100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

February 09, 1978 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1978-02-09

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

Page 2-Thursday, February 9, 1978-The Michigan Daily

Nun advocates cooperation in
.r sltr~r szr nrr t~v !a ' s a1t i l~i

I

By MICHAEL ARKUSH
Sister Ann Gillen, executive director
of the National Interreligious task for-
ce, strongly urged her audience to "in-
vest more time in behalf of the cause of
human rights," in a speech at Rackham
Amphitheatre last night.
In her speech, Sister . Gillen em-
phasized the necessity of interreligious
cooperation in assisting dissidents in
the Soviet Union.
"THE DISSIDENTS are looking to us
to publicize their call for help. We are
strangling them if we don't hear their

Gillen, speaking as part of the week-
long symposium on human rights in
Russia and Eastern Europe, described
the need for people of all faiths to sup-
port the struggle for religious liberation
in the Soviet Union.
"Unless we can widen our dimension
and support the Soviet Jewry
movement in Russia, then we are still
insecure," Gillen said.
SHE ADDED that the amount of in-
terreligiousi cooperation among
dissidents in the Soviet Union has
significantly increased in the last few

years.
"Dissidents of all faiths have inten-
sified their cooperation among them-
selves in the overall effort to rid them-
selves if Soviet repression," Gillen
said.
She said, however, that the Soviet
Union is antagonistic towards these in-
creases in joint religious cooperation.
"THE SOVIETS don't want to see a
great deal of interreligious cooperation.,
They begin to worry about the
cooperation's overall effect," she said.
Sister Gillen, director of the National

4I
I - I
Friday, Feb. 10-9 pm
The Michigan Student Union
$1.00 general admission
Free bowling, free billiards, beer, movies, 2 rock 'n roll bands, jazz combo,,
I bluegrass trio, Casino and Carnival games, door prizes
This ad is good for one free bag of popcorn

Interreligious task force since its incep-
tien in 1972, said she brought several.
delegates to the Belgrade Conference,
recently in an effort to speed up
criticism of Soviet internal policies.
The Belgrade Conference monitors ef-
fects of the 1975 Helsinki Agreement
which promoted fuller cooperation
between Eastern and Western coun-
tries.
Gillen said members of task force,
which was designed to demonstrate
concern by Christians, Jews and other
faiths for the freedom of oppressed
people in the Soviet Union, met with
several members of the American
delegation in Belgrade to attempt to,
rally support for their cause.
"WE MET WITH Arthur Goldberg
(the chief American delegate) and
others to ask them to plead for the
cause of the religiously oppressed
people in Russia," she said.
From Belgrade, Gillen and her task
force travelled to Rome to the Sakharov
hearings, a forum for discussing human
rights established in honor of leading
Soviet dissident and scientist Andrei
Sakharov.
"There we heard suffering from the
people themselves who had undergone
so much hostility in Russia," she said.
GILLEN PORTRAYED the situation
of religious observance in the Soviet
Union with sadness.
"The right of religious liberty is
denied to anyone under 18 years old. The
parents are also forbidden to instruct
their children in any religious
teaching," Gillen said.
She later suggested that members of
the audience adopt a Russian family
and attempt to correspond with them.
She expressed doubt whether any an-

rights struggle
swers will be sent from the Russian "We have come a long way and we
families but emphasized that ,it was keep gaining. If we can involve more
more important to "discipline our- young people, as was done in the Viet-
selves, iati to writing to know what the nam protest, then we'll be on our way to
situatio n solving more of the problems in human
Sh did, however, express hope in the rights," she said.
future struggle of human rights.

uaily Photo by WAYNE CABLE
Dr. Joseph Mikus of Georgian Court.College makes a point during his talk on
"Religious and National Identity in Slovakia" yesterday afternoon at Rackham
Anphitheatre. Mikus is one of a number of speakers participating in a week long
"Symposium on Human Rights in the USSR and Eastern Europe."

Paid Advertisemen

'FOOD

FOk

THOUfH T

*0r0

featuring
This forty-four seat restaurant, of
country-French decor, is conveniently
located at 328 S. Main St. between
William and Liberty Streets.
The Chez Crepe (pronounced SHAY
CRAPE) is owned and operated by
Margaret and Kenneth Ludwig.
Whdt is a crepe? A crepe is a very
thin, delicate, French pancake. Most
any day at opening time, one may still
find Mr. Ludwig in the dining room,
finishing up the stacks of crepes that
are to be filled and prepared in the kit-
chen as each guest orders from the
menu. The crepes are made and served
fresh daily.
The menu offers a variety of entrees.
For those who wish seafood, there is
the Lobster Newburg or Crabmeat Im-
perial Crepe. Vegetatians will also be
pleased with a tasty selection, and
those with hearty appetites will love the
Beef Burgundy Crepe or the Creamed
Chicken with toasted almonds. -A
chilled, tossed salad£ of crisp greens
with cauliflower and radish chips served
with the delicious house dressing com-
plements any dish.
To start your meal we suggest the
hot and savory, homemade French
Onion Soup sprinkled with parmesan
cheese-or the Soup du Jour which is
frequently the popular Lobster Bisque.
Do, however, save room for the literally
melt-in-your-mouth desserts. All are
elegant and, where listed, pure whipped
cream and freshly toasted almonds are

Chez Crepe

served. Add to all this their special
blend of fresh, hot coffee for the con-
clusion of a most pleasant experience.
Cocktails at the Chez Crepe are out-
standing.. Only freshly squeezed lemon
and lime juices are used, and a full one
and a half ounce of liquor is served
separately with all chasers. Pure, heavy
cream is used in all of their cream
drinks. Their Irish Coffee has been ac-
claimed by many world travelers as
S"the best in the world."
The seasons bring a vibrant change of
atmosphere. In the spring pink and
white petunias spill over the front win-
dow box. Summr brings out a sidewalk
cafe during the Ann Arbor Street and
Art Fair, where a beautiful array of
colorful umbrellas and tables entice the
over-18 to take rest and partake of a
delicious cocktail, a glass of wine, or
beer. At Christmastime, small lights
twinkle through the fresh pine edging of
the front window, while soft
background music and candlelight
create a special indoor warmth.
An example of luncheon or dinner
combinations:

Chez Crepe is a small restaurant
where fine food and beverage is served
by gracious people in a warm and friend-
ly atmosphere. As Mrs. Ludwig cites,
"Our clientele is a blend of wonderful
people. Our guests'are students,
professors, clerks, judges, movie stars
and T.V. and radio personalities. We
have had guests from just about every
country, as well as from every state.
And, as with all of our guests, we hope
not only to satisfy their dining needs,
but to make their time with us a
gratifying and memorable experience."
The Chez Crepe will be open Sunday
evenings for the remaining winter
months. Restaurant hours are:
Tuesday-Thursday-i1:00-3:00,
5:00-8:00 p.m.
Friday & Saturday-11:00-3:00,
5:00-9:00 p.m.
Sundays-4:00-9:00 p.m.
Reservations suggested: (313) 668-
8300
Closed Mondays and Holidays

,"

Crepes Provincial
Chcken Almondine Crepe
Spinach Souffle Crepe
French Tossed Salad
Beverage
4.25
4
Crepes du Jardin
Three
Vegetable-Fltd
Crepes
French Tossed Salad
Beverage
3.85

Crepes American
Deep Fried Nam Crepe
Crispy Cheese Crepe
Corn Souffle Crepe
French Tossed Salad
Beverage
4.40
Crepes Alaskans
Crabmeat Imperial Crepe
French Tossed Salad
Broccoli au gratin Crepe
Beverage
6.30

SI

RESTAURANT
Great Food at Righteous Prices
FEATURING:
oups o i) Gk1. " Steak
es e"Compl
ad Bar ":Cockta
516E.*
9-99-
994.

"
w
"

Nomemode So
bell Sndwich
Unlimited Sal

Burgers
ate Dinners
ails
Liberty
.5360

ADDITIONAL CREPES AT A LA CARTEPRICES

Mon.-Sat. I
Sun. 4-9

. ::. ,

THE LORD FOX
Dinner Hours 4-10 p.m. 668-9387
Featuring Ann Arbor's largest selection of fresh seafoods,
steaks, and wines. Special flambeed desserts. Old-fashioned
hospitality striving for a balance of American and Continental
dishes.
NO RESERVATIONS REQUIRED
1%/2 miles east of Us 23 on Plymouth Rd.

Delicious, Quality Food & Cocktails
Elegantly Prepared
Graciously Served
At
Chez..Criepe
328 S. Main
Tues.-Thurs.--1 1:00-3:00, 5:00-8:00 p.m.
Fri. 8 Sat.-1 1:00-3:00, 5:00-9:00 p.m.,
Sunday-4:0O-9:OO p.m.
Rservations Suggested-(313) 668-8300
Closed Mondays 8 Holidays
Aiyucan eaL4.A5
Full dinner.., including3
Baia-B-Oue Beef Ribs, Pan-
Fried Fresh Perch, Pineapple
Baked Ham, Broiled Sea
Scallops, Southern Fried Chick-
en, Fresh Great Lakes Smelt, Gathering Place
Veal Parmesan, Home-made
Lasagna, and Pan-Fried Frog Legs.
Plus, a great salad bar and fries S. University
or corn on the cob. near Washtenaw
Saturday thru Thursday Sun. 1-8pm. Sat. & Mon. -Thurs. 5-8:30 pm.

ANN .4RIWR'S UVIQUI: N(I1' VA 1TtRA I. FOOD) RI'STAUi. I.\

PRETZEL BELL RESTAURANT
Corner of LIBERTY& FOURTH pi + 761-1470

Turtle Island,

1 I 'p 1'. ,'

Complete Italian-American Menu
All You Can Eat Specials
Sunday: Italian Buffet $3.75

11

11 I t .....;.

11 11

1

11

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan