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July 07, 1967 - Image 26

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1967-07-07

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

26—Friday, July 7, 1967

Griffin Backs 'Stable, Durable Peac e' Resolution

U. S. Senator Robert 13 2 Griffin
( R.-Mich.) has joined with Sena-
tor Jacob K. Javits (R-N.Y.) and
Senator Stuart Symington (D-Mo.)
to sponsor a "sense of the Senate"
resolution concerning the Middle
East.
The resolution stales that a
"stable and durable peace" is re-
quired for the security and na-
tional interests of the United
States.
Declaring that direct discussion
between the parties concerned is
necessary, the resolution calls for:
boundaries and
Recognized
other arrangements that will
give security against terror, des-
truction and war, and the con-
sequent withdrawal and disen-
gagement of armed personnel.
A just and equitable solution
to till) refugee problem.
Free maritime passage through
international waterways, includ-
ing the Suez Canal and Gulf of
Aqaba.
Limits on a wasteful and des-
tructive arms race.
In this climate of peace, the co-

Senator Robert P. Grif-
fin (R.-Mich.) tries on a black
eye patch, symbol of Israel De•
fense Minister Moshe Dayan,
which was mailed anonymously
to the ,enator's office. Griffin
reads of Dayan's military tactics
in a recent issue of a • news maga•

zinc which featured the Israeli
general on its cover. Several

members of Congress received
similar patches, apparently in
protest of the Johnson Adminis-

tration's policies in Vietnam.

sponsors believe the United Sjates
will do its full share to:
Help with a solution for re-
fugees.
Support regional cooperation.
Help establish nuclear desali-
nization plants in the area.
Senator Griffin. who has general-
ly supported the President's state-
ments in the Middle East crisis.
said the world must realize that
the current cease fire "is but a
first step on the difficult road to-
ward a just and lasting peace.
Foremost is the recognition of Is-
rael's statehood."
Sixty-one senators' names were

A Name With Strength

(Direct JTA Teletype Wire
to The Jewish News)

JERUSALEM — An English
couple has written Israel's minis-
ter of defense that it is naming
its new baby after him in tri-
bute to Israel's victorious army.
Mr. and Mrs. Brian Thomas of
Reading, Berkshire, announced
that their infant will bear the
name "Dayan."

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

affixed to the document when it
was introduced June 28.
• *

Hausner Assists
Delegation of
Israelis at UN

In the House of Representatives.
Congressman Seymour Halpern of
New York sponsored a resolution
which reviewed the unjust attacks
on Israel by the USSR and the
Arab states and resolved:
"That the Congress hereby ex-
presses, firmly and unequivocally,
the conviction that Israel should
not be arbitrarily required to ap-
pease various pressures by prema-
ture withdrawal from certain oc-
cupied areas in a manner that
would jeopardize regional and
world peace while undermining
the security of a nation to which
we are committed, without neces-
sary peace settlements and guaran-
GIDEON HAUSNER
tees. In order that lasting peace
Gideon Hausner, who was the
may be established and maintain-
ed in the Middle East, the Con- prosecutor of Adolf Eichmann, a
gress. urges the President of the former attorney general of Israel,
United States to use all diplomatic became a member of the Israel
resources at his command, includ- delegation to the United Nations
ing our membership in the United and was among those who ad-
Nations, to work to carry out the dressed the General Assembly last
aforementioned objectives."
week.
In one of his addresses he ex-
posed the cruel equating of Israel's
role with Nazism and described
the tragedy of Jewry under Hitler-
ism.
Hausner pointed out that agree-
ments with the Arab states would
put an end to any need for UN
troops on any borders and would
lead to amity that would surely
benefit all nations involved.

Danny Raskin's

CHECKER BAR-B-C

RIBS • CHICKEN • SHRIMP

Private room for

Delivered "HOT" — UN 4-7700
20050 Livernois, Jest South of 8 Mile

ENTERTAINMENT NIGHTLY AFTER 2 A.M.

ar=133111

Oen
7 Days a Week for Buffet
p
Lu nch-Di nn er or Coffee Break. 11
8:30 p.m. Complete catering
a.m.

alb s2AL

and carry-out.
1012 N. Hunter Blvd.
6474406
(Woodward Ave.)

of Birmingham - Bloomfield

UNDER NEW
MANAGEMENT

FEATURING FAMILY STYLE BROASTED CHICKEN

OPEN 9:30 a.m. to 8:30 p.m.
Closed Monday

Complete Dinner Menu
29501 NORTHWESTERN

El. 6-9222

Corry-Out Service

3 Blks. N. of 12 Mile

EMPRESS
GARDEN

In Harvard Row Shopping Center at 11 Mile and Lohser Rd.
356-4750
Orders To Take Out

CHOP HOUSE

20

961-8228

W. Adams

Your Hosts: Sam and Fred Starr

CARL

CHOP HOUSE

.
the World's Finest Steaks. Chops and Sea Foods for
more than 26 years. All Beef aged In our cellars

JAKK'S

Specializing in
Sea Foods, Steaks & Chops
Hot & Cold Buffet Dishes
Businessmen's Lunches

CHOP HOUSE & COCKTAIL BAR
25234 GREENFIELD

In Green-10 Center (10 Mile
Greenfield)

Your Host: Jack Freeman

DELICATEISS•NS _

10 a.m. to 9 p.m.

Seven Days a Week

Restaurant &
Delicatessen

LUNCHES - DINNERS
PASTRIES WAFFLES AND
OUR SPECIAL FRENCH TOAST
Carry-Outs, Distinctive Buffet Tray Catering.
Finest Corned Beef Sandwiches and
Sandwich Combinations
Ample Parking

19171 Livernois at 7 Mile

UN 3-3298

PANCAKES AND WAFFLES

GOLDEN GRIDDLE

• 42 Varieties of Pancakes &
Waffles
• 12 Delicious Varieties of Eggs &
Omelets
• Breakfast • Lunch • Dinner

3017 N. WOODWARD, Royal Oak

CHINESE-AMERICAN RESTAURANT
Lunches - Dinners - Carry Out
DI 14460
8926 W. 7 Mile at Wyoming
OPEN: SUN., NOON-10:30 P.M.;
MON. thru THURS., 11.10:30 P.M.
FRI., 11-1 A.M.; SAT.. 11.3 A.M.

H OUSE of
CHUNG

KOW KOW INN

Open 11 a.m. to
3 a.m. Daily
Famous Chop Suey • Cantonese Food • Steaks • Chops • Sea Food
EASY PARKING
CARRY OUT SERVICE
TO 8-7550
322 W. McNichols, Bet. Woodward & Second

Specializing in
Cantonese Family Dinners

WING HONG

ORDERS TO TAKE OUT
OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK
Mon. thru Fri. 11-10:30 p.m.
Sat. 10-1 a.m. Sun. 12 Noon-10 p.m.

Chinese-American Restaurant
18203 W. 10 Mile Rd. at Southfield I BUSINESSMEN'S LUNCH SPECIAL
353-6417

CHOICE LIQUORS
BANQUET FACILITIES

MARIA'S PIZZERIA

Specializing in Pizza Pie and Famous Italian Foods

Parking Facilities . . . Carry-Out Service

7101 PURITAN—Open 11 a.m. to 3 a.m.—UN 1-3929

PARADISO CAF E

COCKTAIL BAR

Banquet room available
Fine American and Italian Food
Open daily 11:30 a.m.-1 am.
CLOSED SUNDAYS

TO 9-3988

17632 WOODWARD — North of 6 Mile

:E L tin7h
VANNELLI'S .

Restaurant & Cocktail Lounge

DAYS .AD VTI r:

PRIVATE
BANQUETS

ROOMS FOR
AND PARTIES

Famous for American & Italian Food
• Steaks • Chops • Seats:sad
For Over 25 Years
TO 94040
Free Parking
18300 Woodward

POLYNESIAN

CHIN OPEN
TIKI 7 DAYS 'TILL 2 A.M.

WELCOME

LI 6-1224

&

Cantonese Food

Open Daily 11 a.m.-11 p.m. — Sat. 11 a.m. -2 am.
Free Parking
Carr•-Out Service
LI 7-4663
13715 W. 9 MILE RD., OAK PARK

ITALIAN FOODS

Continuous Entertainment
7 Nights a Week
9 p.m. to 2 a.m.
Businessmen's Luncheons
11:30 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Inment
Ent
Complete Dinners and
Late Evening Snacks
til 1 a.m.
Air Conditioned—
Ample Parking

g
",7n00
g a. rnesTES.3-0
k inp
e edPdair ng
AND u RtIVR ER.ms fo Frrew
pr 2io at GR B

'S

Specializing In

HOA KOW INN

CHOP HOUSES

BRASS RAIL

i nee
m 0 sCpthesr
k te
eCnatnatlo e
c ilfal inzlInngg
Slte
Open Mon. thru FrI. 11 a.m.-10:30 p.m.
Sat. 11 a.m.-11:30 p.m.; Sun. Noon-10:30 p.m.
Combination Dinners Every Weekday
parties — Businessmen's Lunches

TO DETROIT'S NEWEST
AND EXCITING RESTAURANT

• Exotic Tropical Cocktails and Food
• Buffet Luncheons
962-1434
2121 CASS (N. of Gd. River)

SEA FOODS

TR 4-2870

CLAM SHOP

Serving Oysters, Clams,
Music by Muzak

LOBSTERS, Steaks

and Assorted Seo Foods

2672 E. GRAND BLVD.

Now Under Management of

PANCAKE HOUSE

Home Of The
GOLDEN WONDER WAFFLE

Featuring Parfait Pies•—Key Lime,

etc.
6:30 a.m. to 1 a.m. Sun. thru Thurs.
Fri. 'til 2:30 a.m. Sat. 'til 3:30 p.m.

549-2900

tRoumelts

MURRY LIEBERMAN

Sia 34°41 91°11°

18200 Woodward

• Luncheons • Dinners
• Cocktails
Meetings and Banquet
Rooms Available
Entertainment by
TONY ORLANDO
Nightly Wed. thru Sat.

(Sec 6 & 7 Mile Rds.)

TO &8500

LISTENING

P

0

S

T

CIGAR DEPT. at Barbas Drugs
on W. McNichols is probably the
most complete in the state . . .
Every cigar imaginable is at Bar-
bas, which in about 25 years, has
put it into a $200,000 yearly busi-
ness just at the one site ... Amaz-
ing the kinds of cigars—all prices
—and if by some fluke they don't
have a certain one, it can be got-
ten no matter how difficult!
• • •
RETURNING FROM A shopping
tour, Ann Michaels found.this note
from her eight-year-old on her
bureau: "Hi, mom. While I was at
camp today our cat came all apart
in the garidge. Love, Harold." ...
She rushed out to the "garidge"
to find that the cat had given birth
to a litter of kittens.
• * •
ONE-HALF OF THE profits from
the recent Las Vegas Night by
Knights of Pythias, Detroit 55, was
given to the Israel Emergency
Fund . . . Chairman Alex Rubin
and his committee are to be highly
commended for a job well done.
• • •
"IF SKIRTS GET any shorter,"!
Phyllis Diller complains, "I'm
gonna have to get my legs fixed.
They don't go all the way up."
• • •
THE PERSIAN CAT itemed in
last week's column as lost in the
10 Mile & Greenfield area has been
found and returned to its happy
owner, Jeaunee Charles. "
• • •
CELEBRATING THEIR 10th an-
niversary, Sue and Al Levin recall
when they became engaged - . .
Al was teaching a civics class in
an Upper Penninsula high school
. Every morning his 26 students
were required to bring a clipping
of a news article to be read aloud
for a current-events discussion ...

When their engagement was an-
nounced in the hometown news-
paper, the news of the engagement
was read in his civics class 28
times:

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