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November 13, 1992 - Image 105

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1992-11-13

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

Your Taste is
Impeccable...

Bavarian Leader
Fights Extremists

Berlin (JTA) — The
Bavarian prime minister,
who refused to take part in a
mass demonstration against
neo-Nazis in Berlin has
promised representatives
from the U.S. Holocaust
Memorial Council that he is,
nevertheless, determined to
fight right-wing extremists.
In an official ceremony in
Munich, Max Streibel also
promised Miles Lerman,
chairman of the council's
Committee for International
Affairs, that he will pay an
official visit to the site of the
Dachau concentration camp.
In an interview with the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency,
Mr. Lerman said he had
complained to Streibel that
Bavarian authorities inade-
quately support the museum
at Dachau.
Mr. Lerman reminded Mr.
Streibel of the recent
desecration of a Jewish
cemetery in Munich. He said
that if German citizens do
not vehemently defend their
democracy from right-wing
extremists, "racism will
spread like the plague."
In a speech at the Berlin
Jewish Community Center
to commemorate the 54th
anniversary of
Kristallnacht, Mr. Lerman

said American Jews are
worried about the recent
racist attacks against for-
eigners in Germany, which
are perpetrated "as if they
were attacking Jews."
He called on all German
towns to organize mass dem-
onstrations like that which
drew some 350,000 people in
Berlin, "as this is the only
answer for hooligans and
neo-Nazis, and proof that
Germany will not
degenerate to racism and
hatred."
Mr. Lerman is leading a
35-member delegation on a
10-day visit to Germany that
included a visit to the
Buchenwald concentration
camp on the Kristallnacht
anniversary. The delegation
includes Holocaust survivors
and the liberators of the
camp, members of an all-
black former U.S. Army
regiment.
The delegates on the trip
are collecting soil from con-
centration camps and World
War II battlefields in Ger-
many, Holland, Belgium and
France. The soil will be plac-
ed in the Hall of Remem-
brance in the Holocaust
Memorial Museum in Wash-
ington, which is scheduled to
open officially in April 1993.

Activist's Home
Damaged By Fire

Toronto (JTA) — Police in
Kitchener, Ontario, are
labeling as suspicious a fire
there that caused extensive
damage to the home of an
anti-Nazi activist who had
just demonstrated against
Holocaust-denier David Irv-
ing and his supporters.
"If it was arson, I associate
it with these people," Monna
Zentner, 55, told reporters.
"They're bullies, and it
looked like a tactic of in-
timidation."
The fire caused damage
worth $100,000 (Canadian),
about $80,000 in U.S. cur-
rency.
Mr. Zentner is a sociology
professor at the University
of Waterloo, a twin city of
Kitchener, about an hour's
drive west of Toronto. He
has been leading a noon vigil
held three times a week in
front of European Sound, an
electronics store in

downtown Kitchener that
markets Holocaust-denial
literature along with com-
pact discs and cassette
players.
Mr. Irving, 56, a British
historian turned Holocaust-
denier, gave a speech at the
store, which is owned by
Michael Rothe, a known
Nazi sympathizer who re-
portedly paid Irving's ex-
penses.
Mr. Irving, who is banned
from entering Canada,
snuck into the country at the
end of October from the
United States. The ban is
based on his conviction last
May in Germany of defam-
ing the dead by claiming the
Holocaust has been greatly
exaggerated.
Although he was arrested
and incarcerated, he re-
entered the country and
awaits a deportation hear-
ing.

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