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July 24, 1981 - Image 35

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1981-07-24

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

THE EMIT-JEWISH NEWS,

e

taSHIllr"

Your Hosts: HELEN

ANDY ZERVAS o_

DELICATESSEN — RESTAURANT

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ALL DINNERS INCLUDE: SOUP, SALAD
OR KEG., POT. a RICE PUDDING

Senior Citizens 10% Discount

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Specializing in Authentic
Italian-American Dining
Lunches and Dinners

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FACILITIES

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In A & P Shopping Center

399-4440
LUNCH & DINNER SPECIALS
11 a.m. to 9 p.m. — 7 DAYS A WEEK

Oak Park

STUFFED CABBAGE OR PEPPER
1.50
BOILED BEEF FLUKES
$3.95
BABY BEEF LIVER w/Grilled Onions
1.50
ROAST FRESH TONGUE w/Brown Gravy
$3.50
CHOPPED SIRLOIN STEAK w/Onion Gravy
1.50
BREADED VEAL CUTLETS w/Brown Gravy
1.50
BRAISED SHORT RIBS OF BEEF
$3.95
1/2 BAR-B-Q CHICKEN
$3.75
BOILED CORNED BEEF & CABBAGE
4.25
ALL ABOVE INCLUDE: VEGETABLE, POTATO,
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CHEESE, AND BREAD & BUTTER

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16400 J.L. Hudson Drive
Southfield, Michigan

Friday; July 24, 1981 35

Project Renewal Claims Some Successes

By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) —
Project Renewal, which has
suffered from painful teeth-
ing problems, has come in
for a great deal of adverse
publicity here and abroad as
a result of them.
The media, naturally,
zero in on problems and
arguments when these are
in evidence — and as a re-
sult, the progress and
achievements tend to lack
"coverage" and tend there-
fore not to win their fair
share of the publicity.
The objective fact is,
though, that despite the
teething problems and
bureaucratic snafus, Project
Renewal has made signific-
ant strides forward in de-
pressed neighborhoods all
over Israel, benefitting and
improving the lives of many
thousands of families.
The project has also in-
spired grass-roots-level
contact and cooperation
between communities in
Israel and communities
throughout the Diaspora.
Here are some examples
of Project Renewal suc-
cesses, collated by the
Keren Hayesod:
• The Hatikva quarter of
Tel Aviv had no bookstore,
apart from street-corner
newspaper and paperback
vendors. Project Renewal
staffers took an interest in
the subject. A prominent Is-
raeli book company was of-
fered premises rent-free if it
would open a shop in the
quarter, selling books at re-
duced prices. Today the
Hatikva branch store has
been reporting higher sales
than the company's main
store in Tel Aviv.
• The Weisgal Center in
Rehovot supplies cultural
and sports facilities to the
surrounding neighborhood.
But a nearby Project Re-
newal
neighborhood,
Kiryat Moshe, was not re-
ceiving the center's bene-
fits. This was the case until
Project Renewal officials
stepped in and bought
$85,000 worth of subscrip-
tions, which were sold to
residents of Kiryat Moshe
at a reduced rate.
• Dora, a neighborhood
in Natanya, used to make
newspaper headlines al-
most daily in Israel — al-
ways for stories of crime
and juvenile delin-
quency. Not any more.
This sort of headline has
now given way to Project
Renewal headlines of a
brighter nature.
• Twenty-four hours of
non-stop tennis was re-
cently played in the modern
17-court tennis facility near
the Project Renewal
neighborhood of Neve Go-

UJA President's
Mission in Sept.

NEW YORK — Some 350
Jewish community leaders
from the United States will
visit Israel as the guests of
President Yitzhak Navon,
Sept. 20-25, for the annual
United Jewish Appeal
President's Mission.

Want of desire is the
greatest riches.

lan. The idea of the
marathon originated with
Australian volunteers liv-
ing temporarily in their
Project Renewal "twin"
neighborhood.
Their goal: to raise
neighborhood awareness of
the tennis court and of the
tennis programs being of-
fered there. After the
marathon, more than 100
Neve Golan children
enrolled at the center's af-
ternoon tennis course.
• Julia Hillman of
England, a graduate of the
World Union of Jewish Stu-
dents in Arad, went to vol-
unteer in Ashkelon. Her
unique contribution: mak-
ing use of empty bomb shel-
ters for educational activi-
ties. The plan was so suc-
cessful that it was adopted
by
other
volunteers
throughout the city. Julia
also ran a dental education
program in Ashkelon
schools and sewing classes
for out of work young girls.
She decided to make aliya
and settle in Ashkelon.
• After more than 16
months in operation,
with a rotation of 64 de-
ntists (all volunteers),
four per month, and the
treatment of more than
13,000 local residents,
among them 8,500 chil-
dren, it is fair to say that
the English-Ashkelon
Project Renewal dental
clinic is among the finest
successes of renewal

countrywide.
• The women of Yavne (a
Project Renewal township),
proud of their ethnic heri-
tage, wanted to share some-
thing in their way of life
with their Project Renewal
partner communities in the

Diaspora. And what better
— and more useful — gift,
they decided, than giving
them their favorite recipes,
all drawn from Mideastern
lands. The result: a soon-
to-be-released Project Re-
newal cook-book.

MN NO

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4

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