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May 21, 1982 - Image 40

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1982-05-21

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

TitYlk- Ur'i

THE ;DETROIT JEWISH NEWS. -

-

40 Friday,- May 21;1982

Flea Market at Ice Arena

The Southfield Public 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday at
Schools Community Educa- the Southfield Ice Arena.
tion Program will have its
fourth annual flea market,
A friend in power is a
garage sale and crafts show friend lost.

CATERING FOR ALE I8
OCCASIONS

AT OUR FAMOUS LOW PRICES

French, Jewish, American, International Cuisine

,JOIr •Oir•Sit

Paul Zuckerman has
risen above the local and
national positions in Jewish
activities. He is on a univer-
sal plane.
When, therefore, he be-
comes a septaugenarian, on
May 31, there will be echoes
of acclaim for his devoted

MOVIE
GUIDE

Deli Unique

961-3999

BERKLEY THEATRE.

2990 W, 12 Mile Rd.

Berkley

/01111ERSI T
••••"" •DinneR THEAT RE •••••







detroit's Original dinner theatre
•••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• •

• •
• •
• •
• •
How The Other Hall Loves
• •
• • •
• •
• •
• •
• •••••••• •••• • ••• • •• ••• • • • •••••• •

Alfredo Jimmy Launce PROductions, Inc.

presents

Comedy-Farce by Alan Ayckbourn
Performances: Wed. Mat. noon - Group Rates &
Performances Available
Show 8:45 pm
Fri. & Sat. Cocktails 7pm & Dinner 7:30 pm
Somerset Mall-Troy
Reservations 643-8865

at all times

Academy Award Winners
Katherine Hepburn & Henry Fonda
"ON GOLDEN POND" (PG)
Weekdays incl. Sat. 7:20 & 9:30
Sun. 2:55, 5:05, 7:15 & 9:25

BLOOMFIELD THEATRES

Downtown Birmingham

2 Budget Theaters
To Serve You Better!!

646-0154

rgioed

DOUBLE FEATURES!
SEATS $1.50

13400 W. 9 MILE & COOLIDGE Mon. Thru Sat. 7 a.m. to 11 p.m.

DAILY LUNCH &
DINNER SPECIALS

11 a.m. to 11 p.m.

FROM $2.95

85c EXTRA INCLUDES:
SOUP, VEG., COFFEE OR TEA OR 1 SOFT

DRINK OR 1 HOT CHOCOLATE AND DESSERT

24234 ORCHARD LAKE RD.
AT 10 MILE

NOW SERVING
COCKTAILS

Sun. 9 a.m. to 9 p.m;

I - "THE AMATEUR" (R)
Weekdays & Sat. 7:30
Sun. 3:20 & 7:30

7 DAILY BREAKFAST SPECIALS

1-11 a.m. Mon-Thurs., Sat. & Sun. til 2 p.m.

FROM 99c to $2.95

2 EGGS,
TOAST &
COFFEE

WAFFLE
AND
COFFEE

$1.05

$1.45

PLUS

Julie Andrews in
"SOB" (R)
Weekdays & Sat. 9:30
Sun. 5:20 & 9:30

II - "THE BLACK STAWON " (G)
Weekdays & Sat. 7:15
Sun. 3:15 & 7:15

PLUS

CARRY OUT AVAILABLE
476-1377

"CLASH OF THE TITANS" (PG)
Weekdays & Sat. 9:20
Sun. 5:15 & 9:20

CALL THEATRE FOR SAT.-SUN.
BUDGET MATINEES

pumperniks
1 1

WASHINGTON THEATER

426 S. Washington, R.O.

Specializing In ROTISSERIE RIBS
AS YOU LIKE THEM

• SEAFOOD

LI 2-0330

All Seats $1.00

ALEXANDER'S 542-4414

OPEN 7 DAYS

541-0082

All Seats $1.50
at all times
, Henry Fonda & Katherine Hepburn

• MEXICAN DISHES

OPEN 7 DAYS . . . MON. THRU THURS. 11 a.m.-12 mid.
SUN. 8 a.m.-12 mid.
FRI. & SAT. 11 a.m.-2 a.m.

"ON GOLDEN POND" (PG)
Fri. & Sat. 7:30 & 9:45
Sun. 5:15, 7:30 & 9:35
Mon.-Thurs. 7:30 & 9:35

.

Serving Breakfast Sunday Mornings

l NOCI(

(

K N 9,f,\I

N

Located at the Ark West Complex on Northwestern
Highway (West of Telegraph) in Southfield

Featuring The Finest Comedians In The Country!!
D. C. Malone & Nootcheez
May 19-20
Special TWO NIGHTS ONLY
May 21-22
HENNY YOUNGMAN (8:30 and 11 pm.)
Tickets Now On Sale: $9.50
Abby Stein from New York -
May 26-29
SHOVVTIMES: Weds. & Thurs.: 8:30 pm
8:30 pm and 11:00 pm
Fri. & Sats:

Tickets available every week at all CTC outlets,
Ark West or for reservations — 353-HA-HA.
An Ark West/
• Free Parking
P-S Production. Inc.
• NO DRINK MINIMUM



Paul Zuckerman Globally Acclaimed
As He Reaches Septaugenarian Status

I 967-39991

GREENFIELD North of to Mile Rd.
2229 . 0 ,_
••• •.•••••.•

eo, V1

HENNY YOUNGMAN

FINALLY SOMETHING TO LAUGH ABOUT!!

roles from many quarters.
They will come from
Jerusalem and from the na-
tional and local spheres.
They will also be sounded in
Washington, in U.S. Sena-
torial ranks, where much
aid was provided by him
during critical political
periods.
Zuckerman especially
glories on the latter
score in sharing the same
birth date with a close
friend, with Sen. Henry
Jackson, and also
distaff-wise, both their
wives are named Helen.
Coincidentally with the
Zuckerman birthday is an-
other honor to be accorded
him. He will become a Fel-
low of the Hebrew Univer-
sity, at a special function, a
dinner for 300 luminaries,
in Jerusalem, June 22.
At that event, U.S. Am-
bassador to Israel Samuel
Lewis, and representatives
of the Egyptian embassy
will be among the guests, in
addition to top ranking Is-
rael government represen-
tatives.
Zuckerman already has
two honorary doctorates,
from Bar-Ilan University in
Israel and Siena Heights
College in Adrian, Mich.
In the course of his two
decades of leadership, as
national chairman of the
United Jewish Appeal,
currently as chairman of
planning for resettlement
of the evacuated settlers
from the Sinai, Zucker-
man befriended the
Jewish leaders in world
communities and Israel's
government and par-
liamentary leaders.
Golda Meir was a guest in
the Zuckerman home in
Caesarea. He shared ar-
cheological interests with
Moshe DaYan. He even
wrestled with Jerusalem
Mayor Teddy Kollek.
His home is like an art
museum and a piece by
Nathan Rappaport, the
world famous sculptor, has
just been added to the col-
lection in their home in
Franklin.
Gaining fame as a fund-
raiser, Zuckerman believes
that before asking others to
give one should himself be
generous, and he practices
it. He gives annually 10
scholarhips to five Israel
universities, among his
many other favorite causes.
The day after the Arab
massacre of children in
Kiryat Shmona he was
flown by Israel govern-
ment helicopter to that
settlement and he
"adopted" a 14-year-old
girl who now completes
her army tenure and for
whom Zuckerman has
provided a fully paid
four-year university
scholarship, including
full living expenses.
His philanthropic career
included the leading posi-
tions in Michigan and the
U.S. apd a role in Israel
which took him there on
scores of trips to consult
with world and Israeli lead-
ers.

PAUL ZUCKERMAN

On home ground, Zuc-
kerman is among the dis-
tinguished Detroiters who
were awarded the coveted
Fred M. Butzel Award.
In 1968 he was hon-
ored by Jewish National
Fund with the planting of
the Zuckerman Forest in Is-;
rael.
Citations honoring him
were presented by Jewish
War Veterans, Fresh Air
Society, and in 1975 he was
named Food Industry Man
of the Year by the Detroit
Chamber of Comnierce.
He also has the Ameri-
can Jewish Committee
Humanitarian Award

and several city and state
awards.
Born in Turkey, Zucker-
man attended Wayne State
Unversity and the Univer-
sity of Detroit. He holds
membership at Temple
Beth El. He is associated
with many communal and
charitable organizations,
Ben-Gurion University, the
Jewish Agency, United
Foundation, Detroit Round
Table of the National Con-
ference of Christians and_
Jews, American Israel Pub
lic Affairs Committee,
United Israel Appeal, Joint
Distribution Committee,
Boy's Town-Jerusalem,
Michigan Society for the
Mentally Impaired, Detroit
Institute of Arts and Sinai
Hospital of Detroit.
He also is affiliated with
American ORT Federation,
Jewish Welfare Federation,
Jewish Telegraphic
Agency, Wayne State Uni-
versity Press, Detroit Serv-
ice Group, Hundred Club of
Detroit, Bnai Brith, Ma-
sons, Shriners, Brandeis
University, Jewish
Chatauqua Society, Ameri-
can Jewish Committee and
the Detroit Symphony Or-
chestra.

Israel Negotiating to Buy
a Nuclear Power Plant

JERUSALEM (JTA) —
Energy Minister Yitzhak
Berman disclosed that Is-
rael is negotiating with sev-
eral countries to purchase a
nuclear power plant.
He mentioned the U.S.,
Canada, England, France
and Belgium as possible
suppliers.
He said, in an interview
published in Yediot Ac-
hronot Friday, that because
of the slump in the nuclear
power market, manufactur-
ers in many countries are
trying to persuade their
governments to drop their
objections to the sale of nu-
clear plants to Israel.
Those objections arose
from Israeli refusal to
sign the nuclear non-
proliferation treaty and
its refusal to allow inter-
national inspection of its
own nuclear facilities.
Berman said he gave top
priority to Israel's entry
into the "nuclear power era"
and has ordered the prep-
aration of an appropriate,
safe site to locate a nuclear
power plant. He said the

Garden Concert
at Prudential

A "Concert in the Gar-
den" will be held 10 a.m.
Sunday at the Prudential
Town Center, Southfield.
Members of the Detroit
Symphony will perform.
Brunch will be served. Tic-
kets must be purchased by
today.
For details, call the cul-
tural arts division of the
Southfield Parks and Rec-
reation Department, 354-
4717.

include
preparations
ecological studies, protec-
tion methods and the re-
cruitment of skilled person-
nel.
In another development,
three Israelis have written
that Israel, South Africa
and Taiwan are pooling
their resources to build a
wide range of nuclear
weapons.
In their book, "Two Min-
utes Over Baghdad," Prof.
Amos Perlmutter, and Dr.
Michael Hendel and Uri
Bar-Yosef of the Interna-
tional Relations Depart-
ment of the Hebrew Univer-
sity, said that Israel has de-
vised the world's cheapest
process of enriching
uranium for the production
of atomic bombs.
The book states that Is-
rael has more than 200 nu-
clear warheads, but the Is-
rael government has never
confirmed it.

Art Selected

Two paintings by Dorothy
Albert of Southfield have
been selected for inclusion
in the Michigan Wate
Color Society's annual (.
hibition.
A prize-winning work by
Aviva Robinson also will be
included. Paula Steinberger
Zaks also was cited by the
water color society.
The exhibit will be held
through June 12 at Wayne
State University's Commu-
nity Arts Gallery.

However rich or elevated
we may be, a nameless
something is always want-
ing to our imperfect fortune.
—Horace

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