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April 27, 1990 - Image 56

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1990-04-27

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

I BUSINESS

IT'S NEVER TOO EARLY TO GET SUMMER
CAMP
1990
THEM READY FOR CAMP!
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56

FRIDAY, APRIL 27, 1990

Breast
self-examination —
LEARN. Call us.

i'AMERICAN

SOCETY
CANCER'

Oil
Continued from preceding page

Everyone makes money and
it creates a bunch of little
capitalists."
Phoenix cookies, however,
are a side venture. As the oil
business is running
smoothly, and his day-to-day
responsibility is overseeing
the operations, Silver is
looking at a new, grandiose
plan. He wants to make
movies.
With business cards spor-
ting a logo for his future
production company, Silver
flew out West a few months
ago for an American Film
Market conference. He has
been reading about the
movie business. He needed
some contacts.
"I am at the point where
I've already built an organ-
ization with good manage-
ment and marketing," he
says. "I work a lot. I am
always thinking. Now I
want to make a movie that
addresses values."
He has drafted a few out-
lines for possible plots. He
doesn't like to talk in depth
about the themes because
that would be premature. He
will only say one of his

movie themes contrasts a
businessman and a politi-
cian.
"I'm in no hurry," he says.
"My script should be done
within a year."
Just like he built his oil
change operation, Silver ex-
pects to open a production
company. He will find an
architect, bank and con-
struction firm. He will add a
studio and hire writers and
directors. Silver will be the
idea man — the producer.
Silver is vice president of
the local objectivist club.
Members meet monthly, br-
inging in speakers who
share their ideas. They hold
classes and host a television
program on United Cable,
Objectivist Viewpoint.
Silver is the host and
interviewer.
He is athletic. He plays
squash, basketball, is an
avid downhill skier and has
a boat for waterskiing. And
he plays poker.
"It's not about luck," he
says. "It is a return on your
investment. Poker is about
rationality, thinking and ef-
fort." ❑

NEWS

Jews Rip High Court's
Decision On Peyote

Washington (JTA) . The
U.S. Supreme Court's deci-
sion to allow the prosecution
of American Indians who use
illegal drugs in religious
rituals was called
"outrageous" and
"troubling," by the Ameri-
can Jewish Congress.
Mark Pelavin, the group's
Washington representative,
said the 6-3 ruling last week
shows a "very troubling lack
of concern for minority re-
ligions."
The court said that two
members of an American In-
dian church could not be ex-
empted from an Oregon law
that makes it a crime to
possess or use peyote, even
though they used it only for
sacramental purposes.
AJCongress had filed a
brief in support of the In-
dians, who had been denied
unemployment benefits by
Oregon after they were fired
from their jobs for using
peyote.
"I think the decision is a
very troubling omen of how
the court will treat the
rights of religious
minorities," Pelavin said.
"It suggests that the First
Amendment free-exercise
clause offer no protection in
cases such as this."

The Oregon Supreme
Court had ruled that the
First Amendment's protec-
tion of the "free exercise" of
religion required that the
two men be exempted from
the Oregon law.
But Justice Anton Scalia,
who wrote the Supreme
Court's majority decision,
said such an exemption was
not required by the First
Amendment, although the
state legislature could pro-
vide such an exemption.
Federal law and laws in 23
states exempt the sacramen-
tal use of peyote from
criminal penalties.
"We have never held that
an individual's religious
beliefs excuse him from
compliance with an other-
wise valid law prohibiting
conduct that the state is free
to regulate," Scalia said.
But Justice Sandra Day
O'Connor, who voted with
the majority, nevertheless
disagreed with Scalia's opi-
nion, which she called
"incompatible with our
nation's fundamental com-
mitment to individual re-
ligious liberty."
O'Connor argued in a
separate opinion that "if the
First Amendment is to have
any vitality, it ought not to

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