rounding communities. The
association presently seeks
truck transportation for
shelving and the books.
Weiner who joined Roberts
in a meeting with Goldstone
to organize the exchange
said,"We're thrilled to be
able to partake in (this pro-
ject). Getting in on the ground
floor of something like this is
very heartwarming."

OBSERVATIONS

Afw

Historian Calls Zionism,
Democracy 'Estranged'

MARGIE OLSTER

Special to The Jewish News

p

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FRIDAY, JULY 24, 1987

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ENJOY TOMORROW BUCKLE UP TODAY.

JAGUAR XJ-S

BETWEEN CROOKS AND COOLIDGE
OPEN MONDAY AND

THURSDAY UNTIL 9 P.M.

0

hiladelphia — Muki
Tzur, a historian of the
kibbutz movement and
the second and third aliyot,
educator, writer and Zionist
ideologue expressed concern
over the perpetuation of Is-
rael's social democratic sys-
tem.
In an interview in Philadel-
phia where he addressed the
American Zionist Federation's
first Zionist Assembly, Tzur
said modern Zionism is linked
inextricably to democracy and
criticized the Israeli Labor
movement for losing track of
its earlier social-democratic
values in the constant struggle
to maintain political power.
Zionism and democracy have
become estranged and Israel
today faces the problems of re-
conciling the dreams of early
.socialist and democratic
Zionist thinkers with a dif-
ficult political reality, in Tzur's
view.
Even within his own Labor
Party, in which Tzur has been
active politically and ideologi-
cally for almost his entire life,
the social-democratic princi-
ples on which it was founded
have been compromised in the

constant struggle to regain the
political power it lost to Likud,
he said.
"I don't believe we should
always be repeating A.D. Gor-
don or Berl Katznelson. There
should be something original
about the Labor movement,
but politically speaking we are
very dull," he said. Tzur at-
tributed this to years of chal-
lenges in war and peace and of
compromises creating what he
called a coalition mentality
wherein retaining power in
government was the primary
goal.
"Even the times we were not
in power, we still saw ourselves
only in terms of getting back in
power," he said.
Tzur, 49, was born in
Jerusalem in 1938, a first gen-
eration Israeli. His father
Yaacov Tzur, a Russian im-
migrant, served as Israel's
Ambassador to Argentina,
Uruguay, Chile, Paraguay and
France.
A father of four, Tzur has
lived on Kibbutz Ein Gev on
the shore of the Kinneret since
1956, where he now works in
the children's house.
He authored several books,
including The Seventh Day, a
series of interviews with
soldiers following the 1967
war. He is a professor of Kab-

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