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February 20, 1981 - Image 19

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1981-02-20

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

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Split With USSR Moves
Maccabi Team into First

By HASKELL COHEN

(Copyright 1981, JTA, Inc.)

TEL AVIV — Basketball
continues to hold the stage
here, following Maccabi Tel
Aviv's two-game split with
the Russian Red Army club
team in Brussels, Belgium
earlier this month. After
--beating the Russians by
11-points in the opening
contest the Israeli team
went down to defeat by a
13; -1-et in the second game.
ine-point, two-game
margin plated Maccabi at
she head of the European
Cup Club competition.
At this point, Maccabi, if
it wins one of its two away
games against the Spanish
and Dutch teams, is a shoo-
in for the European Cup fi-
nals. Maccabi won the
European title in 1977 on a
night when Premier Yit-
zhak Rabin tried to resign.
The country, then, went so
wild that Rabin had to post-
pone his resignation ad-
dress to the next day.
The
Soviet-Maccabi
games in Belgium, were
originally scheduled as
home-and-home series.
When the USSR club re-
fused to come to Tel Aviv for
the away game, Maccabi re-
fused the return battle in
-=Moscow, so Belgium was
chosen as the neutral site.
Meanwhile, it seems
that Maccabi is unhappy
• with its American coach,
Rudy D'Amico, and will
bring back Ralph Klein
next year. Klein, after
several successful years
_as the Maccabi coach res-
igned before the current
campaign. He is still well
liked and will be a popu-
lar choice.

In a related development,
the American oleh Simha
Rieger, coach of the Tel
Aviv Hapoel team, was fired
earlier this month as his
team left for Yugoslavia to
play in the Korag Club
competition. He was re-
placed by former Hapoel
leader Zohar Cohen.
Jeff Glushkow, a young
American player with Mac-
cabi Tiberias, has run into a
sad situation with his club.
At the mid-season league
break Glushkow went back
to Baltimore for three
weeks. He claimed his team
management, after giving
him permission to visit his
parents, reneged on giving
him a return air fare to Is-
rael. He bought himself a
plane ticket and is now tak-
ing his case to the Israel
Basketball Federation for
arbitration.
In other basketball
news, the Tichone Aleph
high school in Tel Aviv
has named its gym after
the late Ahuva Wein, who
passed away this year.
Wein, a physical educa-
tion teacher and the late
wife of Chaim Wein, a
vice president on the Is-
rael Olympic Committee,
used to coach at the in-
stitution which is oppo-
site the Olympic offices
building.
There are questions con-
cerning the strength of the
U.S. team slated to defend
its Maccabia title in July.
The Americans, underdogs
in 1977, defeated Israel in
the Maccabia final. But this
year Israel will be loaded
with ex-American college
players.

Jewish Student Press Active

By BEN GALLOB

(Copyright 1981, JTA, Inc.)

Forty to 50 independent
Jewish student newspapers
on as many campuses actu-
ally appear in any given
year, ranging from four-
page tabloids, published
--- whenever possible, to 32-
page regular monthly is-
sues, with a total press run
for all of them totalling
more than 100,000 copies.
-- That estimate was made
by Nina Wacholder, ad-
_ ministrator of the Jewish
'Student Press Service
(JSPS) of New York, a clear-
ing house for the student
publications.
The Jewish student press
was born in the late 1960s
' early 1970s partly in
1 a 9
nse to the activist zeal
.w ch inundated American
campuses. Emerging from
the "counter-culture," the
publications were marked
by a critical attitude toward
the American Jewish "es-
tablishment," Israel, and
the anti-Israel elements of
the New Left.
Though the periodicals
often appeared irregu-
larly and varied widely in
quality and content, they
were kept afloat on the
strength of student
enthusiasm, which to
' some extent compen-
sated for shortcoming in

experience and exper-
tise.
Sixty Jewish student pub-
lications currently sub-
scribe to the JSPS, formed
10 years ago to provide
quality Jewish features and
to work to improve the qual-
ity of such news media.

Jerusalem Law

TEL AVIV (ZINS) — A
public opinion survey shows
that 60.1 percent of Israelis
endorsed the Jerusalem
Basic Law which re-
affirmed that united
Jerusalem is Israel's capi-
tal.
Some 42 percent, how-
ever, were opposed to the
moving of the Prime Minis-
ter's office to the Old City,
compared to 34 percent who
favored the move.
Fifty-two percent opposed
new Jewish settlements on
the West Bank.

Israel Art Promoted in the United States

By YITZHAK RABI

(Copyright 1981, JTA, Inc.)

"It is important that the
world knows that beautiful
things are happening in Is-
rael," Chaim Rosen-Thal,
Israel's Consul for Cultural
Affairs in the United States,
says. By "beautiful things"
he means paintings, music,
dance, books and any form
of artistic expression.
The 42-year-old Rosen-
Thal was born in Bucharest,
Romania, and came to Is-
rael in 1950. In 1960, he had
his first painting exhibition
in Tel Aviv. Since then he
has had numerous solo and
group exhibitions in Israel,
Europe and the United
States.
"We are trying to convey
the message of art in Israel
by organizing exhibitions of
work by Israeli artists, by
opening book fairs and
other forms of artistic

Rabbi Exposes
Fla. Missionary

,

SARASOTA, Fla. (JTA)
— Rabbi Ahron Opher of
Temple Emanuel in
Sarasota and a Christian
colleague exposed a Chris-
tian pediatrician's recent
missionary effort in
Sarasota.
The pediatrician, Dr.
Robert Shamsey, recently
held a proselytizing effort
at the Sarasota Exhibition
Hall. He urged Christians
to bring Je ■ tish neighbors to
the event to be "persuaded
to accept Jesus as the Mes-
siah."
Rabbi Opher said Dr.
Shamsey calls his organiza-
tion "Hear 0 Israel," and
states in his letter to Chris-
tians that he disguises his
purpose by putting his pro-
grams and telephone mes-
sages "in a Jewish frame."

events," Rosen-Thal points according to an Israeli cri-
out. Currently, he discloses, tic, filled with cues and
there are five major ex- signs that can be inter-
hibitions in various Ameri- preted by each viewer his
can locations, displaying art own way.
from Israel. They include an
The Tel Aviv Museum is
Fredrick
exhibition in New York's in financial trouble that
Jewelers
Jewish Museum of five threatens its continued op-
of BLOOMFIELD HILLS . ...;
major Israeli painters be- eration. The museum lacks a 869 West Long Lake Road 646-0973
Tues. thru Sat. 10 to 5:30
tween 1920 and 1980; an some four million Shekels to
M
Thurs. to 9 p.m.; Closed Monday
exhibition of paintings and cover its expenses until the
Appraisals by Appointment
drawings by children of the end of March of this year.
While You Wa gilia
city of Eilat in Los Angeles;
two exhibitions of lithog-
raphs in Los Angeles and
another movable exhibition
of lithographs on American
campuses. Another event is
a unique exhibition of an-
cient musical instruments
Please call for info or mail to:
from Israel, displayed in
Morrey Katz
various cities across the -
354-2276 or 273-5240
U.S.
20695 Bradford Ct.
Yossi Banai, one of Is-
Southfield, MI 48076
rael's top entertainers, is
Eileen Kent Haberman 353-982i
Joel Lubin 351-4500
currently touring his
Alan Schecter 838-0003
Debbie
Margolis
Benyas
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acclaimed one-man-show
"Me, and Simon and Lit-
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Carole M. Shaw
Representative

Harry Goldberg
Representative

Allan Goldberg
Representative

Israel Is Aiding
Italy's Farmers

JERUSALEM (JNI) —
Israeli agricultural experts
last year continued de-
velopment and cultivation
of one million acres in
southern Italy. Israel ex-
ported $300 million worth of
irrigation systems, seed and
fertilizers for the develop-
ment project.
The Israeli specialists
taught Italian farmers to
increase harvests in re-
duced time, particularly
wheat, grapes, olives and
tomatoes.
A similar project near
Barcelona, Spain is ex-
pected to be launched by the
Israel Development Insti-
tute this month.

Many Gleaners save taxes by deduct-
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into Individual Retirement Accounts.
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Non-Interference

LONDON (ZINS) — Ac-
cording to British sources,
U.S. President Dwight
Eisenhower signed a -secret
agreement with Israel
pledging not to hinder any
Israeli plan to-produce nu-
clear weapons.
The sources said that
every American President
since Eisenhower has re-
newed the agreement.

Friday, February 20, 1981 19

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