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May 18, 1984 - Image 42

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1984-05-18

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

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

42 Friday, May 18, 1984

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I":
Tea Of Sec

New York (JTA) —
Adolph Shayevich, the
rabbi of Moscow's main
synagogue, has come under
sharp criticism for his dis-
missal of the huge human
rights rally in support of
Soviet Jewry staged May 6
across from the United Na-
tions.
Shayevich told reporters
that the rally was an "anti-
Sovie demonstration" and
it was not concerned with
the rights of Soviet Jews.
Shayevich also denied re-
ports of persecution and
harassment of Soviet Jews.
The Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith
cautioned however that
Shayevich, of the Choral
Synagogue, "sadly is not
free to speak for the Russian

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Jewish community, or even

for himself." If in fact
Shayevich represented
Soviet Jewish Prisoners of
Conscience and refuseniks,
the ADL said, "he would not
have been allowed to visit
the United States in the
first place."
Shayevich is among the
delegation of 20 Soviet cler-
gymen and lay people tour-
ing the U.S. under the au-
spices of the national Coun-
cil of Churches.
While in New York,
Shayevich, who does not
speak English, talked to re-
porters in Russian and some
Hebrew, through an in-
terpreter, after a luncheon
sponsored by the Appeal of
Conscience Foundation, an
interfaith group, headed by
Rabbi Arthur Schneier, who
is also chairman of the
World Jewish Congress-
American Section.
Rabbi Avi Weiss, na-
tional chairman of the Stu-
dent Struggle for Soviet
Jewry, said: "I feel deep pity
for Rabbi Shayevich. He is
an imprisoned puppet

leader not free to tell the
truth. Rabbi Arthur
Schneier, however, is free to
tell the truth and deserves
our greatest rebuke.

"How can Rabbi Schneier
sit by idly as Jewish ac-
tivists are condemned as his
guest absurdly claims that
all is going well for So
Jews," said Weiss.
After the luncheon,
Shayevich appeared at a
closed-doors meeting of the
American Section of the
WJCongress, a meeting
which triggered the deci-
sion by the Herut Zionists of
America to announce that it
was forming a special corn-
mittee to "re-evaluate
Herut's continued partici-
pation in the counter-
productive programs of the
World Jewish Congress."
Meanwhile, Walter Mon-
dale, the Democratic
Presidential hopeful, met
last Thursday in his Wash-
ington office with Avital
Shcharansky, wife of
Jewish refusenik Anatoly
Shcharansky.

Settlement decision raises
question of its legality

Jerusalem (JTA) — Jus-
tice Minister Moshe Nissim
asked the Cabinet to recon-
sider Monday's decision by
the Ministerial Settlement
Committee to establish two
new settlements on dis-
puted land in the West
Bank. Attorney General
Yitzhak Zamir has also in-
tervened.
Nissim questioned the
legality of the decision be-
cause ownership of the land
alloted for the settlements
has not been determined by
the courts. The settlements,
to be known as Neriya and
Yaarit, are slated for West-
ern Samaria.
Nissim's concern stems
from several cases in which
developers sold West Bank
land to Israeli customers
who discovered later that it
did not legally belong to
them.
As a result of such scan-
dals, the government tight-
ened controls over West
Bank land sales to protect
buyers. But the Ministerial
Settlement Committee,
chaired by Science Minister
Yuval Neeman, acted Mon-
day, for the first time, with-
out ascertaining the legal
status of the land involved.
The committee also ap-
proved three other new set-
tlements — Hachlili near
Hebron, Migdalim in East-
ern Samaria and Adam,
north of Jerusalem. These
and other settlements serve
as bedroom communities for
Israelis who live on the
West Bank and work in Is-
rael. But financial difficul-
ties must be overcome be-
fore they can be built.

Matityahu Drobless, co-
chairman of the World
Zionist Organization's Set-
tlement Department, said it
would be impossible to es-
tablish Hachlili and Mig-
dalim without more gov-
ernment aid.

Art exhibit
in Southfield

=

An exhibit featuring
Chinese Brush Painting by
Edith Newbourne, ceramics
by Joseph Silver and
watercolors by Karen Cle-
ments will be featured at
the Southfield Civic Center
Gallery through May 31.
The gallery, in the lobby
of the Parks and Recreation
Building, is open 9 a.m.-9
p.m. weekdays and 9 a.m.-5
p.m. Saturdays.

Spring plant
show slated

The Birmingham Temple
will host a show and sale
featuring plants and pots
May 26-27.
The free event will
open to the public 10 a.n..
p.m. both days at the Bir-
mingham Temple, 28611 W.
12 Mile Rd., Farmington.

Photo seminar

Internationally known
photographer Ernestine
Ruben will give a four-day
workshop on the art of nude
photography May 29-June 1
at the Center for Creative
Studies.
There is a charge. For in-
formation, call the CCS,
872-3118.

)

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