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March 25, 1977 - Image 62

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1977-03-25

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62 Friday, March 25, 1977



Senate Urges Cut



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Sterling Silver Art Medals. Regis-
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17515 W. 9 Mile Rd., Suite 865,
Southfield, Mich. 48075.


BAN D = Excellent music

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ble for all social occa-





Jordan Discusses
Israeli Security

Israeli Arab journalist who
visited Jordan recently re-
ported that he was told by
a senior official in Amman
that the Arabs would modi-
fy their attitude toward Is-
rael if Israel were more
considerate of the Palesti-
nian problem.
Talkik Khuri, a corre-
spondent for Yediot Akhro-
not, said he was told that
the Arabs would take Is-
rael's security problems
into consideration.

Thou shalt surely open
thy hand unto thy poor and
-needy brother.

Senate Appropriations sub-
committee rejected the
State Department's recom-
mendation and adopted a
one-year appropriation of
$21.8 million as the United
States payment for one
year to UNESCO.
The department has rec-
ommended that the U.S.
pay two years of its
UNESCO assessments or
more. The U.S. suspended
payments and is in its third
year of arrears because of
the view in Congress that
the United Nations body is
politicizing its activities in
education, culture and sci-

UNESCO condemned Is-
rael on its archeological ex-
cavations in Jerusalem and
policies on the West Bank.
Earlier, UNESCO withdrew
another condemnation of Is-
rael and allowed it to join
the European regional
Sen. Clifford Case (R-
NJ. ), who with Rep. Jona-
than Bingham (D-N.Y.) led
action in Congress against
UNESCO, opposed the State
Department's recommenda-
tion to pay all its UNESCO
dues by saying that
UNESCO has yet to prove
it is not being used for "bla-
tant political purposes. -

The historian Josephus re-
corded contemporary Pass-
over celebrations in which
he estimated that the partic-
ipants who gathered in Je-
rusalem to perform the sac-
rifice in the year 65 C.E.,
were -not less than three

Israel Exports Up 26 Pct.

NEW YORK — Israel's
exports rose by 26.4 per-
cent in 1976, a record sec-
ond only to that of Iran, a
leading Israeli indus-
trialist declared.
Avraham Shavit, pres-
ident of the Israel Man-
ufacturers Association,
speaking at a press
luncheon at the national
headquarters of the
American Jewish Com-
mittee, added that there
had been "a 50.2 percent
rise in the export of in-
dustrial metals and elec-
tronics, a 23 percent rise
in chemicals and phar-
maceutical products, 19
percent. in fashion and
textiles, and 19 percent in
processed foods."
Israel's total exports
last year were $4.4 billion,
he said, of which $1.9 bil-
lion represented indus-
trial exports.
Shavit, who is managing
director of Shavit Oven,
the largest oven and oven
accessories factory in Is-
rael, added that $250 mil-
lion of . Israel's exports
were products of indus-
trial research and de-
Israel's research and
development potential,
together with its inten-
sive industrial incentive
program, has been
largely responsible for at-
tracting investments by
major American com-
panies despite efforts by
Arab countries to enforce
boycott restrictions,

Shavit continued.
He listed some of the in-
centives Israel offers to
American investors:
"government financing of
up to 70 percent of the in-
vestment in fixed assets
at the time of investment,
with arradditional 24 per-
cent at the time of export;
research and develop-
ment grants covering 50
percent of R & D costs;
indirect-tax rebates and
significant tax conces-
sions, including the op-
portunity for U.S. man-
ufacturers to minimize
taxation on their over-
seas operations to the
lowest possible level."
A further incentive will
be added as of July. 1, 1977,
he said, when Israel's
agreement with the Com-
mon Market countries is to
go into effect, "giving U.S.
firms duty-free access to
the EEC for virtually
every category of Israel-
produced goods."
Duty-free access to the
European Common Mar-
ket, combined with Is-
rael's eligibility for the
Generalized System of
Preferences, which al-
lows more than 2,700
entry into the United
States, "makes Israel a
duty-free gateway to a
47 5,000,00 0 people mar-
ket — the largest duty-
free trade zone in the
world," he declared,_,



CRAIG BLUM, 17, died
March 23. He leaves his par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Irving
(Rochelle) Blum; two broth-
ers. Loren and Jason; two
sisters, Karen and Jill; and
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
William (Dorothy) Blum
and Mr. and Mrs. Julius
(Rae) Kembner.


The Weight Loss Pro-
gram That Nobody Believes

will demonstrate the "milk
shake diet" 8 p.m. Monday
at the Coach House Apt.
party room. For informa-
tion, call Linda Becker, 651-
8492, or Mary Lebow, 373-

Professional Auto Serv-
ice, Inc., is expanding into

Nathaniel Saulter

6,000 square feet, located at
20134 Eight Mile, just west
of Evergreen in Southfield.
The service specializes in
general car maintenance,
which includes electronic
tune ups, computer wheel
balancing and alignments,
brake work, air condi-
tioning and more.

Drama, Music
Fest in Israel

NEW YORK-The annual
Israel Festival of Music
and Drama opens July 16 in
Jerusaleni with a Beetho-
ven concert given by the Is-
rael Philharmonic Orches-
The festival, which lasts
through August 15, also fea-
tures Zubin Mehta, con-
ducting the Israel Philhar-
monic Orchestra; the Bat
Sheva Dance Company with
guest stars Galina and Va-
lery Panov; the Grand Bal-
let de Tahiti; the Jerusa-
lem Symphony Orchestra
and the Stuttgart Radio
Symphony Orchestra.


Nathaniel 0. Saulter, a
registered civil engineer,
died March 23 at age 72.
Born in Lithuania, Mr.
Saulter was a former presi-
dent and chairman of the
board of Acorn Iron Works.
He was a member of many
engineering societies and
the Michigan Association of
Professionals, an engineer-
ing association.
He leaves his wife, Bea-
trice; a daughter, Mrs. Vic-
tor (Elinor) Kelmenson of
Minneapolis; a brother, Al-
bert Steele of Philadelphia;
and three grandchildren.
Services 10 a.m. today at
Ira Kaufman Chapel.

Rabbi Guggenheim

PARIS—Ernest Guggen-
heim, chief rabbi of the Is-
raeli Seminary of France,
died March 22 at age 61.
The rabbi, who fought with
the French army in 1939-40,
was taken prisoner by the
Germans in 1940.
He served as professor of
Talmud at the Israeli Semi-
nary of France for 31

Survivors Group Prepares
Mobile Holocaust Exhibit

Nearly 1,000 mobile
exhibits on the
"Holocaust and Resis-
tance" have been pre-
pared and are now ready
for shipping to colleges,
student organizations,
institutions, community
centers, synagogues, lib-
raries and schools, it was
announced by Solomon
Zynstein, president of the
American Federation of
Jewish Fighters, Camp
Inmates and Nazi Vic-
The exhibits will be
ready for mailing in time
for Yom Hashoa V'Hag-
vurah, Heroes and Mar-
tyrs Remembrance Day,
April 15.

Depicted throughout
text and photos — many
of them captured from
the Nazis — are • the
periods of the rise of Hi-
tler in 1933, the persecu-
tion of Jews and dis-
criminatory laws, Crystal
Night, the outbreak of
World War II, deporta-
tions, death camps, resis-
tance and liberation.
The exhibit was set up
five years ago by Eli
Zborowski, founder and
first president of the fed-
eration, who commis-
sioned Yad Vashem to
construct the display.
In Canada, a program-
ming kit for Yom Hashoa
was distribut e d by; the


82, former Detroiter of Lei-
sure City, Fla., died March
8. Survived by a brother-in-
law, Nathan Feldman of
Southfield; two sisters-in-
law. Nathan Feldman of
Southfield; two sisters-in- .
law, Mrs. Oscar (Lillian)
Kanat and Mrs. Abe (Fay)
Fishman, both of South-
field; and cousins, includ-
ing Bernard Hommel of
Oak Park. Interment Lei-
sure City.
* * *
NAT COGAN, 64, died
March 10. • He leaves his
_wife, Clara; two daughters,
Mrs. Janice Siedman of Ft.
Lauderdale, Fla., and Mrs.
Morton (Phyllis) Fane;
three brothers, two sisters
and four grandchildren.
* * *
ROSE DAVIS, 84, died
March 22. She leaves three
sons, Raymond, Bernard
and Marshall; a brother,
Sanford Bennett of Cleve-
land; and eight grand-

* *- *
BERG, 73, 17160 Hartwell,

died March 20. Survived by
a brother, Max Friedman;
and nieces and nephews, in-
cluding Nathan Flaisher.

STEIN, 78, 18634 Hessel,

died March 19. Survived by
a son, Dr. Irwin S. ; a
daughter, Mrs. Adele
Cohen; a brother, Louis
Chaenko; a sister, Mrs.
Paul (Molly) Silver; and
six grandchildren.
* * *


100, 19100 W. Seven Mile.
died March 18. Survived by
two sons, Bernard and Mat-
thew of Orlando, Fla. ; two
Holocaust daughters. Mrs. Sara
, Committee of the Cana- Schwartz of Las Vegas.
dian Jewish Congress to Nev., and Mrs. Harry (Tes-
Holocaust committees, sie) Resnick.
schools and community
* * *
organizations across the
country. This kit com-
prised resource material 95, 10643 Santa- Maria, died
on the Holocaust and March 19. Survived by a
programming sugges- brother, Max Goldstein of
Miami, Fla.
* * *
Koor Starter Sells died March GORDON,
22. He leaves
TEL AVIV--The Citostart
his wife, Mildred; a son,
motor starter manufactured
Dr. Fred of Richmond.
by Citor Industries Ltd., a
Mich.; two daughters. Mrs.
member of the Koor Elec-
Henry (Lynne) Guttentag
tronics and Tele-
and Mrs. Charles (Ellen)
communications Group, has
Fantich; and eight grand-
penetrated the international
* * *
market. First sales are re-
ported in Germany, and the
United States. In addition,
68. 23621 Jerome. Oak Park,
the British aircraft in-
died March 21. Survived by
dustries has requested a Ci-
a son, Jack M. Mitchel: a
tostart manufactured to its
daughter. Mrs. Henry (Mar-
cia) Raiber; two brothers.
Shirnon Rosenstein and
Boys Memorize
David Rosenstein, both of
New York: and two grand-
Oral Law. Sections children.
* * *
NEW YORK—Five thou-
sand youngsters . studied a
total of 100,000 mishnayot
39 Temple, died March 21.
(sections of Jewish oral
No known survivors.
law) by heart in the
fourteenth National Siyum
Mishnayot campaign, spon-
NECHES, 92. former De-
sored by Pirchei Agudath Is-
troiter of North Miami
rael, the boys youth divi-
Beach, Fla., died March 21.
sion of Agudath Israel. The
Survived by a son, Sam
thousands of young partici-
Bakunow of Oak Park;
pants took part in five re-
gional Siyum Mishnayot three grandchildren and
eight great-grandchildren.

died March 20. He leaves
two daughters, Mrs. Philip
(Rhoda) Wechsler and Mrs.
Dorothy Bickler of Bedford,
N.Y.; two sisters, five
grandchildren and one
* * *
LINDA PELTZ, 30. for-
mer Detroiter of Seal
Beach, Calif., died Ma/
16. Survived by her pareri._ _
Mr. and Mrs. Fred (Sarah).
Peltz of Seal Beach: a
brother. Dr. Ronald of Los
Angeles; and a sister, Mrs.
Franklin (Beverly) Gold of
Los Alamados, Calif. Inter-
ment Los Angeles.
* .* *


60. 8200 E. Jefferson, died
March 21. Survived by his
wife, Marion; a son, Ben-
jamin D. ; a daughter, Mrs.
Gary (Kathy) Sklar; two
brothers, Andor of Passaic,
N.J., and Joseph Rosa of
Washington, D.C.; and one

* * *


66, died March 23. She
leaves a son, Laurence; a
daughter, Myrna of To-
ronto; two sisters, Mrs. Da-
vid (Sally) Left and Mrs.
Samuel (Eve) Schwartz of
California; and two grand-
* * *
13357 S. Norfolk, died
March 18. Survived by
three sons. Sidney, Abra-
ham and Robert; five
grandchildren and three
* * *
25300 Lasher Rd., South-
' field, died March 18. Sur-
vived by her husband,
Max; a brother, Abraham
Moss; and a sister. Mrs.
Sarah Yank of Israel.


* *

ROSE STONE, 72, 15908

Hilton, Southfield, died
March 18. Survived by a
son. Phillip D. of Evanston,
Ill. ; a daughter, Mrs. Sand-
ra Garber; and six grand-
* * *
21854 Coolidge, Oak
Park,died March 17. Sur-
vived by his wife, Mollie; a
daughter, Mrs. Joseph
(Ruth) Soverinsky; a sis-
ter, Mrs. Arie (Sarah) Neu-
man; eight grandchildre
and one great-grandc
* * *
27010 Harvard, Southfield.
died March 21. Survived by
his wife Eva: a son, Ber-
nard A.; two daughters,
Mrs. George (Joyce) Seed-
orf and Martha; his
mother, Mrs. Frances Ut-
chenik; and a brother, Jo-
* * *
66, 27200 Franklin Rd.,
Southfield, died March 20.
Survived by his wife,
Therese; three sons, Je-
rome of Australia, Stuart of
Tempe, Ariz., and Mark of
Whitestone, -N.Y.; two sis-
ters, Mrs. Irving (Betty) Le-
vine and Mrs. Ralph (Mild-
red) Angly of Brooklyn,

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