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January 11, 1974 - Image 32

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1974-01-11

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

I. • •

Beef Bourguinon

1st

-•ti

1

:2 7

Rushing "the first eye:
witness account" of a war
into print before the smoke
has fully cleared is never a
great idea, even if it does
give one author a financial
jump on all the others.
The facts are not at their
fullest, the writing is not • at
its keenest. So much post-
war political horse-trading
takes place in both the local
and international arenas, that
5 medium onions, sliced
even a good reportorial ac-
4 tbsps oil
count of the action at the
2 lbs. lean beef, cut in 1-inch
cubes
front becomes obsolete, a re-
tbsp flour
hash of countless stories and
1 :1 tsp marjoram
tsp thyme
analyses that already have
1 1 , tsp salt
appeared in the press.
tsp pepper
cup bouillon
Thus, the 148-page illus-
1 cup dry red wine
trated paperback "When God
y, lb. fresh mushrooms. sliced
In a heavy skillet. cook the on- Judged and Men Died" by
ions in the oil until tender. Re-
move them to another dish. In Arnold Sherman (Bantam)
the same pan, saute the beef is, at best, a valiant but in-
cubes until browned. Sprinkle
with flour and seasonings. Add complete battle report of the
bouillon and wine. Stir well and Yom Kippur War. It stops
simmer slowly for 11:, to 2 hours.
Add more bouillon and wine (1 short, for example, of an ac-
part stock to 2 parts wine) as count of the precipitous
necessary to keep beef barely
covered. Return onions to the square-off between the U. S.
stew, add the mushrooms and and Russia, as well as the
cook, stirring 30 minutes longer,
adding more bouillon and wine beginnings of the Geneva
if necessary. Sauce should be conference. These are two
thick and dark brown. YIELD: 6 vital • developments that
servings.
merited inclusion but, again,
Classifieds Get Quick Results getting the publishing
"scoop" seemed to obliterate
all else.
Still, it would be unfair to
leave the impression that the
book is all minuses. There
are several narrative ac-
counts, human stories, that
can bring a war down to a
level of understanding. Take
this story of a hero:
"An Israeli fighter pilot
was forced to eject over the
(Suez) canal when the wings
of his plane were literally

"Good red meat has tra-
ditionally been the mainstay
of the American dinner
table," says the new Ameri-
can Heart Association Cook-
book. Although there are
many meats which would put
too much cholesterol into our
diets, there are ways to buy
and prepare the leaner cuts,
whict will satisfy "meat
hunger" and be delicious too.

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Open Daily 10-4

543-1211

F -
c
THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS
32—Friday, January 11, 1974

;

Eye -Witness Account Of War Is a Scoop but Incomplete

!

(Copyright, 1973, American Heart
Association)

RUSSELL SCHREIBER ASSOCIATES

1 I

ici31!

J •

INCLUDING SATURDAYS



ENTIRE
INVENTORY

0,
lo 0 0 0

0

F
OF

SAI., JOAO 10

NOW

torn from the fuselage by a
near miss. He landed in the
water with both sides ex-
changing heavy mortar and
artillery fire around him.
Swimming through a river
of shrapnel, and edging be-
tween bloated Egyptian
corpses bobbing in the man-
made. waterway, he finally
reached one of the besieged
forts. Although- drenched,
panting and bruised, he
grabbed an Uzi and immedi-
ately began pouring fire into
the advancing Egypt troops
forming an ever tightening
circle around the citadel.
"When the fort . com-
mander gave orders to
evacuate, the pilot fought a
hand-to-hand battle with the
attackers until he and the
residue of the defenders
were safely in sight of Israeli
armor.
"Sprawled over a tank, he
was quickly introduced to an-
other dimension of warfare
when his Patton met an
enemy T-54 and destroyed
the tank with a cannon salvo.
"Two days later, the air-
man was back at his base,
demanding a new plane and
an immediate mission."
Sherman, who served as
public information officer for
the Israel army in the Sinai.
succeeds in capturing the
mood of the Israelis battling
for survival against a new
kind of Arab fighter. The
value of life — evidenced by
the revolutionary use of pro-
fessional physicians right at
the front — is demonstrated
again and again.
He also touches on the in-

volvement of Israeli Arabs
in the war and quotes a 42-
year-old villager from the
northern Galilee:
"I hope this will be the
last terrible war in the re-
gion, but if not, I fear there
will come a time when we,
the Israeli Arabs, will be
conscience-bound to raise
our weapons against Moslem
brothers. That will be sad-,
but there will be no alterna-
tive. The slaughter of inno-
cent people in Majdel Shams
is an indication of what
might await all of us. Only
peace can save -us."
(Majdel Shams is a Druze
village in the - northern Golan
whose people, theoretically
Syrian citizens, suffered
heavy losses to strafings by
Syrian planes.)
The photographic section
of the book, edited by Micha
Bar-Am, has only minor im-
pact, due partly to reduc-

pLCRE41 7 ‘,CCISC

LINCOLN CENTER • OAK PARK

FINE
JEWELERS

968-0303

We honor Master Charge and BonkAmericord

11

1
DEPARTMENT

To Explore
Mysticism

A new weekly study group
for college-age men and
women will be offered by the
Lubavitch Hasidic organiza-
tion 7:30 p.m. Wednesdays
at the Lubavitcher Center in
Oak Park.
The group will study the
birth and growth of the Hasi-
dic movement, Kabala and
Zohar mysticism, interrela-
tionship. of Torah disciplines
and the hasidic lifestyle
today.
The group will be led by
Rabbi Yitschak M. Kagan
of the Bais Chabad Hasidic
Student Center in Farming-
ton. Rabbi Kagan has held
regular classes on Hasidism
for the past five years at the
University of Michigan, as
well as at Michigan State
University in L a n s i n g,
Thomas Jefferson College in
Grand Rapids and Oakland
University.
The study group is free,
as are all other classes of-
fered by the Lubavitch move-
ment. For information, call
the Lubavitcher Center, 548-
2666, or Rabbi Kagan, 542-
5058.

The Children's Leukemia
Foundation of Michigan, a
Torch Drive service which
helps meet the needs of
serious blood disease patients
in the state of Michigan, will
receive all blood donated at
a blood drive noon-8 p.m.
Jan. 21-26 at Oakland Mall.
The drive, sponsored by
the Michigan Community
Blood Center, seeks donors
in good health, age 18 or
older.

"America, I Love You," an
Israeli TV film documentary
on attitudes of American
Jews toward Israel and
Judaism, will be shown 8
p.m. Tuesday at the Bayit,

■ Insi• S: Entertainment

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Merchandise

MICHIGAN BANKARD, or MASTER CHARGE

ANNUAL

1

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-

Singles and Spirits

Cong. Bnai Moshe Singles,
21-35, will host Rabbi Yit-
schak M. Kagan at an eve-
ning of spiritual mysticism
8 p.m. Sunday at the Charter-
house Apts. club room. There
is an admission charge. For
information, call the syna-
gogue office, 548-9000.

398-
3664

TEL-TWELVE MALL, 12 Mile & Telegraph

The Detroit Zionist Feder-
ation and Histadrut invite the
community to hear Ziedan
Atashi, consul with the Con-
sulate General of Israel in
New York, 8:30 p.m. Feb. 3
at the Labor Zionist Institute.
Atashi, a Druze who was
the first non-Jew in the Is-
rael Foreign Service, will
discuss the minorities in Is-
rael and the new Middle East
situation.

Blood Drive Planned

ERIC RORNOW
and hi ' Continentals

USE YOUR MICHIGAN BANKARD, OR MASTER CHARGE

Lionists to Host
Druze Consul

Film at Coffee House

FASHION'S FIRST

tions in size. But there is
one real winner. It shows a
young soldier, napping under
a tree after the cease fire,
his helmet and rifle at his
feet. He is sitting in, of all
things, an upholstered easy
chair — out of another time
and another place.
It is a beautiful comment,
worth far more than words.
—C. D

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Mark
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