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March 05, 1976 - Image 54

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1976-03-05

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

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

54 Friday, March 5, 1976

Czechs Claim Co-Authorship
in UN Anti-Zionism Resolution

LONDON — Czechoslova-
kia claims co-authorship of
the United Nations resolu-
tion equating Zionism with
racism.
According to the Interna-
tional Council of Jews from
Czechoslovakia, the claim
was made on Radio Prague
by Milos Vejvoda, deputy
minister of Czechoslovakia,

`Gragger' Movie
Made for Children

NEW YORK — The story
of Purim is presented to
children in a new and enter-
taining way in "HaRa' as-
han — The Gragger," a
10-minute animated film
produced by the Board of
Jewish Education of
Greater New York.
Animated by Ruby G.
Strauss, the 16 mm color
film is based on a children's
story by Rebekah Kohn
Mosenkis. The film portrays
in Hebrew the story of a
young boy and a very special
noisemaker which reveals
its magical secret during the
reading of the Megilla.
For information on ob-
taining the film, contact Ei-
leen G. Roth, Associate in
Marketing Services, Board
of Jewish Education, 426 W.
58th St., New York City,
N.Y. 10019.

immediately after the pass-
ing of the resolution.
A few days earlier, an-
other broadcast from
Prague decried the state of
Israel as having "become for
the Arabs what the Third
Reich used to be for the
Czechs."
The council also reports
that Dr. Bedrich Bass,
chairman of the Council of
Jewish religious commu-
nities in Czechoslovakia,
participated as an ob-
server in a meeting of the
World Jewish Congress
late last year in London.
It was the first time in
many years that a Jewish
leader had been permitted
to leave the country for this
purpose.

Eban Predicting
Drop in U.S. Aid

JERUSALEM (ZINS) —
Former Foreign Minister
Abba Eban, who just re-
turned from a visit to the
United States, said there is
a growing feeling in Wash-
ington's political circles that
Israel is demanding too
much aid in proportion to
that given to other countries
in the world. The same im-
pression is also gaining
amongst the American peo-
ple, Eban added.

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Red Magen David
Member Drive Set

Naum Kacowioz,
Philanthropist

The month of March 1976
has been designated for the
ARMDI National March
membership campaign, ac-
cording to Joseph Handle-
man, national president
American Red Magen David
for Israel.
chapters
ARMDI
throughout the U.S. will
concentrate their efforts on
bringing the work of Magen
David Adorn, Israel's na-
tional emergency medical
health and blood services,
into focus in each commu-
nity.
Magen. David Adorn re-
cently was cited by Israeli
President Ephraim Katzir
as the "volunteer organiza-
tion of the year "for its serv-
ices to the people of Israel in
the areas of ambulance serv-
ice, first-aid and medical
care at MDA's 200 health
stations and substations,
and the collection, process-
ing and distribution of blood
to all of Israel's hospitals."

BUENOS AIRES (JTA)
— Naum Kacowioz, a prom-
inet Argentine-Jewish busi-
nessman and philanthrop-
ist ; died Feb. 23 at age 72.
He was stricken while ad-
dressing a luncheon in Mar
Del Plata for the benefit of
the Ezrah Hospital in Bue-
nos Aires of which he was
president.

Nazi Trial Held
With No Defendant

NEW YORK — A war
crimes trial against Nazis
who operated Italy's only
World War II death camp
began recently, 31 years late
and with no defendants.
Twelve of the 14 persons
originally accused of operat-
ing the camp on the edge of
Trieste, where more than
3,000 persons were killed in
1943-45, were dead.
A court-appointed lawyer
for one of the two remaining
defendants, August Die-
trich Allers of Hamburg,
West Germany, said he un-
derstood his client was also
dead.
The other defendant, Jo-
seph Gaspar Oberhauser,
60, is being tried in absentia
because West German au-
thorities refused to extra-
dite him to Italy.

Egypt Birth Rate
Increases Rapidly

TUNIS (ZINS) — Every
minute of the day one Egyp-
tian dies and in his place
three are born, according to
a report by the Egyptian
government. The present
population of Egypt num-
bers 38 million.

Yeshiva Names
Inaugural Chief

NEW YORK — Lawrence
B. Buttenwieser, former
president of the Federation
of Jewish Philanthropies of
New York, was named
chairman of the inaugural
salute to mark the opening
of Yeshiva University's new
Benjamin N. Cardozo
School of Law.

Four years ago, Mr. Ka-
cowioz was kidnapped and
released after three days
when his family paid a ran-
som amounting to about $1
million.
Mr. Kacowioz was born in
Poland and came to Argen-
tina in 1926. He amassed a
fortune in the meat packing
industry and became one of
the country's leading phi-
lanthropists.
His donations aided
many Jewish organiza-
tions in need, including
hospitals, schools, orphan-
ages and homes for the
aged.
Shortly before his death
he was a member of the
emergency committee of
presidents of various Jewish
bodies established to deal
with the financial crisis in
the local Jewish commu-
nity.

Urge Businessmen
to Deal With Israel

NEW YORK (JTA) —
Declaring that it is profita-
ble to invest in Israel, Uri
Ben-Ari, Consul General of
Israel in New York, urged
American businessmen "to
do business with Israel" and
to invest in that country's
economy.

Addressing some 200
businessmen at a luncheon
sponsored by the American-
Israel Chamber of Com-
merce and Industry at the
Waldorf-Astoria Hotel, Ben-
Ari said that the last 28
years have shown that it
pays for American busi-
nessmen to invest in Israel's
growing economy.

Assemblyman Joseph F.
Lisa (D-Queens), who ini-
tiated the New York State
anti-boycott law against
Arab discrimination and
pressure on companies
which deal with Israel,
stated that "evey state in
the country must follow the
New York legislation." He
said that more than 1,500
American companies are on
the Arab "blacklist."

UK Correspondent
Is Named by JTA

NEW YORK (JTA) —
Maurice Samuelson has
Western Moshav
been named United King-
in Gush Etzion
dom correspondent for the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency.
JERUSALEM (JTA) — A
Samuelson, 40, now a
new moshav shitufi (collec-
tive settlement) called Ela- journalist on the Financial
zar has been established by Times, was the editor of the
professionals who immi- London Jewish Observer
grated from the U.S. and and Middle East Review
Canada. The settlement, lo- from 1967 to 1974. He has
cated in Gush Etzion, was worked for the BBC and is a
set up with the help of the contributor to leading Bri-
Jewish Agency's settlement tish periodicals on the Mid-
dle East and Israel.
department.

Educator Mollie Tendler,
Civil Liberties Activist

Mollie Tendler, a coordi-
nator for the adult educa-
tion program for the Detroit
Board of Education, reading
specialist and substitute

Dr. David Marks

Dr. David Marks, a veteri-
narian and registered phar-
macist, died March 3 at age
80.
Born in Russia, Dr. Marks
lived 60 years in the Detroit
area. He came to the U.S. in
1911. He was graduated
from Michigan State Uni-
versity in 1918 with a degree
in veterinary science. He
was a board of health in-
spector for four years and a
federal meat inspector for
the Department of Agricul-
ture for 55 years. He prac-
ticed pharmacy concur-
rently with his inspection
posts.
He was a life member of
Craftsmans Lodge of the
Masons, was a member of
the Labor Zionist Alliance
and the Jewish Community
Cultural Center. He resided
at 23040 Kenosha, Oak
Park.
He is survived by his wife,
Clara; two daughters, Mrs.
Florence Wedes and Mrs.
Arvin (Dolores) Bennish;
and four grandchildren.
Services 11 a.m. today at
Hebrew Memorial Chapel.

teacher, died Feb. 27 in Ann
Arbor at age 69.
Born in Antwerp, Bel-
gium, Mrs. Tendler was
graduated from Detroit
Teachers College in 1926.
She was a reading specialist
and substitute teacher for
the Detroit school system
from 1934 to 1936.
Mrs. Tendler was the
widow of Louis Tendler, a
Detroit News staff writer
who died in 1956. An ele-
mentary school on Detroit's
east side is named after
him, and Mrs. Tendler
maintained contact with its
pupils and administrators.
With her husband, NT
was an American Jew
Congress award-winner,
Mrs. Tendler was closely
associated with the Ameri-
can Civil Liberties Union
for many years. A former
Detroiter, she resided at
1156 Ravenwood, Ann Ar-
bor.
She is survived by two
daughters, Mrs. Donald
(Rosanna) Worth of Ann
Arbor and Judith of Berk-
ley, Calif.; a sister, Mrs. Ir-
win (Sarah) Meyers; and six
grandchildren.

.

Monty Winslow

Monty Winslow of New
York City, a wholesale
travel agent, died March 2 at
age 60.
Born in Detroit, Mr.
Winslow arranged tour
packages for local travel
agencies. He was a fund-
raiser for Yeshiva Univer-
sity of New York and for
State of Israel Bonds.
He leaves his wife, Ruth;
a son, Evan Lee; a brother,
Dr. Max B. of Southfield;
and a sister, Mrs. Etabel
Switzky of Miami, Fla. In-
terment New York.

Samuel Berman

Samuel Berman, owner of
the former Belle Packing
Co., a wholesale meat dis-
tributor, died March 2 at
age 92.
Born in Russia, Mr. Ber-
man lived 70 years in De-
troit. He was a founder of
the kosher butcher's union.
He was a member of the Is-
rael Histadrut Campaign,
Hebrew Benevolent Society
and the Pinsker Progressive
Aid Society. He resided at
24041 Scotia, Oak Park.
He is survived by his wife,
Tanya; three sons, Seymour
S. Berman, Dr. Leonard
Berman of Snyder, N.Y.,
and Ben Pivnick; two daugh-
ters, Mrs. Leonore Blumen-
thal and Mrs. Harold
(Ethel) Horowitz of Spring-
field, Ill.; seven grandchil-
dren and one great-grand-
child.

Dr. Sander Raizin

Dr. Sander Raizin, a po-
diatrist for more than 30
years, died March 2 at age
55.
Born in Detroit, Dr. Rai-
zin was graduated from the
Cleveland College of Podia-
try in 1942. He was a mem-
ber of the National Podiatry
Association. He also was a
member of Cong. Bnai
Moshe and Zager-Stone
Lodge of Bnai Brith. He re-
sided at 31577 Lakeside,
Farmington Hills.
He leaves his wife, Adri-
ane; two sons, Louis and
Nathan; and a sister, Mrs.
Theodore (Anne) Talon.

NY Federation
Urges Continuing
Aid to State Poor

NEW YORK (JTA) — The
Board of Trustees of the
Federation of Jewish Phi-
lanthropies has urged Gov.
Hugh Carey to give highest
priority, in any state fiscal
savings plan, to maintaining
the present level of income
maintenance to the poor of
New York State.
Declaring it recognized
that budget cuts are essen-
tial in human services as in
all other areas of public out-
lays, the board stressed that
the cuts must be applied on
the most careful and selec-
tive basis, "rather than in an
`across-the-board' fashion,
to preserve the state's ca-
pacity and responsibility to
meet the basic needs of its
citizens."

Freda Schlager

Freda K. Schlager, a past
president of the Ann AT'
Chapter of Hadassah,
Feb. 28 at age 77.
Born in Detroit, Mrs.
Schlager was a 4,000-hour
volunteer at the Veterans
Hospital in Ann Arbor. She
was a member of Cong.
Beth Israel in Ann Arbor
and its sisterhood. She re-
sided in Ypsilanti.
She leaves her husband,
Herbert 0.; a daughter,
Mrs. Sandra K. Match of
Washington, D.C.; a
brother, Benjamin B. Ko-
ploy; and a sister, Mrs. Ed-
ward (Jennie) Spilker.

4 .

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