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February 06, 1976 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1976-02-06

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



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Friday, February 6, 1976

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

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AKIVA HEBREW DAY SCHOOL'S

8TH ANNUAL CONCERT
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 29th, 1976, FORD AUDITORIUM 8 p.m.

SALUTE TO THE BICENTENNIAL

HONORING THE
SENIOR U.S. SENATOR
FROM MICHIGAN

THE HONORABLE

PHILIP A. HART

living example of the heritage of those in 1776

who declared and fought valiantly for "life,

liberty and the pursuit of happiness" joins with

others in our American World, eternally com-

mitted to "form a more perfect union" in cele-

brating its bi-centennial effort towards these

goals by saluting a man who without reserva-

tion symbolizes by character, conduct and

commitment the American Dream — our own

U.S. Senator — The Honorable Philip A. Hart.

PRESENTING FOR A
SPECIAL BICENTENNIAL DEBUT

pewa new

at the piano

Popular Artist and Entertainer

CONCERT CHAIRMAN
BARRY EISENBERG
PHILLIP STOLLMAN — HONORARY PRESIDENT

For Ticket Information Call Akiva Concert Office-354-1810

1

presents

AN EVENING WITH PETER NERO

Sunday, February 29, 1976 / 8:00 P.M. / Ford Auditorium

Please reserve_
❑ Check enclosed

seats at $

each Total
❑ Please bill me

Name

Address

City

Phone

Zip

Reserved Seats — $76.00 — $50.00

$25.00 — $17.76 — $12.00 — $7.76

ALL CONTRIBUTIONS ARE TAX DEDUCTIBLE

AKIVA HEBREW DAY SCHOOL CONCERT OFFICE

L

21550 W. 12 Mile Rd. / Southfield, Mich. 48076 / 354-1810

ALL SEATS RESERVED

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A B NS

D A G B T

M A T

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Idaho Senator Is Seeking
Tougher Anti-Boycott Steps

.

AKIVA HEBREW DAY SCHOOL



HEBREW MONTHS: Tishri, Heshvan, Kislev, Te-
bet, Shebat, Adar, Nisan, Iyar, Sivan, Tammuz,
Ab, Elul, Veadar.

In 1976, the Akiva Hebrew Day School, a

DR. LEON FILL — HONORARY CHAIRMAN
DR. MARTIN GUYER — PRESIDENT

AT?S :SRS

PUZZLED:

WASHINGTON (JTA) —
Sen. Frank Church (D-
Idaho), chairman of the
Senate Select Committee on
Intelligence, called for more
decisive action on the part of
the government and Con-
gress to meet the growing
threat of the Arab boycott
against Israel.
Church was the principal
speaker at the- closing ses-
sion Sunday of a three-day
Founding National Confer-
ence of New Leadership of
Israel Bonds in Washington.
More than 200 young Jew-
ish leaders from the U.S.
and Canada took part in
forming a permanent na-
tionwide organization.
Israeli Ambassador
Simcha Dinitz told the
group that Israel relies on
Jewish solidarity, now
more than ever before, to
show the world that it is
not isolated and does not
stand alone.
Referring to the use of pe-
trodollars by the Arabs to
influence votes at the
United Nations, Dinitz de-
clared that "Israel will not
pay for votes in order to win
any nation's favor. Some of
the nations that are taking
an anti-Israel stand don't
really mean it. They are
doing it because it is politi-
cally expedient. Israel does
not believe in expediency.
We believe in the strength of
our own convictions," he
stated.
Meanwhile, a Princeton,
N.J.-based worldwide
teacher recruitment agency
has signed a conciliation
agreement with the Anti-
Defamation League of Bnai
Brith and the New Jersey
Division on Civil Rights stip-
ulating that it "will not
deny employment to Jewish
Americans" and will "place
special emphasis" upon . as-
signing Jews to locations
where they are not pres-
ently employed.
The signing settles an
ADL complaint filed with
the division last summer,
charging that the agency,
International Schools Serv-
ices, Inc. issued job orders
on behalf of the United
Arab Emirate State of Du-
bai which barred employ-
ment of any teacher with "a
Jewish surname, or who is
an American Jew or who
has Jewish ancestors."

The Department of Com-
merce, meanwhile, has
instructed its Domestic
and International Busi-
ness Administration to
adopt "greater vigilance"
in making sure that Israel
is not excluded from Com-
merce-sponsored seminars
on Middle East trade, ac-
cording to a letter from
Under Secretary James A.
Baker III to the ADL.
Baker's statement was in
response to a request for
such "vigilance" from Ar-
nold Forster, associate di-
rector and general counsel
of the ADL. In making the
request last month, Forster
pointed out that there has
been "a marked increase in
seminars and workshops
dealing with the many fac-
ets of obtaining and doing
business in the Middle East"
and "instances of disregard-
ing Israel's presence in the
Middle East are not rare."

Custody Battle
Arouses Emotions

TEL AVIV (JTA) — The
Labor Party and a majority
of the Likud opposition
were in agreement with
leading Israeli jurists that a
Supreme Court decision or-
dering the return of Dov and
Menahem Yondeff, aged 8
and 9, to the custody of their
father, Joseph Yondeff, of
West Berlin, must be upheld
and carried out.
The youngsters were
brought to Israel by their
mother in 1973 during di-
vorce proceedings in which a
West German court gave
their father custody. The
Israeli Supreme Court ruled
to uphold the decision of
German court in the case
accordance with the princi-
ples of reciprocity and com-
ity between nations.
The decision aroused
fierce emotions in Israel,
further heated by the chil-
dren's bitter resistance to
being placed aboard planes
for Germany. Anonymous
threats were reportedly
made against the lives of pil-
ots and the families of pilots
who would fly the Yondeff
children out of Israel.
Threats were also made
against the life of their
father should he come to
Israel to collect the young-
sters.

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