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September 11, 1981 - Image 44

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1981-09-11

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

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44 Friday, September 11, 1981

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Myrtle is sweet to the dye _ thosewhalriaht it kindnes13;
who smells it, but bitter to and,clepression to thesewho
the one who bites it; sO 'Is- afflict it with evil.
—Midrash
rael brings prosperity to

What's Cookin' At

S

All You Can Eat
Daily Speciils

MONDAY — VEAL PARMIGIANA DINNER
$3.50
Chace of soup or salad, potato. vegetable. rot and butter.
TUESDAY — FRIED CLAMS & CHIPS
33.50
Cob slaw and roll .
WEDNESDAY — SPAGHETTI DINNER
.32.95
Soup or salad and roil
THURSDAY — UVER & ONIONS
$2.95
Choice of soup or salad. potato and roil
FR/DAY — FISH & CHIPS
92.95
Cole slew and rot.
SATURDAY & SUNDAY
FRIED CHICKEN
$3.50
C.nace or soup or salad, potato. vegetable, roll and butter.

- .6:1
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WESTLAND 728-1303

Mon -Sat 7 a m.-11 p m.
Sun 7 arri..8 p m

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NOVI 349-2885

(A & P

Moo tlxv Thurs. and Sat. 7 arn 9 p.171.
Fn. 7 a.m.-10 p rn. Sun. 7 a.m. 8 p.m.



SUMMER

A time for fun —
A time for a light
early dinner

CUP OF SOUP

Mushroom, DuJour, Onion, Gazpacho

SALAD BAR
FOUR LIGHT ENTREES

Fre%h Fish, Quiche, Omelette, Daily Special

(Served with appropriate garnish)
Each day we change them to give you a variety

BEVERAGE

Order Must Be
Placed Prior To 6:30 p.m.

$9.95

Daily
Mon.-Sat.

18100 W. 10 Mile Rd., cor. Southfield Rd. 559-4230

r

1
HEALTHY JONES

SUMMER SPECIALS

EARLY BIRD SPECIAL

4 to 6 p.m.

Mon. thru Sat.

COMPLETE DINNER

INCLUDES; soup,
salad, entree, veg.,
frozen yogurt dessert,
coffee or tea

• V

.Borts Smolar's

Between You
. . . and Me'

Editor-in-Chief
Emeritus, JTA
(Copyright 1981, JTA, Inc.)

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palm hum Maims taapost CMS)



$595

SUNDAY BRUNCH SPECIAI,

11 a.m. to 3 p.m.

ALL-YOU-CAN-EAT

95

Adults $ 7 95

CHILDREN FREE

under 10 years of age

All Natural Gourmet Hot and Cold Buffet

29221 NORTHWESTERN HWY • IL 01 12 A•M Rd. • SOU . WIELD
t
ip
TELEPHONE: (313)353-77SO

MEASURING ANTI-SEMITISM: An analysis of the
survey of the American Jewish Committee taking the pulse
of anti-Semitism in this country this year — conducted by a
reputable research firm — provides little'peace of mind for
American Jewry. Its results give ground for concern. This,
despite the fact that the poll established a decline in certain
categories of anti-Jewish prejudice when compared with-
the results of a similar poll conducted in 1964.
The present survey shows that about every fourth
adult non-Jew in this country — 23 percent of non-Jewish
Americans between the ages of 18 and over 55 — has
"strong" negative beliefs about Jews. Some 39 percent of
these individuals are classified as "mean" in their level of
anti-Semitism. When the 1964 measures of anti-Semitism
are applied today to people with definite opinions on Jews,
34 percent would qualify as "prejudiced." This means every
third non-Jewish adult. In the 1964 poll, 45 percent were
classified as being prejudiced against Jews.
THE CHANGE IN moor,: Some negative beliefs
about Jews have increased substantially since the 1964
poll. Outstanding among them is the belief that Jews are
more loyal to Israel than to America. It has risen from 39
percent in 1964 to 48 percent today.
Another negative belief that has risen during the 17-
year interval is the allegation that "Jews have too much
power in the U.S." It has gone up from 13 percent in 1964 to
23 percent in 1981. There has also been an increase in the
belief that "Jews have too much power in the business
world."
The present survey brings out a significant relation-
ship between anti-Semitism and negative attitudes toward
Israel. It shows that every third individual who criticizes
Israel is anti-Semitic. It emphasizes, however, that this has
not created a problem for American Jews because of the
widespread support that exists in the U.S. for Israel.
At the same time it asserts that "if there is a dramatic
reversal in American attitudes toward Israel, such a
change could have a significant impact on attitudes toward
Jews in America."
VIEWS ON ISRAEL: From the 1981 survey we learn
that the continuation of Israel as a Jewish state was consid-
ered "important" by 66 percent Jews and non•Jews in a
study conducted by the same research firm in 1977. In the
1981 poll, only 51 percented indicated so.
The answer "non important" was given in 1977 by 21
percent, but it has risen to 25 percent in 1981. Among those
who answered "non-important" were five percent Jews and
26 percent non-Jews. Among those who considered the con-
tinuation of Israel as a Jewish state "important" were 93
percent Jews and 50 percent non-Jews.

Isratech '81' to Showcase
Technology in Many Fields

NEW YORK — Israeli
subsidiaries of some of
America's major corpora-
tions will be participating
in "Isratech '81," Nov. 9-12
in Jerusalem.
"Israel — Your Key to
Profitable Business Ven -
tures" is the theme of the
technology exhibition,
which is expected to be more
representative than any
previous industrial fair held
in Israel, according to Is-
rael's Trade Commissioner
to the U.S., Shmuel Ben-
Tovim.
Highlighted will be the
exhibits of more than 200
manufacturers of elec-
tronics, industrial machin-
ery, solar energy and build-
ing equipment, security and
safety products and applied
technical plastics.
One area of special
interest to foreign vis-
itors is Israel's leader-
ship in electronics.
Motorola (Israel) has de-
veloped a computerized
irrigation system for
small farms (less than 250
acres) which saves water
and improves crop yield.

In medical electronics,
Elscint — one of the world
leaders in computerized
axial tomography (CAT)
scanners — will display its
latest innovations, includ-
ing a digital camera for
computerized images. Also,
the Electronic Corporation
of Israel, Ltd. will show its
Telephone Line Doubler, a
state-of-the-art product for
reducing telephone line
congestion.

Parenting Topic
of Workshop

Reservations are still
being taken for the fourth
annual Alicia Joy Tectiner
Memorial Conference for
Parents to be held 6:30 p.m.
Tuesday at Temple he-ael.
There will be a variety of
workshops. Admission is
free, but registration is re-
quired.
To register, call Temple
Israel, 661-5700.

It is good to die for your
country (rather than for a
foreign country).
—Trumpeldor
• ..t.*.

September Photo Exhibit in NY
NEW YORK — 'Latih- tioni!irbm

American Writers," an ex-
hibit of black-and-white
photos by Layle Silbert, will
be on display at Donnell Li-
brary in New York
throughout September. The
exhibit is sponsored jointly
by Present Tense Magazine,
the Donnell Library Center,
and the' literature division
of the Center for Inter-
American Relations. -
Ms. Silbert, a professional
photographer who spe-
cializes in photographing
writers, exhibited selec-

itf

Jewish writers last year at

the Donnell Lib

celebrate your
birthday at

Atfrecto

RESTAURANT

DINNER AND
CAKE FREE
• Cali or Further
Details 643 8865
Somerset Mail Troy

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DIPMER THEATRE




• •


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thunv:

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111,'.11 VI .

• • •
TRIBUTE
• • •
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•• • • • • • • • • * * *** • • • • • ••••••••••• •

• •
• •


Attreck,

Comedy

Jimmy Launce PROductions, Inc.
presents

Starring Jimmy Launce

Performances Fn. & Sat Cocktails 7pm Dinner 7.30pm
Show 8 4.5pm
Wed. Mat. at noon
Group Rates & Performances Available
Reservations. 6434865
Lew. Les•ISorms I Mall

■■ • • ■ • • • • • ••• •
• • • • • D1NN.ER
-

4 -- . sTuFFEI
SlIFF13

oSAT. 3csir i to 8 p.m.'

9.*

Cu ps
of
Bread of Butter

• ROAST CHICKEN
PICKLED TROUT
Original Esquire's Famous
• lis Sprinter With Stuffing
$425
$425

IIF per •101110(1
Per Psrs.
Ind.
Cup
of
Soup
&
Veg.
ins cup ofSoup.-Bread S Butter


CHICKEN LIVERS with Fried Onions

Includes: Cup of Soup,
CookedAteg.,
Bread & Butter_
$425
Ow PPS ,




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