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March 25, 1988 - Image 62

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1988-03-25

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


4 IS THE mimeo' 1111111D OF

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The Head
Of The Class

Israeli, Austrialian
Soccer Teams Tied

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FRIDAY, MARCH 25, 1988

Tel Aviv (JTA) — Israel's na-
tional soccer team battled
Australia to a 0 to 0 draw in
a rough-and- tumble game in
Christchurch, New Zealand.
Last week's game was a re-
match between the two teams
competing to play in the 1989
Olympic Games in Seoul,
South Korea. The Australians
beat Israel in an earlier
match played on their home
ground. Israel subsequently
defeated Taiwan. But the tie
left Israel behind in total
The Israelis almost scored a
victory. One of them narrow-
ly missed a tie-breaking goal
in the final minutes of play,
which was described on radio

here as a "rough, fierce and
noholds-barred" game.

For several minutes Israel
was fielding 11 players to
Australia's 10, when an
Aussie was removed on a foul.
But Israel lost the advantage
when one of its players was

Australia, New Zealand,
Taiwan and Israel compro-
mise the Oceania region in
the pre-Olympic playoffs.
Israel, though separated
geographically from Oceania
by some 11,000 miles, is play-
ing the Southwest Pacific na-
tions because Arab pressure
barred it from playing in the
Middle East region.

East Berlin Jews
Get New Leader

Berlin (JTA) — Siegmund
Rotstein, 62, has officially
taken over as the new leader
of East Germany's small,
800-member Jewish commu-
nity. Rotstein pledged after
his election to develop Jewish
life and all its traditions.
Rotstein succeeds Helmut
Aris, who died in Dresden
recently after more than 30
years as leader. Rotstein's
election to the post of na-
tional chairman of the com-
munity followed a period of
internal criticism.

An American rabbi who
took up a pulpit in East
Berlin last year, Issac
Neumann, has questioned
some of the community's
practices. Neumann com-
plained, for instance, that the
East German community was
charging exorbitant fees for
handling requests from
abroad. He cited as an exam-
ple a bill for $500 sent to an
American Jew who had asked
for a photograph of his fami-
ly's gravestone at the East
Berlin Jewish cemetery.

Belgians Protest Series
On Nazi Collaborator

Brussels (JTA) — A three-
part television series about
Belgium's most notorious
Nazi collaborator, Leon
Degrelle, who is alive and still
a neo-Nazi activist, has
unleashed a storm of protest.
The first part, aired last
week, featured a 1977 inter-
view with Degrelle, 82, who
lives in Malaga, Spain.
Although it was accompanied
by commentary from histor-
ians and World War II
specialists, patriotic groups
protested vigorously. The
Auschwitz Foundation, an
association of death camp sur-
vivors, tried to bring legal ac-
tion against the television
station but was stymied by
jurisdictional problems.
Degrelle, who headed the
Belgian fascist Rex Party, was
Hitler's most outspoken sup-
porter during the Nazi oc-
cupation. He was sentenced

to death in absentia after the
war, but the sentence became
moot when the statute of
limitations took effect in
1974. He is barred from enter-
ing Belgium.

Better Wine
Through Science

Jerusalem — The quality of
wines and tropical fruit juices
can be improved through the
use of an enzyme during pro-
cessing, scientists at the
Hebrew University of
Jerusalem's faculty of
agriculture in Rehovot have
The enzyme was found to
particula?ly improve the
quality of muscat wine, as
well as .ouch non-muscat
wines :ts Riesling and

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