40—Friday, September 22, 1967
THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS
j Jefferson and Jackson -- Contrasts Noted in Two Youth Biographies
Army - Punishes Soldier
for Role in Nazi's 'Burial'
Random House, in its series of
Step-Up Books for young readers,
renders an important educational
s e r v i ce with its biographical
sketches of great
m e n, including
Two of the most
in this series
have just appear-
ed. They are the
life stories of
Jackson. and in
each instance the
young reader will
A young Mount Pleasant. Mich.,
man has been reduced from private
first class to private because he
took part in recent demonstrations
in the attempt to bury George Lin-
coln Rockwell, fuehrer of the
American Nazi Party.
Pfc. James G. DeWitt. 19. a self-
styled Nazi, was given 45 days re-
striction and 45 days extra duty
for taking part in a public demon-
stration while in uniform. He was
absent without official leave from
Ft. Gordon, Ga.. at the time he at- find much to learn in relation to
tended the abortive burial of Rock- important eras in American his-
well at the national cemetery in tory.
"Meet Thomas Jefferson" was
The Army commanding general written by Marvin 'Barrett and
illustrated by Angelo Torres. It
denied an appeal from DeWitt.
e of Monticello He built the
describes the third President of family residence, he named hi s sag
University of Virginia.
the U.S. as "one of the most r own home Monticello which has
other cur rent Random
important Americans who ever since then become a national
House biographical story, "Meet
Andrew Jackson," was written
He married the beautiful Martha
It is the story of the man who
by Onrmonde DeKay Jr., and il-
Skelton and they had a wonderful
wrote the Declaration of Inde-
lustrated by Isa Barnett.
and when she died it was a
pendence. It gives the family
Author and illustrator caught
great tragedy for him. They had spirit of the seventh U.S. President
story, the parents' pioneering
two daughters. It took a long time and the time in which he lived.
spirit, Thomas' dislike for slav-
for Thomas to end his mourning. They have portrayed the events
ery, his love of learning. He
When the Revolutionary War with skill. Andrew's parents left
liked the Indians. He became
head of the family at 14 when broke out he played a great role Ireland in protest against British
—writing the Declaration of Inde- rule. The boy who was destined to
his father .died but he continued
pendence. Soon he rose to great become President was born in
his studies, even learning to play
the violin. He went to William, heights as a leader of the new Pennsylvania Colony March 15,
and Mary College. became a nation that emerged from the vic- 1767. When the Declaration of In-
torious battles against the mother dependence was issued Andy read
la w y e r, studied history, be-
friended Patrick Henry and al- country. England
it to his family's neighbors. At 13
As President, Jefferson was in- he became a'soldier in the Revolu-
though he was a favorite of the
British government became a
tionary Army. His arm was cut by
leader in the creation of the new Louisiana. He knew how to deal an Englishman's sword. He was a
with the French on the friendliest war prisoner. When he became ill
In Virginia, at Shadwell, the basis. He became known as the with small pox, he was released.
Jackson went West, had a love
affair, married the woman of his
choice who did not, as they later
learned, get her divorce from her
first husband until after their mar-
riage, became a Congressman and
He became a general in the U.S.
Army, was active in politics and
a supporter of Jefferson. had a
duel with a man who passed stories
about his married life and killed
He became a cotton planter and
unlike Jefferson believed in slav-
ery. As a successful warrior in the
War of 1812 he became known as
"Old Hickory" and his battles with
Indians made him equally fa-
RIBS • CHICKEN • SHRIMP
mous. He was successful in the bat-
Delivered "HOT" — UN 4-7700
tle of New Orleans and in fights
20050 Livernois, Just South of 8 Mile
with Indians in Florida.
ENTERTAINMENT NIGHTLY AFTER 2 A.M.
He gave up his Senatorial
FEATURING FAMILY STYLE BROASTED CHICKEN
OPEN 9:30 a.m. to 8:30 p.m.
Complete Dinner Menu
•• • - DELI CATESSEN S
10 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Seven Days a Week
LUNCHES - DINNERS
SPASTRIES - WAFFLES AND
OUR SPECIAL FRENCH TOAST
Carry-Outs, Distinctive Buffet Tray Catering
Finest Corned Beef Sandwiches and
19171 Livernois at 7 Mile
HARVARD ROW MALL
11 Mile & Lahser
Open Al:lays A Week
Daily 8 am. to 1 a.m.
Sun. & Holidays til 9 p.m.
Delicatessen carry-out count-
er including smoked fish &
lox. Beautiful buffet trays
for all occasions. 353.3050
• Breakfasts • Lunches • Dinners
After Theater Snacks & Sandwiches
6683 FOREST AT GRATIOT
Specializing in au-
dishes cooked to
your taste. Select
imported wine, liq-
quet and party fa-
cilities, Diners Club.
Your host, Rocky
Valle, formerly of
Mamma - Leone's in
Specializing in Pizza Pie and Famous Italian Foods
. Carry-Out Service
Parking Facilities .
7101 PURITAN—Open 11 a.m. to 3 a.m.—UN 1-3929
PARADISO CAF E
Banquet room available
Fine American and Italian Food
Open CLOSED SUNDAYS a.m.
17632 WOODWARD — North of 6 Mile
Restaurant & Cocktail Lounge
TO 9 - 3988
OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK
• Luncheons • Dinners
PRIVATE ROOMS FOR
BANQUETS AND PARTIES
Famous for American & Italian Food
• Steaks • Chops • Seafood
For Over 25 years
WELCOME TO DETROIT'S MOST
• Exotic Tropical Cocktails and Food
• Buffet Luncheons
2121 CASS (N. of Gd. River)
Serving Oysters, Clams, LOBSTERS, Steaks and Assorted Sea Foods
Music by Muzak
Open Mon. thru Fri. 11 a.m.-10:30 p.m.
Sat. 11 a.m.-11:30 p.m.; Sun. Noon-10:30 p.m.
Combination Dinners Every Weekday
Private room for parties — Businessmen's Lunches
In Harvard Row Shopping Center at 11 Mile and Lahser Rd.
Orders To Take Out
2672 E. GRAND BLVD.
An Enchanting Atmosphere and Taste
Adventure You Won't Forget.
SWEET SIXTEENS, SHOWERS AND PRIVATE
1 Elk. N. of
Blvd. at Seville Hotel
OUR NEW TEMPLE ROOM IS DELIGHTFUL FOR
HOA KOW INN
Open Daily 11 a.m.-11 p.m. — Sat. 11 a.m.-2 a.m.
13715 W. 9 MILE RD, OAK PARK
Lunches - Dinners Carry Out
8926 W. 7 Mile at Wyoming
OPEN: SUN., NOON-10:30 P.M.;
MON. thru THURS., 11-10:30 P.M.
FRI., 11-1 A.M.; SAT.. 11-3 A.M.
Open 11 a.m. to
3 a.m. Daily
Famous Chop Suey • Cantonese Food • Steaks • Chops • Sea Food
CARRY OUT SERVICE
322 W. McNichols, Bet Woodward & Second
KOW KOW INN
ORDERS TO TAKE OUT
OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK
Mon. thru Fri. 11-10:30 p.m.
Sat. 10-1 a.m. Sun. 12 Noon-10 p.m.
10203 W. 10 Mile Rd. at Southfield I BUSINESSMEN'S LUNCH SPECIAL]
Year Hosts: Sam and Fred Starr
OPEN 7 DAYS 'TILL 2 A.M.
Specializing in Cantonese Cuisine
Enchanting Oriental Atmosphere
20 W. Adams
- POLYNESIAN •
3 Blks. N. of 12 Mile
1i i ll q
7 Nights a Week
p.m. to 2 am.
11:30 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Complete Dinners and
Late Evening Snacks
til 1 a.m.
3020 GRAND RIVER. Free Parking. Ti 3-0700
Private Banquet Rooms for wedding parties. Serving
the World's Finest Steaks. Chops and See Foods for
more than 26 years. All Beef aged In our cellars.
Home Of The
GOLDEN WONDER WAFFLE
• 42 Varieties of Pancakes &
Featuring Parfait Pies'—Keg Lime,
• 12 Delicious Varieties of Eggs & etc.
6:30 cm. to 1 am. Sun. thru Thurs.
Fri. III 2:30 a.m, Sat. 'HI 3:30 p.m.
• Breakfast • Lunch • Dinner
3017 N. WOODWARD, Royal Oak
post, became governor of Ten-
nessee in 1827. In 1828 he was
elected President and John C.
Calhoun became Vice President.
The question of states rights
arose, and President and Vice
President differed. "Let the people
rule" was Jack;:on's motto. The
basic issue was the tariff. Calhoun
opposed it. Jackson gained support
by adopting the motto: "Our Union
—it must he preserved."
Then debates arose over the pro-
posed United States Bank. Jackson
opposed it. When he ran for re-
election in 1832 his opponents called
his "King Andrew the First." A
struggle arose over South Carolina.
Jackson was firm. He won the
election. His candidate for Presi-
dent in 183G, Van Buren, also won.
Lincoln adopted his slogan for
the preservation of the Union.
Americans gloried in the successes
of the fighting President. The story
of "Old Hickory" is filled with
dramatic episodes and this biogra-
phy portrays the adventures skil-
lyhe contrasting difference in the
Ifit ll,e s . of Jefferson and Jackson. in
the two volumes tinder review, add
to the value of both books for joint
Canadian Bar Assn. Firm
in Backing Anti-Hate Bill
TORONTO (JTA) — Tlfe civil
liberties section of the Canadian
Bar Association has reaffirmed its
support of an anti-hate bill now
being considered by the Canadian.
By a vote of 23 to 12, the section
voted down a resolution by a group
of British Columbia lawyers who
were opposed to the bill. The Sen-
ate measure would make the advo-
cacy of genocide or the dissemina-
tion of racist propaganda a crimi-
nal offense. It was based on a re-
port by the Cohen Committee
which was submitted to and ap-
proved by the Canadian Bar As-
sociation at its annual convention
in Winnipeg last year.
Mann Auditorium Dedicated
at Lubavitcher Camp
SWAN LAKE, N.Y. — The main
auditorium of Camp Gan Israel
here was dedicated in memory of
Oscar D. Mann, who died recently,
by his son, Frederic R. Mann,
former Philadelpia city ,-epre-
sentative and recently appointed
United States Am bass a dor to