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October 26, 1984 - Image 50

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1984-10-26

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

50

Friday, October ,20, .1984

THE DETROITIEWIWNEWS

Specializing in Authentic
Italian-American Dining
Lunches and Dinners

Distinctive Dining at Reasonable Prices

For lunch or dinner, Georgio's features specially prepared appetizers, exotic
salads, gourmet entrees, fine wines and liquors and exceptional desserts.

Open Sundays 2 to 9:30 - Closed Mondays

Daily Seafood Specials

(EXCELLENT BANQUET I
FACILITIES

7225 W. McNichols (6 blks: W. of Livernois)

Sod* *

Mon.-Thurs.
11 a.m.-10:30 p.m.
Fri. & Sat.
11 a.m.-11 p.m.

Valet
Parking
Fri. & Sat.

UN 2-6455

HYATT REGENCY 0 DEARBORN

One man's bias

Piano Music
Wed. Thru Sat.

290 N. WOODWARD
In The

Great American
Insurance Bldg.

DINNER THEATRE AT

Major Credit
Cards
Accepted

Reservations Suggested

540-7940

JIMMY LAUNCE PROductions

present s

MOVE OVER MRS. MARKHAM

01.1) PARTHENON

cast of 9 in a smash hit comedy
by Ray Cooney & John Chapman

RESTAURANT

Group Bates & Performances Available,
Friday & Saturday Show 8:30 PM

MY KONGS

Reservations 593-1234

"THE CLUB"

SUPPER <LUIZ

2ND FLOOR

454 EAST LAFAYETTE
DETROIT, MICHIGAN 48226
313-965-3737

FLAMING EMBERS RESTAURANT

579 Monroe
Detroit, Michigan 48226
961-5111

Steaks • B-B-Q Chicken • Ribs • Fish
FREE Dessert Goodie Bar w/Dinner

Quick Lunch Deli-Board Carry-out

$2.49 KIDDIE MEAL - 10 and under

0%441 :44`,L:




























f 0011 1

•• • • • •

WE
SERVE
THE
BEST!

Specializing in Greek Cuisine

Downtown
Detroit at
Grand Circus Park



111 • 111.

RIALTO

YOU
PAY
LESS!

0 EN 7 DAYS
22740 WOODWARD, Just South of 9 Mile
Ferndale • COCKTAILS •
544-7933

COMBINATION BBQ PLATTER

1/2 BAR-B-Q CHICKEN & BAR-B-Q RIBS

WITH CHOICE OF POTATO OR SPAGHETTI & CHOICE
OF TOSSED SALAD OR SMALL GREEK SALAD

,6.25 • Reg.

$7.25

4

OPEN 7 DAYS
FRESH BROILED WHITE FISH
STUFFED FLOUNDER
FRESH BROILED PICKEREL
FRIED JUMBO SHRIMP
FISH & CHIPS
BAKED MEAT LOAF (Mon.-fluirs.) . . • •
CORNED BEEF & CABBAGE tII.. & her: .l
10 OZ. PRIME N.Y. SIRLOIN STEAK .
V2 BAR-B-Q FRESH CHICKEN
ROAST FRESH TURKEY w/dressing
BAR-B-Q RIBS
BABY BEEF LIVER w/onions or bacon
VEAL CUTLETS
ROAST SIRLOIN OF BEEF au jus .
CHOPPED SIRLOIN w/musbroom sauce •
VEAL PARMESAN
BAKED LASAGNA
SPINACH PIE
FROG LEGS Roadhouse Style

REG. MEAL

$4.25
$4.95
$5.45
$6.25

$3.25
$3.75
$3.95
$7.25

$3.50

$3.95

$6.50

$3.95
$3.95

$5.35
$3.95

$3.95
$3.95
$4.25

$5.95

Shishkebab - Lamb Chops
Steaks - Seafood

15036 E. 8 Mile
near Gratiot

8 Course

9-COURSE MEAL

4.95
$5.95
1.45
$7.25
$4.25.
$4.75
$4.95
1.25
$4.75
$4.95
$7.50
$4.95
$4.95
1.35
$4.95
$4.95
$4.95
$5.25
1.95

5



CHOICE OF SALAD (Reg. or Greek),

POTATO OR VEGETABLE
OR SPAGHETTI, GREEK BREAD
AND STICKS

•• •

8-COURSE MEAL INCLUDES:
JUICE OR SOUP,
CHOICE OF SALAD, POTATO,
VEGETABLE, GREEK BREAD 8
STICKS, COFFEE OR TEA,
CHOICE OF DESSERT (Strawberry
Cheesecake, Butter Pecan or Van-
illa Ice Cream, Rice Pudding or
Jello)

Liquor, Imported Beer and Wine
anamis

BANQUET FACILITIES
AVAILABLE

RESERVATIONS ACCEPTED





YOU'RE INVITED TO










111






YOUR CHOICE OF SMALL GREEK
OR TOSSED SALAD AT NO EXTRA
CHARGE WITH REG. OR 8-COURSE MEAL

REG. MEAL INCLUDES:

GREEK CUISINE
DINNER SERVED NIGHTLY
from 6:30 p.m. to 1:30 a.m.

LIVE GREEK ENTERTAINMENT
BELLY DANCING
7 DAYS A WEEK

Open 11 a.m. to 3 a.m.

Catering Available

17700 Grand River
at Fenkell

BOOKS





0 • •• • • • •

Roll up your
sleeves and join
in the fun during
Chuck Muer's month-
long celebration. The
hit of the party is the
generous serving of
delicious spare
ribs for just $7.95
(whole slabs, $10.95).
And each entree
comes with teacup
bread, golden
french fries and

house salad.
You'll have
a ball, from the
minute you strap on
your Rib Bib to when
your server presents
your clean-up towel.
. This riotous rib
celebration is in full
swing through
November 18th. So
get into the party
mood and come
on down!

chumithwei

Meriwether's

25485 TELEGRAPH ROAD / SOUTHFIELD, MICHIGAN
FOR RESERVATIONS: 358-4950

BY ARNOLD AGES
Special to The Jewish News

In his magisterial study of
anti-Semitism, the Scottish histo-
rian Malcom Hay (in his book
Europe and the Jews) identified a
Fourth Century church father,
John Chrysostom as one of an-
tiquity's most perfervid anti-
Semites.
Hay described how Chrysos-
tom, called "the golden tongue,"
had influenced the whole patristic
tradition by the intensity of his
anti-Jewish invective. Hay
showed clearly how Chrysostom
went beyond theological polemics
to engage in a form of Jew-baiting
based on racial stereotypes.
Chrysostom referred to syna-
gogues as dens of prostitution and
to contemporary Jews as habitual
drunkards. The ungraciousness of
his language recalls the coarse-
ness of Martin Luther's state-
ments on the Jews and the sub-
sequent Nazi versions of anti-
Jewi-Sh rhetoric.
Robert L. Wilken, professor of
the history of Christianity at the
University of Notre Dame, has
devoted a whole book John
Chrysostom and the Jews, to this
particular anti-Semite and to the
city of Antioch (in the Anatolian
peninsula) where in the Fourth
Century after the rise of Chris-
tianity a flourishing Jewish
community existed alongside an
equalling vigorous- Christian one.

"John Chrysostorn
and the Jews," by
Robert L. Wilken,
University of
California Press.

Wilken shows that during the
period when Chrysostom became
a presbyter, or preacher in the
small Christian enclave his
church faced both the challenges
of paganism and Judaism.
In fact, says Wilken, Judaism
was so strong during that epoch
that many Christians preferred
the sanctity of the synagogue to
the church. These latter people
were referred to as "Judaizers,"
and they represented a serious
challenge to the Christian claim
to exclusive truth.
In his survey of Antiochan cul-
ture Wilken shows how Jewish
fidelity to the Hebrew Bible and
Jewish traditions enraged Chris-
tian theologians. It was believed
for example, that oaths sworn in
synagogues were more potent
than those uttered in churches.
Many Christians, therefore,
sought synagogues as venues for
oath-taking-practice which did
not endear them to Christian
clergymen.
Wilken provides evidence as
well of the wide-spread belief
among Christians during the
same period that Jewish "magic"
and medicine were superior to the
Christian varieties; this added
another level of animosity
towards the Jewish community.
The competition between
Judaism and Christianity was a
much more serious confrontation
in those days because Chris-
tianity had not yet achieved its
political hegemony over the

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