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April 26, 1974 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1974-04-26

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

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Midnight Celebration for Young People
to Mark Independence Week Opening

The young, as well as the
young-at-heart, are invited to
pay tribute to Israel's 26th
year of independence at a
special midnight celebration
10:30 p.m. Saturday to 2
a.m. Sunday at the Jewish
Center.
The celebration is part of
opening festivities for Israel
Independence Week at the
Jewish Center, continuing
through May 5. A Rikudia-
or ''c dance festival — as
as g r o u p dancing,
--- games, movies, swimming,
Israeli food and other fea-
tures are planned. Admission
is nominal.
Israeli singer and enter-
tainer Geula Gil will formal-
ly open the celebration with

THE PARVARIM

barber
son

Aok,
MICHAEL KELLY

State Champion

Proprietor

Also Featuring:

ALEX CARUANA

1974 International
and Michigan State
Team Champion
1'973-1974

A Man and His Image Champ

and

GUY MINNELLA

1974 Interriational Trophy
winner and 1973
!faster Champion

MANICURES by

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s A

a concert at 9:15 p.m. Satur-
day in DeRoy Auditorium.
Tickets are available at the
Center cashier's office,
A week-long, all-Israeli art
exhibit and sale, featuring
framed and ready-to-hang
graphics is one of the high-
lights of the celebration at
the Center.
The works of artists like
Sharir, Moshe Gat, Kosso-
nogi, Katz and many others
will be available, as well as
fine oils and unframed Is-
raeli posters. Works will be
available at a wide range of
prices.
Lectures, concerts and spe-
cialyouth events are planned
all week.
The Jewish Center Sym-
phony's final performance of
the year 3:30 p.m. Sunday
will include a special salute

to Israel's anniversary: a
special arrangement of "Ha-
tikva," originally prepared
for the New York Philhar-
monic by Center Symphony
conductor Julius Chajes, and
"Fanfare to Israel" by Is-
raeli composer Ben Haim.
Another part of the program
will feature Detroit pianist
Mischa Kottler in Beethov-
en's Concerto No. 5, and the
entire orchestro will per-
form Beethoven's Third Sym-
phony. Tickets are on sale.
Dr. A v'r a h am Avi-Hai,
Canadian-born scholar who
has served Israel in govern-
ment and education for more
than 20 years, will deliver
"Ben-Gurion's Message for
Today," 7:30 p.m. Sunday in
DeRoy Auditorium. The talk
will be followed by the docu-
mentary film "Ben-Gurion

Children's Exhibit Planned by Board

Remembers." There is a
charge. The movie may be
seen again Tuesday at 8:30
p.m. and May 5 at 6 p.m.
The Rev, Malcolm Boyd,
American civil rights leader,
will talk on "A Christian
Commitment to Israel's Sur-
vival: a Response to Father
Berrigan," 8 p.m. Wednesday
in DeRoy Auditorium. The
lecture, open to the public at
no charge, is co-sponsored by
the American Jewish Com-
mittee, American Jewish
Congress, Detroit Chapter of
Hadassah, Jewish National
Fund, National Council of
Jewish Women and Bnai
Brith men's and women's
councils.
The Center will present the
adult film "I Love You
Rosa," a nominee for the
Academy Award,' Monday
and Thursday at 8:30 p.m.,
and again on May 5 at 8
p.m. Admission charge.
Israel folk-singing team,
the Parvarim, will perform
in concert 9:15 p.m. May 4.
Tickets may be purchased at
the Center ticket office.
Throughout the week, Israeli-
type food wil,be available at
the Off-Lobby Kosher Res-
taurant.

NEW YORK — A giraffe,
some lions, and a hungry
whale will take up residence
at the Board of Jewish Edu-
cation for six months begin-
ing May 5 during its 31st
annual Children's Art Ex-
hibition.
The theme for this year's
exhibition is "and the wolf
shall dwell with the lamb,"
and it will be expressed via
a menagerie of animals
created by Jewish school
children throughout the
Greater New York area.
The highlight of the ex-
hibition will be a replica of
the Garden of Eden, com-
plete with life-like animals,
and one or two creatures
created from the imagina-

Other activities scheduled
to take place are a Youth
Zimriya and a paper airplane
contest, cosponsored by El
Al Israel Airlines.

i;„:;?„
il:1 „;:.,.
,,,,,:t.

program of the Israel gov-
ernment in 1968, any per-
manent resident of Israel
who at the time of aliya had
opted out of Israel nation-
ality could cancel that op-
tion. Cherlow did so and took
Israel nationality. In 1971,
he was denied rene ,77a1 of his
American passport on
grounds that his action con-
stituted expatriation.

He and his lawyer fought
the U. S. Passport Office
ruling, which they said was
unfair to early immigrants
who "made every effort to
remain Americans" while
their counterparts in the '60s
were automatically granted
dual citizenship.
The State Department, in
its ruling overturning the
Passport Office, said that
Cherlow had been "seriously
deprived of due process" and
criticized the conduct of the
Passport Office attorneys.

Lions of the children.
Among the various art
forms represented will be
tapestries, murals, transpar-
encies, mobiles, papier mache
and sculpture.

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Early Oleh Wins Plea After U.S.
Office Denied Dual• Citizenship

WASHINGTON—An Ameri-
can who made aliya in 1949
and later was denied dual
citizenship has been granted
that status in a ruling by the
State Department's board of
appellate review.
The ruling, overturning a
U. S. Passport Office deci-
sion of 1971, will set a
precedent for U. S. immi-
grants to Israel during the
1940s and early 1950s and
may affect some 2- to 5,000
Israelis.
After making aliya, Rob-
ert Cherlow had opted out
of Israel nationality because
under the U. S. Immigration
Act of 1952 it was virtually
impossible to retain U. S.
citizenship while accepting
another nationality.
However, in the 1960s, dual
nationality acquired legal
status unless taken as an af-
firmative action or as a
denial of U. S. citizenship.
Under a special six-month

Friday, April 26, 1974—S

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