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February 19, 1988 - Image 112

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1988-02-19

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

TO LET THEM
KNOW
YOU CARE .. .
SEND A

NEWS I



Berries

Bon Bons

TRAY
351-4362

A Thoughtful Expression...
With a
Cookie or Candy Tray

THI ONE AND ONLY

Quality Foods Since 1954

CALL US:
• CONDOLENCE TRAYS
• COMPLETE DINNERS
DELIVERED

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a;Vrzita,

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minuomaINNIF

De sserts ... 4
La_ Zzez
By
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Delivery Available

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giorko

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When The Need Arises
For A Condolence
Or Shiva Tray, Call On Us.
No Notice Needed.
Delivery Service Available.

When So Sorry
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Franklin Shopping Center
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OVER 60,

And Concerned About
The Expense Of
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HERE ARE FOUR POSSIBLE
SOLUTIONS:

1

You Could Use Your Savings. If you are like most of us, it may
not take long to use it up.

2

You Could Borrow. Most senior citizens may find it difficult to
borrow sufficient amounts.

3

You Could Turn to Relatives. This alternative may or may not be
available for you.

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IT
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Phone: (313) 557-6644

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Friday 9 A.M. to
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For cost and details of coverage call or write:

Listen to our radio program on 'YWCA R 1090 AM
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Protecting Your Insurance Needs for Over 40 Years

Washington — Jews are
widely accepted in the United

States, according to a poll
that is being. touted as the
most comprehensive ever re-
garding U.S. religious views.
The poll, released last week
by the Williamsburg Charter
Foundation, also found that
rabbis are more concerned
about issues of religion-state
separation than are Christian
clergy.
According to poll results,
four percent of 3,000 people
polled at random in Decem-
ber said Jews "have too much
power and influence"; 61 per-
cent felt "It's O.K. for Jewish
groups to give money to poli-
ticians who support Israel";
and 10 percent would refuse
to vote for a Jewish candidate
for president.
The poll was conducted by
the Center for Communica-
tion Dynamics, Washington,
D.C., under the direction of
Professor William Adams of

George Washington Universi-
ty, Washington, D.C.
The poll found that while
51 percent favor a "high
separation" between church
and state, overwhelming ma-
jorities favored prayer in
public schools, use of schools
by student religious groups
after-hours, and display of
creches and menorahs on
public property.
The study also found that
rabbis and academics agreed
on church-state separation
while priests and ministers
often espoused a different
viewpoint. Roughly 100 peo-
ple were interviewed in each
leadership group.
Eighty-eight percent of the
rabbis felt "The Supreme
Court is the best place to
decide controversies about the
separation of church and
state." By comparison, 87 per-
cent of academics agreed and
65 percent of the population
concurred.

American Heart

ASSOCiat IOn
CR YOUR OFE
WE'RE FGHTING ',

4 YOU COULD CALL NOW to see if you QUALIFY FOR
NURSING HOME INSURANCE COVERAGE

THE BENSMAN GROUP

Jews Accepted In U.S
Society, Poll Shows

Ethiopia Determined
To Repatriate Its Jews

Geneva (JTA) — Ethiopia
responded to an appeal for
Ethiopian Jewish immigra-
tion to Israel by claiming that
Israel had kidnapped thou-
sands of its Jews and that the
country was "determined" to
repatriate them to their
African homeland. Kongit
Sinegioris, an Ethiopian
delegate to the United Na-
tions Commission on Human
Rights, also said last week
that the Ethiopian Jews have
a better life in Ethiopia than
in Israel.
An estimated 10,000 to
20,000 black Jews remain in
Ethiopia, a country beset by
famine and civil war, follow-
ing the massive airlift to
Israel in 1985 and 1986. It is
widely thought that virtual-
ly all Ethiopian Jews wish to
leave for Israel.
But Sinegioris termed the
Operation Moses airlift a for-

[
r— We Will Always Be There -N
When You Need Us
For A Beautiful Shiva Tray

STAR DELI

OPEN 7 DAYS 7 a.m. to 10 p.m.

J ust west of Telegraph

24555 W. 12 MILE

WE
DELIVER

352-73771

cible abduction of people
lured to Sudan. He called the
appeal by David Littman of
the World Union for Pro-
gressive Judaism part of a
"campaign to depopulate an
African state by arranging
kidnappings."

Youth Seminar

New York — Twenty youth
workers from United
Synagogue of America con-
gregations across North
America recently took part in
the second annual training
seminar for youth workers
within the Conservative
movement, in Jerusalem,
Israel.

m•ml OBITUARIES

Marion Stein

Marion Stein, a charter
member of Adat Shalom
Synagogue, died Feb. 14 at
age 91.
Born in Toronto, Ont., Mrs.
Stein lived in Detroit 55
years. She was a member of
Northwest Child Rescue
Women and Hadassah.
She leaves a daughter, Myr-
na Ketai; a sister, Mrs. Sylvia
Ginsberg; three grand-
children and one
great-granddaughter.

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