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The University of Michigan Library provides access to these materials for educational and research purposes. These materials may be under copyright. If you decide to use any of these materials, you are responsible for making your own legal assessment and securing any necessary permission. If you have questions about the collection, please contact the Bentley Historical Library at bentley.ref@umich.edu

February 16, 1979 - Image 54

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1979-02-16

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

s

179

1979

. S

RDs

)dwork
.aining.
j. Rea-
7-1114.

ET

'ICE

ea rly .

tig

iCe ti i „ . 'UTTERS

'ed. Free

is
iC
rno s.



3: Drains,
Jr. service.

20 years ex-
-able. 968-

°Pp/J.
chigon

Jeling, altera-
)n, den, base-
-----, Reasonable.

E

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

40—BUSINESS CARDS

CALLIGRAPHY — Envelopes
addressed. Several styles of writ-
ing. 399-4030.

We don't skip corners - we
clean them.

Patch Plastering
10 years experience.
Reasonable
Work guaranteed
292-3885

/ 40NS ADDRESSED. All
s i.Kulie. 557-6515.

44,PAPER removing. Rea-
Free estimates. Call
.m. 544-3118..

-RATIONS - ladies & mens.
Reasonable.

derienced.

$43206.

i'ou need signs, walls, plastic,
trucks & paper Call Apex
Sps. 841-3435 or 841-3164.

nm,

`, damp, leaky basements
dry. Guaranteed 18
Experienced -- lowest

PIANO TUNING
& REPAIRS

Prompt Service
Reasonable Rates
Call Jonathan Katz
1-994-5928

I DO IT ALL

Large or small
Plumbing, electrical,
Carpentry, Very reasonable.

No Sabbath calls.

544-2565

159-7398

REUBEN
CUSTOM
PAINTING

PIANO

Free Estimates

'S WATERPROOFING

-

2.

.teed tuning - repair.

'rs

experience.

Bob

I,

2209

-

EL BLACK
e finest
'istom
it hanging

-1923

ot,AINTING

)RATING

&

-Exterior
Itimates
713 'le rates.
-,77-4786
custom painting,
and plaster re-
Work
II

,

fter 5 p.m.
3-3118

. .theap bargains or

top quality work.
est quality mate-
- .,
FIALA for your
seeds.
to 5:15 p.m.
J725

559-2585
TAX RETURNS PREPARED
Federal, State, City-short
form-all 3-$5.00 max.
Long form comparably
priced.
TOM
868-2875

ROOFING

Hot Tar - Shingles
Re-coat - Repair - Replace
Siding - Trim - Gutters
546-0050
Licensed - Bonded - Insured

51—MISCELLANEOUS

SALESMAN'S SAMPLES

At unbelievable prices.
Men's average (40/42)
medium sizes - waist size
30. Sale by private invita-
tion only. Write The
Jewish News #2169,
17515 W. 9 Mile Rd., Suite
865, Southfield, Mi;
48075.

53—ENTERTAINMENT

VICKI - FRED Duo. Audience
participation. 398-2462.

.
re is a difference; we care a

E

ABCAR
Owned & Operated by
RITA RUBIN, R.N.

.

131 - 6081

55 — ART FOR SALE

BEN SHAHN

INK DRAWING
PRICE NEGOTIABLE

399-3414

1I,4 HANGING. We're
gu . 476-5050, 437-

89 f

Excellent Music
For All Social
,Occasions

No job too small
Free Estimates

CHUCK'S
PAINTING SERVICE

0

BAND

HAZEL PARK
JANITORIAL SERVICE
24 HOURS

A4AL wallpapering
6,8-2368.

pb at discount. 979-

53—ENTERTAINMENT

e,ializing in total patient care for ... Home -
pital - Nursing Facilities. R.N.'s, L.P.N.'s.
s, Companions, Newborn Care. Physical,
)iratory, Occupational and Speech
• gists.

)

24 Hour Coverage

CALL 424-8377

363-4902

Care Is Studied
Former British Chief Rabbi
for Terminally Ill

PHILADELPHIA (JTA)
— A task force to determine
the feasibility of hospice
care for terminally ill per-
sons has been named by the
community planning corn-
mittee of the Federation of
Jewish Agencies of Greater
Philadelphia.
Such programs, now in
operation in several areas of
the United States, provide
services stressing manage-
ment of pain and other
symptoms of such illness,
while providing support for
the patient's family.

Retired U.S. Military Group
Disavows Anti-Semitic Mail

NEW YORK — The Re-
tired Officers Association
has cooperated with the
Anti-Defamation League of
Bnai Brith in exposing the
anti-Semitic source of a
nation-wide mail campaign
to former military officers.
The February issue of The
Retired Officer, TROA's
monthly magazine, relied
on ADL to report that the
mailing was the work of the
Christian Defense League,
an extremist, anti-Semitic
organization in Baton
Rouge, La. Assuring asso-
ciation members that it had
no hand in the mailing, the
article declared that TROA
policy is "not to release a

Policy Institute
Has New Leader

WASHINGTON — Dr.
Max M. Kampelman has
been elected chairman of
the board of the Institute for
Jewish Policy Planning and
Research of the Synagogue
Council of America. Kam-
pelman succeeds Philip M.
Klutznick, the president of
the World Jewish Congress,
who was the founding
chairman of the institute
and who will continue as a
member of the board. Mrs.
Rita Hauser of New York
had been acting chairman
following Klutznick; she
continues as co-chairman.
The Institute for Jewish
Policy Planning and Re-
search is a think-tank serv-
ing the Jewish community
by providing independent,
professional policy re-
search. It publishes much of
its work in analysis, a series
of reports on Jewish policy
issues.

Almanac Prints
Gardening Book

PETERBOROUGH, N.H.
— The Old Farmer's Al-
manac Gardener's Compan-
ion has been published by
Yankee, Inc. of Dublin,
N.H., publisher of the an-
nual Old Farmer's Al-
manac.
The 144-page paper-
backed volume contains
chapters on edible fruits,
indoor gardening, trees and
shrubs, flowers, tools and
supplies and vegetables.
The book is on sale at
newsstands and bookstores
or can be ordered through
Yankee, Inc., Depot
Square, Peterborough, N.H.
03458.

-

listing of its members to any
outside organization, no
matter what the purpose."
TROA disassociated it-
self from what it called
"vicious anti-Jewish
propaganda milled from
the grossest falsifications
of history."
The magazine credited
ADL for calling its atten-
tion to the extensive mail-
ing of a 68-page booklet,
"Library of Political Secrets
- The Secret Driving Force
of Communism," which was
the subject of complaints,
from ex-military officers to
ADL offices around the
country.

Yeshiva Cites
Detroit Students

NEW YORK — Yeshiva
University will honor 358
undergraduates, including
three Detroiters, at an hon-
ors reception Feb. 25.
The students will be
named to the Dean's List for
maintaining a 3.4 (B+) av-
erage during the 1977-1978
academic year.
The honorees include
David Foster of Detroit,
Howard Ginsburg of Oak
Park and Terry Novetsky of
Southfield.

Double Agent?

LONDON (ZINS) —
Leaders of the Palestinian
terrorist group, El Fatah,
believe that an Israeli agent
has infiltrated their organi-
zation.
According to the London
Sunday Telegraph, terrorist
leaders say that Israel
cracked a ring of 200 ter-
rorists and has also inter-
cepted two boat-loads of ter-
rorists on their way to Is-
rael. The leaders say the Is-
raelis must have used inside
information.

Soviet Inducement

NEW YORK — Western
sources and even Arab dip-
lomats are amazed at the
speed with which Iraq and
Syria are moving to unite
after a decade of feuding,
according to Newsweek
magazine.
The magazine reported
that the Soviet Union is try-
ing to speed the union of its
two -client states by offering
them MIG-25 fight,er-
bombers. Warsaw Pact na-
tions have yet to receive the
advanced aircraft.

Sir Israel Brodie Dies at 83

LONDON — Sir Israel
Brodie, first native-born
British chief rabbi died Feb.
13 at age 83.
Sir Israel retired from his
post in 1965 after 17 years
in office. He served as a
chaplain to the armed forces
in the two World Wars.
According to the New
York Times, in 1964, prior
to his retirement Rabbi
Brodie was involved in a
doctrinal controversy that
threatened to split British
Jewry. A colleague, Rabbi
Louis Jacobs, had shocked
the Orthodox United
Synagogue, Britain's
largest Jewish organiza-
tion, by contending that the
Torah contained human as
well as divine elements.
Rabbi Brodie's conten-
tion that Judaism must
stand by the divine inspi-
ration and literal truth of

Sol D. Stone, 74

Sol D. Stone, retired
founder and owner of
Stone's Men's Wear, died
Feb. 9 at age 74.
Born in Poland, Mr. Stone
had five stores which he sold
upon his retirement 10
years ago. He was a member
of Perfection Lodge of the
Masons.
He leaves his wife, Doris;
a 'son, Sandy; two daugh-
ters, Mrs. Stuart (Elaine)
Perlman and Mrs. Michael
(Barbara) Ledin; a brother,
Theodore Stolnicki of Yuca-
tan, Mexico; and three
grandchildren.

Extend Essay
Contest Deadline

NEW YORK — The dead-
line for the United Jewish
Appeal 40th anniversary
essay contest for high school
students in the United
States and Israel has been
extended to March 20 ac-
cording to UJA National
Chairman Irwin S. Field.
The contest offers round
trip tickets to Israel and
guided tours of the country
to the American students
submitting the 10 best es-
says on the theme "40
Years of Jewish Lifeline."
The top prize winner in Is-
rael will receive a full tui-
tion college scholarship
with partial tuition awards
going to two runnersup. All
will receive a certificate of
participation and plaques
will be awarded to schools,
congregations and Jewish
centers which sponsor the
winning entries.
Each participant must be
sponsored by a Jewish
communal leader and is ex-
pected to interview that
person as part of his re-
search.
Entry forms for the ex-
tended contest may be ob-
tained from local Jewish
Federations and Boards of
Jewish Education or from
the national UJA office,
1290 Avenue of the
Americas, New York, N.Y.
10019. The winners will be
announced simultaneously
it New

on May
dence , ,

the Torah won the day.
Rabbi Brodie was the
spiritual leader to the He-
brew congregation in Mel-
bourne, Australia, from
1922 to 1937. He later was
appointed lecturer and
tutor at Jews' College, but
left the college to serve as
chaplain to the British
forces. He was at Dunkirk
and in the Middle East and
in June 1944, he was cited
by the military.
He eventually became a
senior chaplain to th.c.,
British forces, a positioW
that he held until 1948,
when he was appointed
chief rabbi of the United
Hebrew Congregation of the
British Commonwealth. He
was knighted in 1969.

Rabbi Sorotzkin,
Yeshiva Dean, 61

NEW YORK (JTA) —
Rabbi Boruch Sorotzkin,
dean of the Rabbinical Col-
lege of Telshe in Wickliffe,
Ohio, died Feb. 9 at age 61.
Rabbi Sorotzkin was a
leading Orthodox scholar
and a member of the Coun-
cil of Tordh Sages, the high-
est body of Agudath Israel of
America.
A descendant of genera-
tions of Orthodox scholars,
Rabbi Sorotzkin was the son
of the late Rabbi Zalman
Sorotzkin of Jerusalem,
who was formerly rabbi in
Lutzk, Lithuania. He was
the son-in-law of Rabbi Av-
rohom Y. Bloch, a pre-
World War II dean of the
Rabbinical College of
Telshe, Lithuania, where
the yeshiva was established
more than 100 years ago.
After Nazi Germany at-
tacked the Soviet Union
in 1941, Rabbi Sorotzkin
fled with otherstudents,
first to Siberia, then to
Shanghai and later to the
U.S. where he helped re-
build the Telshe school in
Cleveland. The rabbini-
cal school built branches
later in Chicago and
Jerusalem.
Rabbi Sorotzkin was also
a member of the presidium
of Agudath Israel; the Rab-
binical Advisory Board of
Torah Umesorah; and the
presidium of Chinuch
Atzmai, the Torah schools
for Israel network.

Morton Siegel

Morton M. Siegel, a
pharmacist and former
owner of Seward Drugs in
Dearborn Heights, di ,- '-
Feb. 12 at age 72.
A native Detroiter, Mr.
Siegel owned his drug store
for 25 years. He was retired.
He was a member of Cong.
Shaarey Zedek, Perfection
Lodge of the Masons, the
Shriners in Saginaw, Aes-
culapian Pharmaceutical
Association. He was
graduated in 1929 from the
Cass Tech pharmacy school.
He resided at 20529
Charlton Sq., Southfield.
He leaves his wife, Sybil;
a son, Lewis (gicippy); a
brother, Br of -
ach Fla ; a sis' •
" -To;

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