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August 17, 1984 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1984-08-17

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

THE KLAU•

Candidate linked to Nazis wins vote 10

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.



•Ali G 201224

Mississippi Jewry 20 years after '60s violence 14
ZioAist Organization NEC to convene in Detroit 18

SERVING DETROIT'S METROPOLITAN.JEWISH COMMUNITY

AUGUST 17, 1984

CLOSE-UP

irst step to athletic stardom, or just an
opportunity to make friends with Jews from
ateign lands — the 1984 Maccabi Youth
ames are sure to provide competitors and
fans with a lifetime of memories.

Washington (JTA) — Eli Wiesel,
chairman of the U.S. Holocaust
Memorial Council, praised the Jus-
tice Department's Office of Special
Investigations for its years-long
battle to deport Archbishop Valerian
Trifa from the United States. •
Thousands of. Romanian Jews
died during the Holocaust as a direct
result of Trifa's anti : Semitic incite-

.

ments in Romania in 1942 when he
led the fascist Romanian Iron Guard
in a pogrom against Jews. "This suc-
cessful action by our Department of
Justice's OSI signals once again that
there is no room for such war crimi-
nals in our midst. I applaud our gov-
ernment for the expulsion of Trifa."
Trifa, who was ordered deported

Continued on Page 7

iEDD SCHNEIDER •

ff Writer

Angeles were really little more than
an appetizer. Now comes the main
course.
Beginning Sunday, some three
dozen delegations of youths aged
12-16 will compete in nine different
sports and take part in numerous so-
cial and cultural activities as the sec-
ond United States Maccabi Youth
Galnes get under. way. Opening
• ceremonies for the 1984 Games,
which are being co-hosted by the
Jewish Community Center and the
Detroit Sports for Israel Committee,
are set for 7:30 p.m. at West Bloom-
field High School.
Because the Detroit competition
will include nearly three times the
number of participants than there
were at the first Maccabi Youth
Games in 1982, the scope of things •
here is really different than it was in
Memphis (site of the first festival);"
according to Jay Robinson, chairman
of the Games. "In Memphis, there
were maybe 250 or 300 kids from out
of state. In Detroit; with so many
more kids, the additional host
families and volunteers, the logisti-
cal problem is a quantum leap from
what the organizers encountered two
years ago."
With the most difficult part of
pre-Games preparation, recruiting
delegations and finding housing
Detii)it Maccabi Youth swim team
completed, JCC Physical Education
member Libby Stern practices for the
Director Dr. Marty Oliff has spent
competition.
most of the past two weeks finalizing
For nearly 1,000 Jewish teena- the athletic event and busing
gers from across the country and schedules. In addition to a team from
around the world, the just-completed the Detroit area, 30 U.S. cities and
Summer Olympic Games in Los Continued on Page 25 •

BY GARY ROSENBLATT

Editor

Of all the difficulties involved in
planning the 1985 Allied Jewish
Campaign, perhaps the toughest is
getting the two chairmen together in
the same room at the same time. N'ot
because they don't get along.
On the contrary, even a casual
observer can see how easily Stanley
Frankel and Robert Naftaly relate to

each other with their endless stream
of good-natured verbal jabs. Close
friends for several years, both men
are native Detroiters in their 40s,
successful in their professional fields
and extremely active in Jewish
causes. And that's the problem. They
are sometimes so busy, with such di-

Continued on Page 30

Bob Naftaly, left, and Stan Frankel hope to raise more than $22 million in the Allied
Jewish Campaign.

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