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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

April 19, 1974 - Image 26

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1974-04-19

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

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

26—Friday, April 19, 1974

Young Israel of Greenfield Sets
Bazaar for Youth Program

Young Israel of Greenfield the synagogue, announces
will have its annual bazaar Seymour Rabinowitz, chair-
to benefit its youth program man.
Silverware, electric shav-
10 a.m.-5 p.m. April 28 at
ers, novelty jewelry, toys,
canned foods and appliances
will be on sale. The sister-
_BEALJTIFUL-
hood will serve refreshments.
The public is invited at no
admission charge .
Prizes will be awarded to
browsers throughout the day.
Co-chairmen are Harry Blitz
and Norman Sukenic.
* WEDDINGS
* PARTIES, ETC.
AT
"I will myself go down to
Egypt with you — yes, and
OnDOB..
• I will bring you up again,
when Joseph's hand shall
close your eyes."—Gen. 46:4.

BANQUET
FACILITIES

477-2686

THE ADVANCE
NOSHERIE CATERING

IN THE ADVANCE BUILDING
23077 GREENFIELD, Corner of 9 Mile Rd., Southfield

Owned and Operated by Ronnie Forman

557-8060






V

COMPLETE CATERING FROM 25 TO 125

ANNIVERSARY PARTIES
AFTER-THEATER PARTIES
BAR MITZVA RECEPTIONS
BAS MITZVA RECEPTIONS

V V V





7 • •

• •

SIL



• REUNIONS • STAGS
• SALiS MEETINGS •SHOWERS
• BOWLING BANQUETS
• WEDDING RECEPTIONS

♦ V ♦

PIZZERIA
RESTAURANT



CARRY OUT • DELIVERY

* Bar B Q Ribs
* Pizza
* Chicken
* Spaghetti
* Shrimp
* Ravioli
* Sea Food Platter
• Lasagna
HOURS: MON. Aro THURS. 4 to 12 Mid. -
FRI. & SAT. 340-2 a.m. SUN. 3-12 Mid.

4033 W. 12 MILE

Just E. of Greenfield

Berkley

VW W7

DINING ROOM

BEER
& WINE

Dining Room or to Take Out

PRIVATE
BANQUET _
FACIUTIES

548-3650

Chosen in Recent Readership Poll by The Jewish News
as One of the Best Restaurants in Metropolitan Detroit






Rii<SAAW

Businessmen's Luncheons •
Complete or Ala Carte Dinners
Epicurean Delights
After-Theater Specialties
and Unusual Desserts

L

Cocktails and Exotic Drinks

COMPLETE FAMILY
DINNERS

MON. THRU THURS., 11:30-11:30 P.M.
FRI. AND SAT.
11:30- 1:30 A.M.
SUNDAYS
3:00-10:00 P.M.

In The ORCHARD MALL
ORCHARD LAKE N. of MAPLE (15)

West Bloomfield

For Res.: 851-6400

Private Carry-Out Dept.

rl TUESDAY_

SPECIAL

Letters to Editor

Boxernian Reminded of Job Bias Case at Telephone Company

Editor, The Jewish News,
Dr. M. M. Hoffman's letter
in your "Letter Box" brought
to mind an experience which
the late James I. Ellmann

Butzel Brought
Up to Date

Editor, The Jewish News:
I want to congratulate
Allen Warsen for his . dis-
covery of the Butzel mem-
oirs and to William Boxer-
man and his wife for making
the memoirs available.
In the interest of historical
accuracy, I would like to
make the following observa-
tions about the Butzel mem-
oirs:
Pisgah Lodge, Bnai Brith,
was founded in 1857 and
Cong. Shaarey Zedek in 1861.
The Frauen Verein, organ-
ized in 1863 by Rabbi Abra-
ham Laser of Temple Beth
El, was known originally as
Ladies' Society for the Sup-
port of Hebrew Widows and
Orphans in the State of
Michigan.
The earliest centralized re-
lief society was organized by
Beth El and Shaarey Zedek
in 1869. Originally known as
the Gentlemen's Hebrew Re-
lief Society it later changed
its name to the Beth El
Hebrew Relief Society. In
1892, Shaarey Zedek organ-
ized its own 'relief society,
by the name of Jewish Re-
lief Society.
Boris Ganapol served as
the music director of Temple
Beth El.
In 1908 a ne wwing was
added to the Schloss Build-
ing and the combined struc-
ture was named The Jewish
Institute.
The Fresh Air Society was
established in 1902.
The Jewish Free Burial
Association (Chesed Shel
Eines), now the Hebrew
Benevolent Association, was
founded in 1916.
°-
The Detroit Hebrew Orphan
Home was opened in 1918 and
the Detroit Hebrew Infants'
Orphan Home in 1923. They
merged in 1930 to form the
Jewish Children's Ho m e
which existed until 1941.
The first survey of the
Jewish community of De-
troit, conducted by the Na-
tional Bureau of Jewish
Social Reserch, was in 1923
and not in 1924.
The movement to build a
Jewish hospital goes back to
1901.
IRVING I. KATZ
Executive Secretary
Temple Beth El

1 1 a.m. to 9 p.m.

CHOPPED SIRLOIN
STEAK

With Buttery
Baked Potato,
Hot Texas Toast,
Crisp Tossed Salad

I 09

SEE OUR
W EEKEND
SPECIA L
PAGE 22

BONANZA

15640 W. 1 1 Mile Rd.

557-3237

Corner of Greenfield

Aliya Group to Have
Shipping Rules Talk

and I had with the Michigan
Bell Telephone Co. in the
early days of the Jewish
Community Council.
Jim Ellmann was chair-
man and I was the executive
secretary of the committee
on discrimination in employ-
ment. The creation of this
committee in 1937 marked
the first approach to the
problem in Detroit on an
organized community-w i d e
basis. (Incidentally, Fred M.
Butzel was a charter mem-
ber of this committee).
One of the first nuts we
tried to crack was Michigan
Bell. We had received a
number of complaints from
Jewish applicants for the
position of telephone opera-
tor. They felt they had not
been hired because of their
faith.
We approached the top
executive of the utility, who
readily admitted they had no
Jewish operators. lie ex-
plained that this was due
solely to the anatomical
shortcomings of Jewish girls.
Their arms were too short to
handle the hoard efficiently!
. . . We secured a promise
that he would employ two
Jewish operators as a start,

M. E. Peace Must Be
Fair to Israel, Says
Samoa Ex-Governor

Editor, The Jewish News:
For the first time in his
tory, the situation seems to
be that a victor in war must
give all gains to the arch
enemy who doesn't even live
up to a cease-fire agreement.
In an article in the New
York Times Magazine Section
March 24, Edward Sheehan
says, "And peace will not
prevail unless Dr. Kissinger
fulfills his promise to Sadat
and Faisal to coax the Is-
raelis to give up the remain-
der of their conquests."
And when Mr. Sheehan saw
Premier Sadat during his re-
cent visit to Abu Dhabi, he
"asked him flatly whether he
had clear assurances from
Kissinger to that effect," and
Sadat replied, "I have.' "
Should there be reason to
doubt thfis? Secretary Kis-
singer has said on many oc-
casions to American diplo-
mats and journalists that- he
intends to press Israel for
substantial withdrawals, in
Kissinger's. words, "com-
bined with strong guarantees
for the nation's security."
But what will these - guaran-
tees be worth from nations
who constantly violate their
promises?
The Jews must hound the
President and Secretary Kis-
singer with letters, asking
them to ignore the Russians
and make a peace in the
Middle East which is fair and
favorable to the Israelis.
Wasn't it the Arabs who
caused the wars, who tor-
tured and killed prisoners
contrary to international law?
PHELPS PHELPS
Former U. S.
Ambassador to the
Dominican
Republic and
Governor of U. S.
Samoa.

Detroit Chapter, Associa-
tion of Americans and Cana-
dians for Aliya, will meet
8:30 p.m. Saturday at the
home of Mr. and Mrs David
Levey, 18800 Bungalow, Lath-
rup Village. For reserva-
tions, call the Leveys, 559-
4116. There will be a talk on
the procedures of shipping
goods to Israel.
At the May 4 meeting, a
couple who has lived two
years in Israel will speak,
The school of experience is
and there will be a panel on
what to take along when expensive, but its methods
making aliya.
leave a lasting impression.

if we could supply personnel
with arms long enough to
reach the board.
Anne Rose Hersh was then
the director of the Jewish
Emplo-yment Service.
Through her cooperation two
Jewish girls with adequately
long arms were placed with
Michigan Bell. They were the
first and the last that we

were able to place at the
time.
WILLIAM I. BOXERMA1

(Editor's Note: Boxermal
former director of the JewjF
Community Council, mad
available the notes for th
Fred Butzel memoirs pul
lished in the Jewish New
His wife transcribed them

COCKTAILS BEING SERVED

JAPANESE TEPPAN STEAK HOUSE

Featuring Food Prepared Before You
• Businessmen's Luncheons
• Complete Dinners

11 a.m. to 2 p.m.

5 p.m. to 10 p.m.

16825 MIDDLEBELT

42 7-3 1 70

Closed Mondays

Just South of 6 Mile

(wwwwwfvutow

wwwwi

DINING and
COCKTAIL
LOUNGE
Valff

FINE ITALIAN-AMERICAN CUISINE

Special Businessmen's luncheons from 11 a.m.
COMPLETE DINNERS NIGHTLY

OPEN MON. THRU SAT., 11 a.m. to 2 a.m.
SUNDAYS, 2 p.m. to 2 a.m.

LENNIE I

"The Voice"

1008 N. WOODWARD

RANDALL

AT 111/2 MILE RD.

at the
Piano Bar

543-2626

Royal Oak

Reservations
Welcome
Except
Friday &
Saturday
Evenings

prawitria

CONTINENTAL CUISINE

in a majestic atmosphere'

Tuet. Thru Fri., Lunch 11:30-2:30

Sot. 5:30-10 p.m.

Dinner 5:30-10 p.m.
Sun. 2-8

145 N. CENTER ST. (Sheldon) Bet. 7 & 8 Mile

An historic landmark

Northville

3494885

Enjoy the New and Different
Tantalizing Tastes of

WOK

Specializing in
Cantonese and
Mandarin Cuisine
Unique Dishes Direct
From New York

HOURS:
Mon. thru Thurs.
11 to 10 p.m.
Fri. & Sat.
11 to 12 midnight
Sunday
12 to 10 p.m.

41563 W. 10 MILE off Grand River (In The Novi Plo

NOVI, MICH.

349-92o.,

K ONEE 'S

FAMILY RESTAURANT

"The Finest Food For The Nicest People"

2150 Woodward, Cor. Square Lake Rd.

AUTHENTIC

GREEK SALADS

COMPLETE MENU

INCLUDES . . . STEAKS,
LASAGNA, SEAFOOD,
SHISH KABOB, ETC.

Kings=later

C omplet
e
Car ry-Out
We Cater
To Parties

3 34-472 7

WE BAKE OUR OWN PASTRIES

4111°,

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