100%

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

Page Options

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

The University of Michigan Library provides access to these materials for educational and research purposes. These materials may be under copyright. If you decide to use any of these materials, you are responsible for making your own legal assessment and securing any necessary permission. If you have questions about the collection, please contact the Bentley Historical Library at bentley.ref@umich.edu

June 24, 1988 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1988-06-24

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

l . ' ■

I cies s hr,r3 s .ate rc a n tio axle m, 4.31. EFI i' /6 gas. 4 spO:
auto. w/ovrdn., cornfortlitt steering pwr. steering.
P205/75R15 S/B WW, AM/FM stereo, tachometer.
luggage can.. tahoe equipment, rally wheels, fall size
Stk.. 1585. *
spare tire, sport tone art.
p

dvb 2

NOW

NEW '88 BERETTA
2-DR. COUPE

Air cond., carpet fir. mats, elc.
rr. wind. defog., 2.0L EFI L4,
auto, HD battery. Stk. #1274.

List
Unbeatable Discount
Summer Cash Rebate

NOW

510,979
-1,295
-500

$9184*

32 Available at Similar Savings!

NEW '88 CONVERSION VANS
MINI & FULL SIZE

16,500 *

• Startin $
fromg

Many to
Choose from!

NEW '88 CORSICA 4 DR. SEDAN

Tinted glass, air cond., prelim price MI., elec. rr wind. defog., 2.0 L EFI L4,
automatic trans.. heavy duty battery. Stk. .2057.

$10,486.00
UST
UNBEATABLE DISCOUNT -S 1248.63
-S 400.00
SUMMER CASH REBATE

NOW $8839 37

*

40 Available
At Similar
Savings!

NEW '88 SPORTSIDE PICKUP
Tbgr.V14:=.7'31`1'4`:,-61`.===

r a f arq4L , .06 fl 41
14=Z
= a' . 7: ce 0% zooms
$,S.. cast nuninurs wosk. P725/75R15

rrr uk, erg

t
SIB BY: Se, ea,

NOW $ 1

NEW '87 CAMARO
2 DR. Z28 SPORT
6-way power seat, pwr. door lock. pwr.

0,799*

windows, intermit wdsh wpr., air cond., auto-
matic ISFW speed cnt. w/resume, comfortilt
steering. AM/FM stereo ETR. 5.0L TP V8, auto.
trans. w/ovrdrv.. pwr. antenna. Stk. .1749.

LIST
UNBEATABLE DISCOUNT

NOW

$16,508
-S 4,000

94,508*

SAVE $4000

Only 4 Available at this Price!

NEW '88 SPECTRUM CL 4 DR.

Mats, auto.. p.s., air cond., t-glass. Stk. .2042.

UST
UNBEATABLE DISCOUNT
IMPORT OWNER CASH
SUMMER CASH REBATE

NOW

ial
. 31V30 318V 1V38 NR 3H WEER:ri vt ilIFI Evnix t:mm

recdlierrirtsel
c . an
r y
statd,ov
Tinted glass, foldilare

, 31 V 30 319V1V 3II ND 111,

NEW '88 S-10 BLAZER 4x2
back.
it

3 V 30 319 vi v38 Nn 3H1,

CIM WEISIIII1:111110 1.11 d:16

WETNTTMTINIT:ITSITMUI

`THE U NBEATA BLE DE ALE R " "THE UNBE ATABLE DE ALE

I OPINION I

$9520
-S 765
-5 500
4 500

$7755*

NOW

NEW '88 ASTRO CL PASSENGER VAN

$9105
-900
4500
-$500

$7205*

53 Available At Similar Savings!

ii !1

11 1 1t 1 1 11

Deep tinted glass., rung seat/dual arm. prelim price info.,
inter wiper system, air cond.. dome 8 reading lamp, ext. b/1
eye min. p54., rrr axle 3.23 ratio. eng. oil coofing sys., elec
speed control. 4.3L EFI V6 gas, 4 spd. auto w/ovrdrv.. 27
gallon fuel tank, comtortlt steering, P205/75R15 SIB WW.
heavy duty battery, AM/FM stereo eV., di), flip bumper, lid
rad/trans cooler. rally wheels, 8 person seating, special
two-tone. Stk..203QX.

NOW

14,999*

*Plus tax, title, destination. all rebates included where applicable. Rebates expire 7/5/88. Picture shown may not be actual vehicle advertised.
**On selected models.

28111 Telegraph and 12 Mile
at 1-696

355-1000

CHEVROLET'S
HIGHEST AWARD FOR
CUSTOMER SATISFACTION

LOOK, SHOP, GET YOUR BEST DEAL, BUT DON'T
BUY UNTIL YOU SEE THE UNBEATABLE DEALER!

10

FRIDAY, JUNE 24, 1988

1 8 , 1V :Ni 3. 1,

List
Unbeatable Discount
Import Owner Cash
Summer Cash Rebate

kr11111,11:FIMILIIBEIfi

NEW '88 NOVA 4-DR. SEDAN

1.6L 2 BBL L4. 5-sp0. trans. E. more. Stk. 01222X.

Jerusalem

Continued from Page 7
to defend the city against the
pressures and machinations
of so many external concerns.
The rebuilding and tremen-
dous development of
Jerusalem have been accom-
panied in no small part by
mistakes originating in inex-
perience and government
shortsightedness.
We do not expect apprecia-
tion for all the work. But
what has been created despite
the tensions and difficulties,
the race against time, and the
grave and multifaceted mis-
sions thrust upon us,
represents a basis for hope
that our common goal is at-
tainable. Despite disappoint-
ment and occasional despair,
there is no choice but to coex-
ist in one city. It is more than
a practical response to reali-
ty; it is the only alternative to

mm•mm•m

the terrible possibilities of
torn Berlin or burning
Belfast.

Even with the pain and
scars of the recent events, this
is one city and so it will re-
main. Amid its trials and
tribulations, we are duty-
bound to build it, beautify it,
and ensure that its varied
populace enjoy a quality ex-
istence in which every in-
dividual may live according to
his faith, way of life, and
needs. Who knows better
than I how hard this task is,
and how many dangers and
crises one can expect in
another year or another 20? I
believe — and everyone,
everywhere, who loves
Jerusalem must share this
belief — that only thus can
Jerusalem be preserved.

il NEWS

1

New Israeli Campaign
Aims To Boost Tourism

American travel to Israel is
down but not out in the wake
of the Palestinian uprisings,
and Israeli tourism officials
are about to launch a major
advertising campaign in the
U.S.
Designed to counter the
fear Americans may have of
the violence in the ad-
ministered territories, the
campaign slogan, created by
Gray Advertising, will be:
"Israel — Come see for
yourself."
According to Moshe
Shoshani, Israeli Commis-
sioner for Tourism in North
America, "We are very wor-
ried about the decline in
tourism, particularly in the
Jewish community, and we
expect the figures for May
and June will be a disaster.
But we still believe that we
can save the year" through a
strong advertising and media
campaign, contingent on the
Palestinian situation con-
tinuing to dissipate.
The ad campaign will begin
July 15 with television, radio
and print ads stressing the
normalcy of life in Israel and
featuring up-to-date inter-
views with Americans tour-
ing there this summer and
speaking of how safe they
feel. The campaign is schedul-
ed to last until the end of the
year.
If the uprisings come to a
halt, according to Shoshani, a
second phase of the ad cam-
paign will go into effect,
showing the traditional sites
of Israel and urging Ameri-
cans to "touch it, feel it."
Shoshani said he feels bit-
ter that the American Jewish

community has not respond-
ed sufficiently to the host of
programs going on in Israel in
honor of the Jewish state's
40th anniversary. There was
frustration in his voice as
Shoshani cited a variety of
sites and experiences that
Israel has to offer, and pointed
to the fact that Christian
groups have experienced
fewer cancellations than

"American Jews
are playing into
the hands of our
enemies."

Jewish groups in planning
tours to Israel from the U.S.
He and other officials have
noted with irony that Ger-
many is surpassing America
as the leading country regar-
ding tourism to Israel.
"It is safe in Israel," said
Shoshani. "The troubles have
taken place in areas like
Nablus and Ramallah, where
tourists don't go anyway."

Shoshani asserted that
there have been virtually no
casualties among tourists to
Israel during the six months
of the uprisings, and that by
canceling their trips,
American Jews "are playing
into the hands of our
enemies" and causing Israel's
economy, and morale, to
suffer.
Tourism is a $1.5 billion in-
dustry in Israel and, said
Shoshani, "more important
than the economy is the
public relations value
because most people who visit

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan