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April 24, 1992 - Image 28

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1992-04-24

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

CLOSE-UP

Kishke

Continued from preceding page

Rosenberg's favorite guests
was the late Sen. Hubert
Humphrey, shown in a
fading color photograph
from years ago. The dinner
that night apparently was
not what the former vice

president was expecting.

"He came up to me and
said, 'Al, where's the
kishke?' " Mr. Rosenberg
recalls. "Now that's a poli-
tician." ❑

Recipes

Continued from preceding page

The Good Old Days Are Back

This is one of the highest rates paid by rated among the strongest in the
banks across Michigan. Your account • nation—Madison National Bank. But
is insured by the FDIC up to $100,000. hum this offer is for a limited time.
The "good old days" won't last forever.
And your money is secure at a bank

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WINK

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(313) 626-6190

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(313) 548-2900

1:21

Substantial interest penalty for early withdrawal from certificate accounts.

FMf

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LENDER

mour

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Mon,-Fri, 10-6, Thurs. 10-7:30, Sat. 10-5

FRIDAY, APRIL 24, 1992

breasts skin side down about
6" from heat for 6 minutes.
Turn and broil 2-3 minutes
more. Be careful not to burn
duck. If necessary, lower
rack to slow cooking.

To serve, slice breasts on
the bias and serve with re-
maining apricot-mustard
glaze.
— From Jewel
Kosher Catering

175CAL NEWS

I

Shrine

Continued from Page 1

IP take your &bibles(' personally.

Member FDIC.

bone so that breasts are
removed with skin attached.
Split breasts to make four
halves. Remove visible fat
from underside of skin. Sea-
son highly with salt and
pepper. Prick holes in skin
covering breasts and insert
garlic slivers.
Prepare apricot-mustard
glaze. Brush on both sides of
breast halves.
Preheat broiler. Broil

32940 Middlebelt Rd.,

of the Michigan office of the
Anti-Defamation League
and also the president of the
Ecumenical Institute.
The fund-raising event
will feature a tour of the
Shrine and the private
quarters of the church's cur-
rent pastor, the Reverend
Monsignor Alex J. Brunett.
The quarters were once
adorned by Father Coughlin
with jade lamps; now, the
expansive living room is fill-
ed with books, a large-screen
television and a stereo.
The Reverend Brunett said
he will also speak about the
church's history and the
Catholic church's efforts to
better understand Jews.
Part of the idea, said the
event's organizers, is to
demystify a building that
symbolizes anti-Semitism to
many local Jews.
"We don't live in that era
anymore," said the Rever-
end Brunett. "We don't even
relate to it."
He added that even Father
Coughlin, who was the first
American religious leader to
use mass media, is
misunderstood by many
American Jews.
"He was well-known and
well-liked," the Rev.
Brunett said. Plus, he said,
the Catholic community has
come a long way in under-
standing Jews and Judaism.
Since the Second Vatican
Council in 1964, official
Catholic doctrine has bann-
ed any liturgical references
to Jews as killers of Christ
and stereotyping of Jews; it
also encouraged greater
study of Judaism.

The May 11 event has been
criticized by some who view
it as a "whitewash of the
past," said the Reverend
James Lyons, director of the
Ecumenical Institute.

"It was hateful, but it was
fascinating. It helps us to
understand where we have
been, to see the changes
we've made," said the Rev.
Lyons. He added that the
American Jewish commun-
ity must overcome the
blanket accusation that all
Christians are anti-Semitic.

"What kind of dialogue is
it when you start off with
hatred?" he asked. "We
have to cut through the an-
guish and the hurt to face
the past. Otherwise, we are
condemned to repeat it."



NEWS .11"

Slovenia Starts
Air Route

Tel Aviv (JTA) — A Slove-
nian airline will inaugurate
service from Eastern Europe
to Israel.
The Israeli and Slovenian
ministers of transportation
plan to be at Ben-Gurion
Airport to welcome the first
flight of the new Adria
Slovenian Airlines.
Slovenia, the westernmost
of the original six Yugoslav
republics, has been flexing
its muscle as a viable
sovereign state since it
declared independence last
June.

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