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September 01, 1978 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1978-09-01

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

Friday, September 1, 1918 5

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Threat in North
Worries Israel

(Continued from Page 1)
This warning was appar-
ently relayed by Washing-
ton to Damascus. This, it is
believed here, may be the
reason that Syrian
President Hafez Assad said
yesterday that Syria is
ready to repulse any Israeli
attack.
Meanwhile, The Chicago
Tribune reported that last
week's midnight visitor in
Jerusalem was Camille
Chamoun, leader of the
Lebanese Phalangists. The
Tribune said Chamoun was
flown by helicopter from his
North Lebanon stronghold

to an Israeli gunboat off the
Lebanese coast. He was
then flown by Israeli
helicopter to meet with
Prime Minister Menahem.
Begin, the paper said.

Shimon Peres: "There
are two different positions
within the Israeli Labor
Party. One of them holds
that we have to begin to
solve the problem with the
issue of the Palestinians.
"The second holds that we
should move towards a gen-
eral agreement that would
also include the Palestinian
topic as part of it."

Mideast Survey

TEL AVIV — "Middle
East Contemporary Survey,
1977," the first volume of a
new annual survey by Tel
Aviv University's Shiloah
Center for Middle Eastern
and African Studies, has
just been published by
Holmes and Meier Pub-
lishers Inc. of New York.
The survey includes a
study of the processes which
brought about the Sadat
peace initiative; a review of -
political, economic, and
strategic aspects of Middle
East developments;
analysis of the status of the
area in the international
arena; as well as surveys of
every country in the Middle
East.

Hillel Teachers Go on Strike;
UHS Re-Opening Is Threatened

salary schedule and the ters in dispute are class size
(Continued from Page 1)
nounced a unanimous vote addition of more steps to the and leave policies.
for "No Contract, No schedule, a longer school
AGENCY
OFFICIAL
day and no improvement in
School."
The Hillel teachers say fringe benefits. Other mat-
they have been offered a

two-year cut-back on the



President Sadat: "Let us
all hope that the October
War was the last war. Tell
the Israeli people on my be-
half and on behalf of the
Egyptian people that we are
for a permanent peace. We
are for security ar-
rangements and guarantees
for both sides."

Annual Balfour Concert at Shaarey Zedek
Features Three Young Eminent Musicians

Three young musicians,
each of whom has already
attained eminence in his
and her field, will be fea-
tured at the annual concert
of the Zionist Organization
of Detroit, 7:30 p.m. Nov. 12
at Cong. Shaarey Zedek.
Dr. Lester Zeff and Max
Sosin, concert co-chairmen,
announced that Cong.
Shaarey Zedek is cooperat-
ing with the concert com-
mittee by arranging for the

Pittsburgh, as well as the
National Symphony in
Washington, D.C.

Boston Ballet and the
Group for Contemporary
Music in New York City.
She is the principal flutist of
the Opera Company of Bos-
ton and is on the faculty at
the All-Newton Music
School.

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entire sanctuary to be
opened for the concert, thus
providing for more than
3,000 to be accommodated
at the annual event.

Boris Belkin, who has
gained acclaim in this coun-
try, and in Israel where he
settled upon leaving Russia,
as a violinist with great
promise, will be the chief
featured artist at the con-
cert.
Appearing with him
will be flutist Michele
Sahm and oboist Stuart
Dunkel. Ms. Sahm re-
ceived a master's degree
in 1975 from Boston Uni-
versity, where she was a
fellowship student. She
attended the Berkshire
Music Center at
Tanglewood as a reci-
pient of the Beinecke Fel-
lowship and won the C.D.
Jackson Outstanding
Flute Prize.

Ms. Sahm has partici-
pated in festivals in
Sarasota, Aspen and at the
Academie Internationale
D'Ete (France). She has per-
formed with the Boston
Symphony, Boston Pops,

Dunkel received a
bachelor of music degree
from Boston University. He
has performed with the Bos-
ton Symphony, Boston
Pops, Collage Ensemble,
Boston Ballet, Rhode Island
and Springfield Symphony
and is solo oboist of the
Opera Company of Boston.

He also has attended fes-
tivals at Aspen, Sarasota,
Blossom and the Berkshire
Music Center in
Tanglewood, winning the
Jackson Outstanding Oboe
Prize. Dunkel also is on the
faculty of the All-Newton
Music School and the South
Shore Conservatory.
Belkin has appeared
under the baton of such
noted conductors as
Bernstein, Mehta,

Haitink, Maazel; Ozawa,
Leinsdorf and
Ashkenazy.
Born in Sverdlovsk, Rus-
sia, in 1948, Belkin began
his violin studies at age 6,
and made his first public
appearance at 7. His pri-
mary studies were at the
Central Musical School in
Moscow. He continued
working at the Moscow
Conservatory under the
tutelage of Prof. Yan-
kelevitz and Andrievsky.
In 1972 he won the Soviet
Union's coveted first prize
in the Soviet National
Competition for violinists,
and performed exclusively
throughout the Soviet
Union both in recital and
with orchestra until emig-
rating to Israel in 1974.
After establishing resi-
dence in Israel, Belkin
began performing in the
major Western musical cen-
ters. He made his American
debut with the New York
Philharmonic and has since
performed with the orches-
tras of Philadelphia, Cleve-
land, Boston and

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