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March 04, 1983 - Image 24

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1983-03-04

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

24 Friday, March 4, 1983

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Akiva Back to Financial Health Celebrates at Dinner on Sunday

Akiva Hebrew Day
School will announce at its
annual banquet on Sunday
evening that the school is no
longer under Chapter XI
bankruptcy protection.
Federal Bankruptcy
Court Judge Ray R. Graves

NEW HOURS

on Tuesday granted a mo-
tion to dismiss the Chapter
XI protection. According to
Akiva Executive Director
Dennis Eisenberg, "The
court has determined that
Akiva has successfully re-
organized and can suc-

NEW HOURS

cessfully repay its unse-
cured creditors 100 cents on
the dollar."
Eisenberg added that
Akiva must repay all un-
disputed creditors within 10
days. He called the move "a
very positive step."
Akiva filed for Chapter
XI protection last sum-
mer, with a projected de-
ficit for 1982-1983 of more
than $100,000. Chapter XI
allowed the school to
negotiate wage conces-
sions with its teachers,
delay payments on prev-
ious commitments and
reorganize.

speaker at the dinner will
be Rabbi Moses Tendler,
professor of biology and
Talmud at Yeshiva Univer-
sity and a leading cancer re-

.

LI 7-5068

p

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ERV
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I AN I NU I lUE

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as Akiva's executive direc-
tor to become executive di-
rector of the 2,200-student
Yeshiva of Flatbush in
Brooklyn, N.Y.

Find Born b at French Purim Fete

PARIS (JTA) — A power-
ful bomb was placed Satur-
day night in a crowded
re. _Ain in etveter
Jewish meeting hall in
Marseilles where children
were about to stage a Purim
show.
Police experts found and
defused the bomb about 30
minutes before the fes-
13720 W. 9 Mile Rd., Oak Park, Mich.
tivities were to begin. Mar-
Sunday's dinner at Cong. seilles police say the bomb,
Near Post Office
Shaarey Zedek will honor which contained about a
OPEN WED.
CLOSED SAT.
Akiva's founders. Guest pound of powerful explo-
sives, was placed where it
"would do most damage,"
near the back of the crowded
hall.
Marseilles Mayor Gaston
Defferre, who was to ad-
dress the meeting, later said
the bomb apparently had
nothing to do with the forth-
coming French municipal
elections, in which Defferre
is running, and added: "This
is an anti-Semitic attack.
The bomb was set to explode
in the middle of the Jewish
Purim festival and hurt as
many people as possible."
Defferre dismissed
police speculation that
the bomb was linked
either to the forthcoming
elections or to Defferre's
crackdown on Corsican
extremists in his capacity
with 18 years new & used car selling experience
as Minister of the Inter-
Has Joined Their Staff
ior. He said "the bomb
was obviously aimed at
Call him at 453-7500 or 933-2000 or stop in at
the city's Jewish com-
munity."
40475 Ann Arbor Rd. at 1-275 (exit 28), Plymouth, Michigan

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searcher.
The dinner will also mark
the last formal function for
Eisenberg, who is leaving
next week after four years

A routine police check
discovered the bomb in the
men's room at the back of
the hall in which over 500
people were expected. At
the time, only the organiz-
ers, about 30, were inside
the building. They were

New Greenhouse
Helps Debug
Incoming Plants

REHOVOT — A sophisti-
cated greenhouse, used to
quarantine new • plants
being introduced into Is-
rael, is now in operation at
the Hebrew University's
Faculty of Agriculture.
Ornamental plants from
various countries, including
Australia, New Zealand
and South Africa, are exam-
ined in the greenhouse. An
abundance of ornamental
plants, suitable for growing
in Israel, exist in these
countries, but their intro-
duction could entail the
spread of plant disease.
To forestall this
danger, a period of
quarantine is necessary
in which the plants
undergo tests to ascer-
tain that they are free of
viral and other diseases.
The greenhouse enables
the Department of Orna-
mental Horticulture to step
up the rate of plant intro-
duction into Israel, and
thereby expand the export
potential of ornamental
plants from Israel.

evacuated while police ex-
perts checked the hall and
the building from top to bot-
torn. The Purim children's
evening was organized by
the Jewish National Fund
and a local Jewish radio sta-

tion.
No one has claimed re-
sponsibility for the attack
but police said the explo-
sives were of a type similar
to those used by Corsican
extremists.

(")

Hoffman, Streep, Spielberg
Awarded Golden Globes

By HERBERT LUFT

(Copyright 1983, JTA, Inc.)

HOLLYWOOD

"Sophie's Choice" was
neither the choice of the Los
Angeles Film Critics Asso-
ciation nor of the Hollywood
Foreign Press Association's
Golden Globes (Jan. 29)
though Meryl Streep, who
starred in the film, won the
Best Actress Award from
both organizations.
Based on the novel by
William Styron, the Alan J.
Pakula film is a romantic,
embroidered story dealing
with a Polish woman who
survived the Auschwitz ex-
termination camp by assur-
ing the Nazis that she hated
the Jews and was a good
Catholic. But as movie
material it is in dubious
taste to hear the heroine
cursing the Jews when talk-
ing to one of the most heni-
ous mass murderer, Au-
schwitz commander Rudolf
Hoess, who later was
hanged by the Russians.

* * *

Reinhold Schuenzel, the
actor/director in pre-Hitler
Germany made the origi-
nal, "Victor and Victoria,"
in the early 1930s. He later
fled to America and died in
Hollywood, while Renate
Mueller, who then por-
trayed the double role, be-
came a victim of Nazism.

* * *

DIRECTOR William
Friedkin paid tribute to the
late George Cukor who died
at the age of 83 after a
career of 50 years in the
cinema: His last picture was
MGM's "Rich and Famous."
made in 1981.

Survey Lists
Jewish Priorities

NEW YORK — A survey
of key New York Jewish
leaders by an independent
communications consulting
agency has disclosed that
"Jewish education,"
"strengthening Jewish
identity" and "combating
anti-Semitism" are re-
garded as the key domestic
concerns affecting the
North American Jewish
community. -
At the same time, "peace
in the Middle East" and a
"strong Israel" were listed
as the chief matters on the
international scene affect-
ing the welfare of Jews.
The survey was con-
ducted by Paul Kresh
Communications at the re-
quest of several Jewish
community clients, includ-
ing JWB.
The survey, which was
mailed to 110 major lay
leaders in Metropolitan
New York, was con-
ducted from October to
December of last year. It
included 16 multi-part
questions ranging from
organizational affilia-
tions to children's in-
volvement in Jewish ac-
tivities.
The survey also revealed
that more than 90 percent of
the respondents believed
that "concerns and ties with
other Jews" was "extremely
important" or "very impor-
tant" in defining what it
means to be a Jew. Next in
importance was "a way of
life" followed by "custom
and traditions" and then
"religious beliefs."

STEVEN SPIELBERG
won the Best Director
Award from the L.A. Film
critics and the foreign press
gave Spielberg's "E.T." two
Golden Globes, one for best
drama; another one for the
musical score by John
Williams.
* * *
INGRID BERGMAN
was posthumously awarded
a Golden Globe for her per-
formance in the television
movie "A Woman Called
Golda."
* * *
DUSTIN HOFFMAN
was recognized by the
foreign press as best actor in
a comedy. His "Tootsie" was
named top comedy and was
hailed by Laurence Olivier
whom Hoffman presented
with the DeMille Award.
* * *
LIONEL STANDER,
who spent many years in
Europe after the black-
listing during the McCar-
thy era, was officially wel-
comed back into the Hol-
lywood fold when presented
with a Golden Globe for his
performance as the sidekick
of Robert Wagner in the
long-running TV series,
"Hart to Hart."
* * *
DURING the press asso-
ciation's award banquet, one
Golden Globe went to Julie
Ability will see the
Andrews, for her portrayal chance and snatch it. Who
of the title role of "Victor/ has a match will find a place
Victoria," the Blake Ed- and scratch it.
wards' screen comedy.
—Guiterman

O

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