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August 15, 1980 - Image 32

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1980-08-15

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

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32 Friday, August 15, 1986

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Maccabia Line-Up includes
Eight Who Missed Olympics

By HASKELL COHEN

(Copyright 1980, JTA, Inc.)

NEW YORK (JTA) —
Jack Abramson, chairman
of the United States Mac-
cabia Team which will par-
ticipate in the 11th Mac-
cabia Games to be held in
Israel July 6-16, 1981, has
made a study and survey of
the numbers of entries
slated for the Games and
has come up with some very
interesting figures.

Of the countries which
competed at the Olympics in
Moscow, nine will have
larger entries at the Mac-
cabia Games. Four of the
eight countries which
boycotted the Olympics will
send larger teams to the
Maccabia Games than they
sent to Montreal for the
1976 Olympics.

The breakdown reads as
follows:

Nations Which Participated in Moscow
1981
1980
Maccabia
Olympic
Entries
Entries
Country
300
182
Australia
15
60
Austria
106
105
Belgium
152
81
Brazil
116
34
Colombia
32
69
Denmark
9
5
Ecuador
9
89
Finland
108
213
France
114
249
Great Britain
9
37
Greece
9
29
Guatemala
60
46
Ireland
28
26
India
42
46
Italy
144
99
Mexico
42
13
Peru
84
New Zealand
53
115
Spain
55
122
Sweden
24
54
Switzerland
221
31
Venezuela

Nations Which Did Not Participate In Moscow
1981
1976
Maccabia
Olympic
Entries
Entries
Country
179
391
Canada
375
468
United States
500
26
Israel
9
4
Bolivia
48
7
Chile
56
9
Uruguay
222
0
South Africa
204
`70
Argentina

High Holy Day Bond Appeal
to Have Jerusalem Theme

U.S.
JERUSALEM
and Canadian synagogues
have been asked to utilize
the forthcoming High Holy
Days to marshal moral and
material support so that
Jerusalem can remain a
united city.
In a letter addressed to
Orthodox, Conservative
and Reform rabbis, Mayor
Teddy Kollek of Jerusalem
called for the North Ameri-
can spiritual leaders to
make certain that this sac-
red city, the city of peace,
our capital, remains at
peace and reunited as it is
today."
At the same time, Mayor
Kollek stressed the need for
members of these
synagogues to support the
peace by assuring adequate
economic aid for Jerusalem, -
the Negev and Israel in
general through High Holy
Day Appeals conducted
under the auspices of State
of Israel Bonds.
He added, "By lending
us vitally needed funds
through these Israel
Bond High Holy Day Ap-
peals, you will be helping
us to grow and develop
all of Israel from the
north to the south-
ernmost tip. At the same
time, you will be demon-

-

strating your solidarity
with us in a most critical
period in our history."
Dr. Leon Kronish of
Miami, national campaign
chairman of State of Israel
Bonds, said that the theme
of the High Holy Day cam-
paign will be "Jerusalem —
United Forever."
Max Sosin of Cong. Bnai
David, is chairman of the
Metro Detroit Israel Bond
High Holy Day Appeal.
The High Holy Day Ap-
peals and other special
synagogue activities re-
sulted in sales of more than
$100 million in Israel Bonds
in 1979.

Immigrant Boys
Are Circumcised

-

WEST HARTFORD
(JTA) — Five Soviet Jewish
immigrant boys, ranging in
age from three to nine
years, were ritually circum-
cised last month at Mount
Sinai Hospital. The pro-
gram was coordinated by
the Jewish Family Service.
The Jewish Federation
said that the entire proce-
dure, which included over-
night stays at the hospital
and the fee of the mohel was
provided without charge.

Havurcl

HC th/H!

NEW 'YORK — Tho
Union of American Hebrew
Congregations (Reform) has
voted to establish a
"mechanism" for offering
resources and services to
independent religious fel-
lowships, havurot, that are
not affiliated with
member-synagogues.
A special task force
headed by Joseph Kleiman
of Los Angeles will meet
with representatives of
UAHC congregations and
havurot to develop
standards and conditions
for making available educa-
tional, consulting and other
services.
Havurot vary in composi-
tion, size and emphasis, but
typically they are close, au-
tonomous clusters of 10 to
20 families that meet to
pray, study and celebrate
Jewish holidays and tradi-
tions together.
The first havura was
founded in 1968 in Some-
rville, Mass., by a group
of university students
who sought to create a
common Jewish experi-
ence. Since that time,
havurot have been estab-
lished across the country,
many of them based in
Conservative and Re-
form synagogues. Others,
however, are indepen-
dent of any existing
synagogue or congrega-
tional body.
It is estimated that about
70 percent of all havura
members most closely fol-
low Reform practices. How-
ever, it was at a Conserva-
tive synagogue led by Rabbi.
Harold M. Schulweis of

Cong. Valley Beth Shalom
in Encino, Calif., that the
first synagogue-based
havurot were created in
1970.
The UAHC policy was
made public on the eve of
the first summer institute of
the National Havura Coor-
dinating Committee, held
at the University of
Hartford (Connecticut)
Aug. 3-10.

S.A. Deputies
Name Director

JOHANNESBURG
(JTA) — At a meeting of the
executive council of the
South African Jewish Board
of Deputies last week Aleck
Goldberg, the general secre-
tary, was appointed to the
top post of executive direc-
tor.
Goldberg was formerly a
member of the teaching pro-
fession and joined the staff
of the Board of Deputies in
May 1958 as secretary of the
public relations committee.
He is fluent in both official
languages, English and Af-
rikaans.

Dustin Hoffman
on Being Jewish

Dustin Hoffman bases his
Jewishness on loyalty and
cultural affinity rather
than religious conviction,
according to a recent maga-
zine interview. "I am not the
least bit religious. I never
have been," the actor said.
Yet when Hoffman mar-
ried dancer Anne Byrne, a
Catholic, the ceremony was
performed in a synagogue,
the article said.

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