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April 07, 1989 - Image 86

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1989-04-07

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

r

I ENTERTAINMENT I

COUPON

COUPON

COUPON

FULL SLAB
RIB DINNER
FOR 2

HALF SLAB
HALF CHICKEN
DINNER FOR 2

CHICKEN DINNER
FOR 2
(2 HALF CHICKENS)

Roasted $795
or Bar-B-Q
Chicken
Reg. $11.95

$795
Reg. $11.95
•- PICKUP ONLY

• Expires 4-23-89

• PICKUP ONLY

JN

• Expires 4-23-89

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Roasted $ 1795

Or

Bar-B-Q

Reg. $11.00
• PICKUP ONLY

• Expires 4-23-89

JN

ALL DINNERS INCLUDE:
• OUR OWN COLE SLAW
• CRISP FRENCH FRIES
• HOMEMADE SOFT ROLLS

— HOURS —
OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK
MON.-SAT 10:30 o.m.-10 p.m.
SUN. 4 p.m.-10 p.m.

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Across From Diamond Market

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I OPEN 7 DAYS-SUNAHURi 11.10 1

I DINE IN & CARRY-OUT AVAILABLE

i4leR IBS

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goat,

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ASTED

CHICKEN,
RIBS &
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FRI:SAT. 11-11

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JUST NORTH Of 10 WU NEXT TO ZOO

QUALITY AND CONSISTENCY IS OUR PRIORITY!

In the last 40 years, the
death rate from heart
attack has dropped 34%
the death rate from con-
genital heart defects is
down 41%
and the death rate from
stroke is down 60%.
The American Heart
Association of Michigan
is 40 years old.

Michigan

A United Way Agency

ll'AIDI11 4 7

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I RESERVED SUNDAY FOR PRIVATE PARTIES

BUY ONE DINNER GET 2nd DINNER ATI

HALF PRICE

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Applies To Dinner of Equal or Lesser Value. Menu Items Only.
• Expires 4-14-89
With This Coupon
Jig j

I COUPON1

COUPON

I

1

DINNER FOR TWO
RIBS & CHICKEN
$12.95 With COorrr

TWO FOR ONE PRICE
CHICKEN DINNER
Coupon
$7.95 With
Per Order

6-8 Ribs, 6 pcs. Chicken, Cottage
Fries, Cole Slaw or Tossed Salad, 2
oils or 2 pcs. Garlic Bread.

Cottage Fries, Cole Slaw or Tossed
Salad, 2 Rolls or 2 Pcs. Garlic Bread.

C

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2

86

FRIDAY, APRIL 7, 1989

0 C
0

A Positive Point
About Breast Cancer.

American Heart
Association

of

co

*a

WE
DO
BEST!

118 SOUTH WOODWARD • ROYAL OAK

544-1211

a)

Now w&can see it before
you can feel it. When it's no
bigger than the dot on this
page.
d when it's 90% cur-
able. With the best chance
of saving the breast.
The trick is catching it
early. And that's exactly
what a mammogram can do.
A mammogram is a sim-
ple x-ray that's simply the
best news yet for detecting
breast cancer. And saving
lives.
If you're over 35, ask
your doctor about
mammography.

Give yourself the
chance of a lifetime:m

AMERICAN
SOCIETY*

You can prevent
mental retardation

Contact the Association
for Retarded Citizens for
free information.

JARC

28366 Franklin Rd. Southfield, MI 48034

(313) 352-5272

Help build tilarc

Assodation for Retarded Citizens

Author Saul Bellow is on tour promoting his new book, 'A Theft'

Bellow: Hard To Divide
Being American, Jewish

MORRIE WARSHAWSKI

Special to The Jewish News

S

aul Bellow owns . a
warm, gap-toothed
smile in a mouth that
is slightly canted, favoring
the right side. This reassur-
ing smile easily draws atten-
tion away from the worry
lines on'a broad forehead that
disappears into a wispy white
head of hair like a gentle, fur-
rowed mountain with its peak
hiding in the clouds.
Bellow is on tour following
the recent publication of his
new novella A Theft. The
book has been making news
partly because it marks the
first time a major American
literary figure has - elected to
be published first in
paperback.
At age 75, Bellow hardly
needs to add this distinction
to his long and impressive list
of credits. He is the only
writer ever to receive three
National Book Awards (The
Adventures of Augie March,
Herzog and Mr. Sammler's
Planet).
In 1975, his novel Hum-
boldt's Gift was awarded a
Pulitzer Prize, and in 1976
Bellow was awarded the
Nobel Prize for Literature.
That same year he published
his only work of non-fiction,
To Jerusalem and Back, a
book recounting several
months spent in Israel. Dur-
ing the 1967 Arab-Israeli con-
flict Bellow served as a war
correspondent for Newsday.
As a young man in the late
1930s, Bellow embarked on
his efforts to combine his no-
tion of himself as a Jewish
American and as a writer, but
met with criticism from
American Protestants, the
British, French and even
other Jews. As Bellow says,
Jews would ask, "Is he too

Jewish or not Jewish enough?

Is he good or bad for the
Jews?"
He told of Gershom
Scholem's anger at Bellow's
Nobel Prize acceptance
speech when he called
himself an "American writer
and a Jew." Scholem thought
the order should be reversed.
For Bellow, however, choos-
ing between country and
religion ". . . is like being ask-
ed who you love better — your
mother or your father." He
went on to say, "One's
langauge is a spiritual loca-
tion. It houses your soul. You
can neither lie nor tell the
truth in any other language.
You will not reflect on your
death in any other language.
It is the principle instrument
of your own humanity."
As for anti-Semitism,
Bellow has seen more than
enough from a cast of writers
both great and small —
Chaucer, Shakespeare, e.e.
cummings, Pound, Henry
James, Celine, T.S. Eliot.
Bellow quoted W.H. Auden
who, when Pound was given
the Bollingen Prize, said
"Everybody is anti-Semitic
sometime." The attitude
Bellow adopted was to
"Despite being despised,
despising that one is despis-
ed."
But Bellow also said he
draws a sharp line between
anti-Semitism before World
War II and anti-Semitism
after World War II. "I think
that people who insist on
anti-Semitism in the face of
what they have learned about
the Final Solution are really
aligning themselves with the
worst and most vicious
features of 20th Century anti-
Semitism."
He went on to add, "As an
American I am alarmed by
the degree of anti-Semitism

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