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April 07, 1978 - Image 40

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1978-04-07

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

40 Friday, April 7, 1978

'THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Zukerman,s Among Artists to Appear With Symphony

By MARGUERITE
linists of our time, will play
KOZENN CHAJES
the Brahms Concerto;
A record setting fund Shlomo Mintz, the 19-
drive goal and announce- year-old Russian protege of
ment of new artistic projects Isaac Stern will be heard in
were revealed recently by a Mozart Concerto; other
the Detroit Symphony Or- violinists will be Itzhak
chestra.
Perlman, Leonid Kogan and
Scheduled for appear
Zukerman.
ances next year are Pinhas
Rudolf Serkin, one of
Zukerman, Andre Kos- the keyboard's giants,
telanetz, Michael Tilson- will play the Beethoven
Thomas, Werner Tor- Piano Concerto No. 4;
kanowsky and Max Rudolf. pianists Vladimir
Nathan Milstein, who is Ashkenazy, Michel Be-
Toff, Emanuel Ax and
- still one of the greatest vio-

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David Syme will also be
soloists with the DSO.
Soprano Judith Beck-
mann, who sings at the
Metropolitan Opera and at
leading opera houses
throughout Europe will be
heard in Mahler's fourth
symphony. Cellist Leonard
Rose and flutist Eugenia
Zukerman also will partici-
pate in a series of concerts.
Antal Dorati also an-
nounced that a festival
commemorating the 150th
anniversary of Franz
Schubert's death will take
place Nov. 2-15. Its title will
be "Schubert and Vienna."
Beside Schubert composi-
tions, Dorati intends to pre-
sent works from the "Vien-
nese School," namely those
written by Arnold Schoen-
berg, Alban Berg and Anton
Webern.

One of the most ambiti-
ous performances, how-
ever, will be the first stag-
ing of an entire opera at
the Ford Auditorium,
when Dorati will present
"Elektra" by Richard
Strauss on March 15 and
17. He will conduct, while
his daughter Tonina, a
professional in the field
of production, will be in
charge of scenic designs
and costumes. "Elektra"
is one of the most difficult
works of the operatic lit-
erature.
Another first for Detroit
will be the performance of
Strauss' "The Egyptian He-
len." This opera is even
more difficult than
"Elektra" and, therefore,
rarely performed.
Season tickets will be av-
ailable July 15.

State Dept. Conferences
Pushing U.S. View on M.E.

WASHINGTON (JTA) —
The Carter Administration
has mounted an intensive
nation-wide campaign in
support of its policy for a
settlement in the Middle
East, including the sale of
weapons to countries in the
area, and the outlook for
American business there.
The State Department is
leading the campaign and
has arranged a series of con-
ferences in conjunction with
local organizations involved
in international relations,
business and civic affairs in

Israel's 30th
Marked by WZO

By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) —
More than 100 Jewish
communities throughout
the world will celebrate Is-
rael's 30th anniversary in
273 festive events, it was
announced by Avraham
Schenker, chairman of the
Zionist Executive Fes-
tivities Committees.
Many of these festivities
will be aided by the World
Zionist Organization and
the Foreign Ministry in
cooperation with local
Jewish organizations.
Teams of Israeli enter-
tainers will begin leaving
for the various communities
within a few weeks.
The WZO prepared
mobile exhibitions on the
subjects of Jerusalem and
Israel, as well as a catalogue
of documentary films which
will be sent to the com-
munities by order. A special
documentary film traces the
story of immigrants who ar-
rived in Israel illegally in
1948, through to 1978. The
film was produced by writer
Meyer Levin.
There will also be tradi-
tional summer projects in
Israel for Jewish youths
from abroad which will be
devoted to anniversary fes-
tivities; an information-
entertainment caravan will
tour compuses in the U.S.
during the summer; and a
special prayer book for In-
dependence Day which will
include special prayers
composed during the 30
years of the state.

major cities throughout
America. "They are in-
tended to increase an ex-
change of ideas and infor-
mation about U.S. foreign
policy towards the Middle
East," the State Depart-
ment said.
A meeting in Detroit is
scheduled for May 10.
The Anti-Defamation
League of Bnai Brith and
the National Association
of Arab Americans were
both included among the
"cooperating organiza-
tions" in the first confer-
ence held at the Marriot
Hotel in Atlanta on Wed-
nesday.
The chief co-sponsor for
the conference with the
State Department is the
Southern Center for Inter-
national Studies. The At-
lanta Chamber of Com-
merce and 22 other Georgia
organizations are cooperat-
ing in the program, the
State Department said.
"The conference is de-
signed to explore with the
citizens of Georgia the
major political, economic
and strategic concerns
which determine United
States foreign policy in the
Middle East," the Depart-
ment said.
"These sessions will focus
on recent developments in
Israel and the Arab world,
the politics of energy, Un-
ited States business oppor-
tunities in the Middle East
and United States arms
sales policy," the State De-
partment said.

Jewry on the Air

This Week's Radio and
Television Programs

MESSAGE OF IS-
RAEL: 6:30 a.m. Sunday,
WXYZ (1270) and WRIF-
FM (101) and 10:30 p.m.
Sunday, WDEE (1500), a
message to the Jewish
community; ;

RELIGION IN THE
NEWS: 6:30 a.m. Sunday,
CKWW (680).
* * *
IF NOT NOW: 7:10 a.m.
every second Sunday, WJR
(repeated every fifth Sun-
day), issues affecting the
Jewish community.
*
*
JEWISH COMMUN-
ITY HIGHLIGHTS: 9:45
a.m. Sunday, Channel 2,
Aviva Mutchnick of the
World Organization of Jews
from Arab Countries will be
interviewed.

*
DIRECTIONS: 12:30
p.m. Sunday, Channel 7,
"Choose Life: A Conversa-
tion With Morris B. Ab-
ram," an interview with at-
torney Morris B. Abram
who talks about the changes
in his life and values after
recovering from leukemia.
• * *
LUBAVITCH JEWISH
HOUR: 11 p.m. Sunday
WNIC (1300), and WNIC-
FM (100), rabbinical re-
marks, Jewish music.
* s *
YIDDISHE SHTUNDE:
9 a.m. Monday, WIID
(1090), an all Yiddish prog-
ram of music, news, inter-
views, and other features,
with Lou Levine. Diane
Levine presents a Jewish
community calendar.

Baroque Music
Program Slated

The Ars Musics Baroque
Orchestra will perform 7:30
p.m. April 16 at the Birmin-
gham Temple.
The program will feature
works played on instru-
ments typical of the 18th
Century, and the perfor-
mers will appear in period
dress.
There is a charge. For in-
formation, call Ri
chard
Margolis, 543-4661, or the
Birmingham Temple, 477-
1410.

7 •

t

Housing Soars

TEL AVIV (ZINS) — The
cost of apartments in Tel
Aviv and Jerusalem has
risen 30-40 percent .

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TORONTO (JTA) — Jack
Marshall of Newfoundland,
a 58-year-old member of
Canada's House of Com-
mons, was among seven
new members named to the
Canadian Senate. His ap-
pointment brings the
number of Jewish members
in the Senate to five.

5

MOTIF: 9 a.m. Friday,
WIID (1090), Jewish news,
entertainment, community
calendar and "Spotlight" on
the community with Bar-
bara Katchke and Rachel
Jacobs.

RED CEDARS

Named by Canada

When in the presence of
an apostate, even one of 10
generations ago, do not
abuse a member of the na-
tion to which he formerly
belonged.
—The Talmud

COFFEE WITH HY: 9
a.m. Tuesday, WIID (1090),
interviews and features of
Jewish interest, with Hy
Shenkman.
* 5 *
SHIDUREI YISRAEL
BE-DETROIT: 9:30 a.m.
Tuesday, WIID (1090), an
all-Hebrew program of Is-
raeli music, news and fea-
tures from Israel, with Uri
Segal.
* s *

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