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December 03, 1984 - Image 38

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1984-12-03

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

38

Friday, December 7, 1984

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

THE JABOTINSKY SOCIETY

NEWS

of Herut Zionist of America

presents a New Years Dance Party.

A full course catered dinner including wine will be served at

Nuclear freeze

the table. Music by Eric Rosenow and His Continentals.
Couverts $20 per person.

Monday, Dec. 31, 9 P.M.
Congregation Beth Shalom
14601 Lincoln, Oak Park

Continued from Page 1

Make your reservations

S. Homing 557-1847

N. Fardonsky 545-6967
S. Cieck 548-3073

AT GORMAN'S
GALLERY

353-9880

Tubular moc with or without tassle.
Brown or black. 7 1,4.12 N, M, W

Special Sale Hours:

Mon. thru Fri. 11 to 8
Sat. 10-6, Sun. 12-5

All Sales Final • Prevlous Sales Excluded.

100% ALL CREAM CHEESE CAKE






Pre-Cut
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Brandy Alexander
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• Chocolate Swirl
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1 -P$ 11 11

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100 pcs. Kosher Mini Egg Rolls

Potato Pancakes
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Blintzes
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Breast of Chicken a la Kiev ... 24/7 oz. pcs per box
Boneless Chicken Breasts ... 32/6 oz. pcs. per box

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And Many Many More Items!

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elike"

"

—"trod

345-6565

will end only when the super-
powers go bankrupt," the
former Congresswoman from
New York explained.
Abzug questioned the
hypothesis that Russia is
ready for a nuclear war. She
said the possible threat of a
"nuclear winter" could dis-
courage either side from
launching an attack.
Abzug believes that it is not
possible to survive a nuclear
attack. "I say the NUTS are in
the ascendancy — I call the
NUTS the Nuclear Use
Theorists. Alphabets are big
in Washington," she said.
They believe the U.S. has to
get a first-strike capability."
The growing nuclear freeze
campaign gives new hope.
Exit polls and other question-
ing procedures have proven
that a large percentage of the
American public favors arms
talks.
We can take comfort in the
belief that because of our ef-
forts and the common sense of
the people that there hopefully
will be serious arms control
talks between the superpow-
ers."
Reagan's desire to take the
nuclear arms race into space
frightens Abzug. She feels
that this is the moment for the
people to speak out against the
arms race.
"We can't afford to continue
in the old way," Abzug de-
clared. She quoted a new study
which shows:
Fifty
million
people
worldwide are engaged in
military activities. Military
research and development is
the single largest objective of
scientific study and technolog-
ical development — 85 percent
of all this research and de-
velopment takes place in the
U.S. and the Soviet Union.
The nations of the world spend
an average of $600 million
each year on arms. "Mean-
while, nearly one-and-a-half
billion people around the
world live on income of less
than $150 per year and remain
hungry from cradle to grave,"
she exclaimed.
"Every day the arms race is
robbing the American people
of personal security in the
false name of national secu-
rity."
Since 1959 Abzug has been a
member of Women's Strike for
Peace. She feels that the U.S.
now has a strategic and un-
precedented opportunity to
have serious arms control
talks. And now you are part of
a big movement. Eighty per-
cent of the people in this coun-
try have spoken out that they

want to see something happen
to stop this madness and to
stop this insanity. We want to
see a nuclear freeze."
The potential for change in
this country comes only from
the grass roots of public opin-
ion. It has to come from the
people," she implored.
Abzug quoted President
Dwight Eisenhower who said,
"People want so much. People
want peace so much that one of
these days government had
better get out of their way and
let them have it."
She recounted the role of
women historically in anti-
war movements, and
suggested that women get
actively involved now by de-
manding the presence of
women at every national and
international conference
where peace is discussed.
We understand the issues
of war and peace," she
shouted. "We are its human
guinea pigs. We are its victims
and we have a right to partici-
pate in making the decisions
that affect us . . . No real move
for progress has ever been
made in this country without
the hard, back-breaking grass
roots movement of the Ameri-
can people."
"Women are part of the
worldwide movement which
may yet be the one force that
can bring forth on this earth,
peace, economic justice and
equality and we are deter-
mined to have it."

Book can't decline
non-Christian's ads

Los Angeles — The Court of
Appeals in Los Angeles has ruled
that the publisher of the Christian
Yellow Pages may not refuse ad-
vertisements from non-
Christians. However, the court
upheld the right of the publisher
to include a statement of its reli-
gious creed in the directory.
The appeals court ruling is the
result of a lawsuit brought
against publisher W. R. Tomson
and his Faith Foundation by two
California, Jewish businessmen
and the Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith. The two
businessmen had attempted to
place ads in the directory but were
rejected when they refused to sign
the foundation's "Statement of
Faith."

Jewish envoy

Geneva (JTA) — Joseph Am-
salem, the newly-appointed Am-
bassador of the Central African
Republic to the United Nations
here, is a Jew who was born in
Fez, Morocco. A resident of Swit-
zerland, he has been active in
business in the Ivory Coast and
the Central African Republic.

(

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