100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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

January 17, 1975 - Image 28

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1975-01-17

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

28—Friday, January 17, 1975 THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Freud Kin Seeks Works for Museum

VIENNA — Anna Freud; tribute their writings to the
daughter of Sigmund Freud, library of the Freud Museum
founder of psychoanalysis, here.
has sent an appeal to more
than 4,000 psychoanalysts
A friend is got for nothing,
throughout the world to con- an enemy has to be paid for.

DINING. and
.COCKTAIL LOUNGE
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 .

"The Voice"

1008 N. WOODWARD -- RANDALL
AT 111/2 MILE RD.
at the

541-2626

OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK

Piano Bar

GET ON THE RIGHT TRACK!

I

OPEN AFTER REMODELING

I

SAME NOSTALGIC ATMOSPHERE!
SAME GREAT MENU!

OUR FAMOUS "BIG" TYME SANDWICHES

• CHARBURGERS•STEAK & EGGS
• DELICATESSEN

DESSERT FANTASIES . . •. ALSO CREAM
PASTRIES GALORE — BAKED FRESH
DAILY IN OUR OWN BAKERY!

0.•,. • 4286 N. WOODWARD

Between 13 & 14 Mile

la; r4
rw REST

kyr

e

COCKTAILS BEING SERVED

JAPANESE TEPPAN STEAK HOUSE

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

11 - a.m. to 2 p.m.

16825 MIDDLEBELT

Just South of 6 Mile

S1L

5 p.m. to 10 p.m.

Closed Mondays

427-3170

!PIZZERIA
RESTAURANT

• CARRY OUT • DELIVERY • • DINING ROOM

4033 W. 12 MILE

Just E. of GroonfieId

Berkley

PRIVATE
BANQUET
FACIUTIES

BEER
a WINE

Diningfloom alto Take Opt

548-3650

•1111 ■ 11111111 ►

THE ADVANCE
110SHERIE CATERING:

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

Owned and Operated by Ronnie Forman

557.8060

COMPLETE CATERING FROM 25 TO 125






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

'Between You
. . . and Me /

Editor-in-Chief Emeritus, JTA
(Copyright 1975, JTA Inc.)

• REUNIONS • STAGS
• SALES MEETINGS *SHOWERS
• BOWUNG BANQUETS
• WEDDING RECEPTIONS

RESTAURANT & COCKTAIL LOUNGE
INFLATION FIGHTERS!

* HOMEMADE MINESTRONE SOUP (BOWL)
50
* DISH OF SPAGHETTI W/MEAT SAUCE . . . . ....... 1 49
* HOT ROAST BEEF SANDWICH W/MASHED POTATOES
99
* 8 OZ. N.Y. STRIP STEAK
2.99

— ALA CARTE —
OR ASK ABOUT OUR FULL DINNER MENU!

Enjoy Our Luncheon and Dinner Specials

MON. - WED. - THURS.
Mon.-FrI. 11:00-2:30 a.m.
Sat.-Sun. 3:00-2:30 a.m.
• SPECIAL BANQUET RM. FOR PRIVATE PARTIES
27910 W. 7 MILE RD.
KE 1 - 4960

`001•11111118111*

!

JEWISH MOODS: With uncontrolled inflation, economic
recession and rising unemployment being the most acute
problems of the country Jewish organizations engaged in
combatting anti-Semitism are mobilizing themselves for
complicated situations that may confront America n Jewry
in the course of this y ear.
Inflation, recession and unemployment are potentials
for social unrest, and Jewish organizations
active
in
the
field of human relations are sensitive. . They fear the im-
plications of the current economic crisis in which minority
groups and low-income families are hit most cruelly. They
are apprehensive over the possibility that the present situa-
tion may divide Americans and set them to compete' with
one another for scarce jobs and opportunities. They are
worried lest the economic hardships will increase anti-
Jewish bigotry, even though Jews are exposed to the same
hardships.
Still ringing in the ears of Jewish . leaders
, are the
shocking allegations by Gen. George S. Brown c hairman
of the Joint Chiefs of Staff,
, about "Jewish control" of
banks and newspapers, and his assertion
about the
"undue
pro-Israel pressure" on Congress . Indications show that
the general is now probably persuaded that he w as dead
wrong in what he believed and in what he said . He may
never again engage in that kind of calumny. . But people
like Elmer L. Winter, president of the American Jewish
Committee, think that it is nevertheless necessary
to find
out if many Americans believe as Gen. . Brown did.
*
THE 1975 PRIORITY: American Jewish Leaders are
also worried over the possibility of a serious cooling-off
toward Israel in this country.
Already numerous American firms are rushing to the
money-rich Arab countries to secure business deal s there.
They compete with each other for Arab goodwill. . In this
competition they may not be adverse to the strengthening of
pro-Arab and anti-Israel propaganda in this country, not
to speak of the fact that the Arab rulers themselves have
intensified their efforts to increase
their anti-Israel
propa-
ganda in the United States . Some of them are trying to
penetrate the American public opinion by seeking to acquire
controlling interests in American publications.
While the American public did not blame Israel for the
oil crisis—and considers it Arab blackmail—the
fea
r exists
that the number of Americans , in and 'out of the govern-
ment, who might be willing to appease
the Arabs at
Israel's
expense may grow this year. . Strengthening support for
Israel in the Administration Congress and the media is
therefore looked upon by Jewish leaders as their top pri-
ority in 1975.

.

* Pizza
* Bar B Q Ribs
* Chicken
* Spaghetti
* Shrimp
* Ravioli
os, Sea Food Platter
• Lasagna
HOURS: MON. thri THURS. 4 to 12 Mid.
FRI. & SAT. 330-2 ILAL SUN. 3-12 Mid.

Israel Reporter -Robert Gamzey Dies

Boris Smolar's

.

WASHINGTON ASSURANCES: President Ford, receiv-
ing a delegation of Jewish leaders, put an end to inspired
reports in the press that officials of the State Department
and of the Defense Department had their misgivings about
the current American commitments to Israel. He assured
the delegation that U.S. commitment to Israel's independ-
ence and security remain firm.
Strong reassurance came also from Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger who publicly stated last month that the
survival of Israel is "essential," and that he does not in-
tend to deal with the Palestine Liberation Organization as
long as the latter refuses to accept the existence of Israel.
These expressions of American support are impressive
and speak for themselves. Nevertheless they do not totally
erase fears of pressures that might still come in connection
with the anticipated
Israel-Egyptian negotiations.


U.S. ORT Leaders

NEW YORK—Twelve ORT
leaders, headed by Bruce B.
Teicholz who will be named
1975 man of the year, will
be honored at the 1975 Na-
tional Conference of t h e
American ORT Federation
to be held here Jan. 25-27 at
the Hotel Americana.
Teicholz, who is chairman
of the National ORT League,
is a refugee from Nazism
who has been active in the
ORT for over a quarter of a
century. He was designated
1975 ORT man of the year
"in recognition of his historic
place in the Nazi resistance
movement and B'riha and
for effective leadership in
American ORT."
Two Detroit recipients of
awards are Jerome C. Hirsch
and Samuel Simmer. 'Hirsch,
an attorney who is president
of the Detroit ORT chapter,
will receive a 1975 ORT

JERUSALEM — Robert
Gamzey, longtime Israel cor-
respondent and former editor
of the Intermouhtain Jewish
News of Denver, Colo., died
Jan. 5 at age 64.
Born in Denver, Gamzey
graduated from the same
high school that Golda Meir
attended for half a year, and
at the University of Colorado
he was named outstanding
graduate of its school of
journarism.
In 1943 Mr. Gamzey and
the late Max Goldberg took
over the Intermountain Jew-

Beth Achim Plans
Katskill. Kapers

ish News. As editor from
1943 to 1966, Mr. Gamzey
turned a federation organ
into a newspaper, and in-
creased its circulation.
He made several trips to
Israel after 1949 and his re-
ports to the newspaper were
compiled in book form in
"Ingathering" and " T h e
Miracle of Israel."
In Israel, where he settled
in 1966, Mr. Gamzey be-
came one of the first full-
time correspondents in Israel
for an American English-
Jewish weekly.

MOVIE
GUIDE

Cong. Beth Achim will per-
sent the third edition of Len
Borovoy's Katskill Kapers 8 Americana Complex 1, 2,
p.m. Jan. 26 at Ford Audi- Greenfield N. of 9 Mile 55.C.
4 THEATERS IN ONE BUILT
torium.
The program will feature
Wed. MATINEES ALL
THEATERS-1 Show only
comedians Larry Best and
at 1:00—S1
Bobbi Baker, singer Jack
Hilliard, dancers Carter and
Lynn, and a 14-piece band. "TOWERING INFERNO" (PG)
"EARTHQUAKE" (PG)
Best has made several TV
and night club appearances. "FREEBIE & THE BEAN" (R)
Hilliard recently concluded a
2 2-week engagement in "THE FRONT PAGE" (PG)
Miami. His repertoire of
12 Mile-Coolidge
LI 2-0330
languages includes Hebrew BERKLEY
WEEKDAYS OPEN AT 6:45
and Yiddish.
Held Over 4th Week
thrilling adventure and
Miss Baker frequently has A True
3 star best selling book
been a guest on the Mike
"THE ODESSA FILE" (PG)
Douglas Show. She has ap-
STARRING JOHN VOIGHT
peared in Las Vegas, Miami
7:05 and 9:20,
EVERY THURSDAY
and New York with her com-
BARGAIN NIGHT $1
edy and impressions.
HELD OVER
Matinee Sat. & , Sun.
Tickets for the Katskill Children's
A Musical Story
Kapers are available at
"OLIVER"
Cong. Beth Achim; For in-
OPEN 1:30 OVER 4:10
Reopen Sat. & Sun. 4:30
formation, c all the syna-
Odessa File at 4:45; 7:00 and 9:15
gogue, 352-8670.
No Passes.

Earle Mostyn's

.•

HOME-MADE JEWISH STYLE
:HOT HORS Q'OEUVRES

$3 15; p5eori pIr pe sor:
f

Brought To you In Chafing Dishes & Complete Set-Up For

• WEDDINGS • BAR MITZVAS • SHOWERS
• ALL SIMCHAS `'‘RDEcR4DALCI?TsTAAT NVITRANyIAL''

26052 GREENFIELY(Lincoln --hopPin-g -Cent(

'

FOR FURTHER INFO
ASK FOR EARLE OR LENNIE

968-8666

Irrtrry

to Receive Awards

MOSLEM TEMPLE

achievement award "in rec-
ognition of his effective lead-
ership as president of De-
troit Men's ORT. Simmer
will receive a 1975 ORT
scholarship plaque "for up-
holding the ORT I s r a e l
scholarship tradition."

SHIM
CIRCUS

U.S. Intervention
Has Little Support

NEW YORK (ZINS) — A
Sinlinger Poll shows rela-
tively little support in the
U.S. for armed intervention
if that were needed to pre-
vent defeat of Israel in an-
other war with the Arabs,
according to the U.S. News
and World Report.
Of those polled, 47 percent
opposed such a move, 22.9
percent favored it, 6.7 per-
cent said "perhaps." A year
ago, 43 percent of those
polled backed intervention.

JAN. 31-FEB. 16

* Tickets at *
BANK OF THE
COMMONWEALTH,
STATE FAIRGROUNDS,
HUDSONS, SEARS.
GRINNELLS
* or call *

366-6200

on Sale NOW!

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan