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January 27, 1989 - Image 38

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1989-01-27

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

PURELY COMMENTARY

Great Vacations

Partnership

WHY PAY MORE

Continued from Page 2

nonstop—nonstop—nonstop

v"►

SAVE *SO

Packages
FREEPORT 3 Com plete
s
9 ° 91999° $

arms

2099°

8 9° 9
990 028990 troni

4 nos

7 nts s

B FRIDAY & MONDAY MORNING
EVERY

$2

39 90

Pot person
round trip

Continernal Charters

nonstop

.
5 ., 9
00"

IC

n
4:Tampa

Air Only
s*so 825990

Comp. Pkgs. fr.

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r4 '

hum

EVERY SATURDAY MORNING

round trip

Non-Stop L-1011 Widebody/American Trans Air Charters

$.1599°.


d
men trip

Continental Charters

nonstop

EVERY FRIDAY NIGHT & SATURDAY

4: Lauderdale H rs $.17990

EVERY SATURDAY MORNING

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nonstop

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EVERY SATUR
D AY MORNING

e

round bid

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Complete 3/4 nt. $189
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starting at 825950 fron,

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THU-FRI-SUN-MON

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Daily Departures

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3 nts-4nts
Includes Air

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Rates listed are superfams and may not be available on all dates. Programs continue throughout 1989. Operatodpartictpant contract required he an trips.

GREAT ONE—DAY "FUN TRIPS!"

Day in Bahamas

Air

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transfers. meals 570 gambling bonus
pack. cocktails. boSOnakfY roc. & nere'
Net tr. SAN

Jan. 23, 30; Feb. 8

RESERVE
EARLY

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1 Att transfers. ,30 quarters 115 load cock!
1 '20 future can tread , I0 future thgnt
1 credl Net It 129■

fr. 5 14990

Ad transfers 3 meals ail Snip lacihteS
525 gambling bonus pack

Jan. 25; Feb. 1, 8

Call Your
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or (313) 827-4070

Jan. 31; Feb. 14

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38

FRIDAY, JANUARY 27, 1989

Mon., Wed., Fri. 8-6

Tues. & Thurs. 8-8
Sat. 8.4



0
C

m

rn

Kemfer, one of the most
reputable of the Yiddish
Literary magazines. Perhaps
it would be possible to have
the media take these truths
into consideration when judg-
ing Israel.

Partnership
Marked By
Nobility

nniversaries are a
dime .a dozen in a
functioning communi-
ty. When it is a professional
or business venture it seldom
merits more than passing
mention because there are so
many such events registering
competiton. It is different in
one special case now inviting
attention. It is the 60th an-
niversary of an advertising
firm, that of
Simons-Michelson-Zieve.
It is not only the eminence
statewide of the founding
partners, Lenard Simons and
Lawrence Michelson. It is the
fact that joined in a partner-
ship in the advertising profes-
sion, in which there could be
many disputes, there were
never differing approaches
that might normally invite
antagonisms. They were
glorious decades now inter-
rupted by retirements.
What a marvelous example
of true friendship, continuing
to this day.
Many honors have been
earned by this team of
community-spirited men. Top-
ping them was the advertis-
ing professorship established
in 1988 at Wayne State
University. It is a community-
wide tribute, the purpose of
which is shared and admired
by the entire community.

Honoring
Marshall:
Recollections

G

eneral SLAM" was a
title that was revered
in Israel, with
graditude by the Israeli
generalship for many years. It
was the abbreviation for
Brigadier General S.L.A.
Marshall who was one of
Israel's staunchest defenders
from earliest years of the
Jewish state, until his death
in 1977.
Recollections of him now
reopen the pages of his ac-
tivities with the passing on
Jan. 19 of his widow Cate in
Tyler, Texas. She was 66.
Cate shared most of the
glorious achievements of the
late General SLAM. She was
at his side when he was the
military expert of the Detroit
News and the newspaper's
foreign correspondent and

when he was included in the
list of Righteous Gentiles.
When he visited Israel and
conferred with the Israeli
generalship, she was with
him.
When the Magen David
Adom, the Israeli equivalent
of the Red Cross initiated him
as the honorary president of
the Detroit MDA Chapter, she
was included in the honors ac-
cumulated for him.
With the passing of Cate
Marshall, who is survived by
four daughters and five
grandchildren, a chapter of
Jewish and American history
reopens, with marks of
respect for a Righteous Gen-
tile who was a great
American patriot and an
authority on the military
history of our country; and
the noble lady who stimu-

lated him in his labors. Their
friendship with Jews in this
state and with Israel enlists
them in philo-Semitism and
Jewish nobility.

My own association with
SLAM dated back to our
Detroit News
staff-
membershp and the public
rallies at Temple Beth El on
Woodward Avenue where I in-
troduced him. With both Cate
and SLAM there are recollec-
tions of mutual interests on
Israel, in the Magen David
Adom of Detroit whose presi-
dent, Dr. John Mames, always
welcomed him as a major
associate.
Therefore, • the honor for
Cate with a "blessed
memory" salute is as
privileged as it was for her
husband SLAM.

Teacher's 'Theories'
Are Probed In Canada

Toronto (JTA) — A Human
Rights Commission one-man
board of inquiry is in-
vestigating whethei a local
school teacher, Malcolm Ross,
should be fired for publishing
four books claiming a con-
spiracy of Jews is working to
undermine Christianity and
gain control of the world.
In his books, Ross condemns
abortion, bilingualism and
rock music, and asserts that
the Jewish conspiracy in-
vented the story of the
Holocaust to impose a feeling
of guilt on the West and to
create sympathy forthe Jews.
The case was brought to the
Human Rights Commission
by Minister of Labor David
Attis, a Jewish father of three
in Moncton, New Brunswick,
where Ross teaches.
Attis, a member of the na-
tional executive committee of

the Canadian Jewish Con-
gress, argued that the school
board failed to provide
teaching free of
discrimination.
Ross contested to the court
that he has "never taught in
a school attended by Mr. At-
tis' children and has never ad-
vanced my personal religious
conviction in the classroom."
While the lawyer for the
school board claims Attis can-
not act as complainant
because he's not the direct ob-
ject of discrimination, the
Education Ministry and
Human Rights Commission
counter that he is eligible
since he's a member of a
minority and since the in-
quiry was ordered by the
Labor Ministry.
The case is awaiting
Miller's decision.

Thatcher Recognition
Denied To PLO. State

London (JTA) — Prime
Minister Margaret Thatcher
said she favors the dialogue
between the United States
and the Palestine Liberation
Organization, but has no in-
tention of recognizing the
Palestinian state proclaimed
by the PLO.
She gave that assurance in
reply to a letter from Stephen
Roth, chairman of the British
Zionist Federation, who had
urged the prime minister not
to change her policy toward
the PLO.
Thatcher noted that recent
statements by PLO leaders,

including chairman Yassir
Arafat, had "opened the way
to a dialogue between the
United States and the PLO
and to the PLO's eventual-
participation in peace
negotiations."
She said she expects the
PLO to live up to its word,
and hoped that Israel "will
take advantage of the new op-
portunities that exist."

Thatcher stressed, however,
that the British government
"does not intend to recognize
the independent state which
the PLO has proclaimed."



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