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March 20, 1992 - Image 18

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1992-03-20

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

DETROIT

Offer ends March 31, 1992

1992 ELORADO

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— Motor Trend

One Of 'Hogan's Heroes'
Who Remembers In Pain

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among the serious players in the coupe market."
— Automobile Magazine

NOAM M.M. NEUSNER

Staff Writer

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I

e knew him as
Louie Lebeau, an
affable French
resistance fighter stranded
with several other Allied
POWs in Nazi Germany. To
those who saw TV's
"Hogan's Heroes," he was
• just one of the madcap
prisoners who drove their
German jailers to fits.
Robert Clary, who played
Lebeau, is, in real life, a sur-
vivor of the Shoah who lost
most of his family in Nazi
death camps. In Auschwitz,
no one laughed at the Ger-
mans.
Mr. Clary spoke in Ann
Arbor last week about his
experiences prior to and dur-
ing the war.
"What is up to us (sur-
vivors) — what we are doing
— is seeing that the Holo-
caust is not forgotten," he
said in an interview. But he
admits that other forces
drove him to tell his story
publicly after virtual silence
for three decades.
In 1980, he saw a docu-
mentary, Kitty Returns To
Auschwitz, which showed
one survivor's visit to the
camp. Plus, Mr. Clary said,
he was moved by rising hate
group activity, growing ac-
ceptance of Holocaust revi-
sionism and a sense that
humanity had not learned
anything from the Shoah.
"You hope to reach them;
you hope to make them
understand," he said. But he
lamented the relative pop-
ularity of presidential can-
didate Pat Buchanan, whose
"America First" campaign,
Mr. Clary said, similar to
the Nazi slogan "Germany
for the Germans," leaves
him very upset.
"You can not just re-
member your own past," he
said. "You have to relate it
to events today. We still
have a great portion of the
world who hate."
In his speech to University
of Michigan students, Mr.
Clary emphasized the im-
portance of learning not only
about the Holocaust but
about its ramifications. In
pre-war France, where he
grew up, he thought Jews
were accepted. Now, he said,
he realizes that all minority
groups are at risk in any free

society.

"Why do we have to feel

superior to another human
being, just because they
have different color skin or

Robert Clary:
"People still hate."

different shape of eyes?" he
said.
"Make this a better world
than the one we've left you.
Do something constructive
with your lives. If you don't,
the world is doomed."
Mr. Clary spoke as part of
the Simon Wiesenthal
Center's volunteer outreach
program, which sends Shoah
survivors to speak to school
and church audiences. The
Arm Arbor speech was part

"You have to relate
it to events today.
We still have a
great portion of the
world who hate."

Robert Clary

of U-M Hillel Foundation's
13th annual Conference on
the Holocaust. Other events
included films, a poetry
reading and a recitation of
Shoah victims' names on the
campus Diag.
Mr. Clary said retelling
his story can be exhausting,
both physically and emo-
tionally. "It's like a rolling
of film in front of your eyes,
and you have to tell people
what you see. It takes great
concentration and energy.
"I have a duty. I have to
leave a legacy. It's not going
to bring back my parents.
It's for history's sake." ❑

May the children of the stock
of Abraham who dwell in
this land continue to merit
and enjoy the good will of the
other inhabitants, while
everyone shall sit in safety
under his own vine and fig
tree, and there shall be none
to make him afraid.
- George Washington

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