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February 21, 1992 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1992-02-21

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

LOCAL NEWS

Uninsured?
Save Up To $150 On
Auto Glass Replacement.

Buchanan's N.H. Result
Startles Jewish Leaders

KIMBERLY LIFTON

Staff Writer

C

•s;'*:'<N4',

z

4D y \
ices

HOW MUCH
CAN YOU SAVE?

Here are soiree examples.

Windshield

82-92
/411111... Chevy,
S -10

Pick-up

Uninsured for glass breakage?
For you, Henderson's low, low
prices just got even lower!
From now until March 1, you can
save an extra 20% on auto glass
replacement at any
'Henderson Glass store.*

Just use the coupon below to save
up to $150 on the replacement of a
broken windshield, side,or
backglass.

1 41::

VISA

CHIMER

Visa.
MasterCard
and Discover
Cards
Accepted

At Henderson you can expect the
best. We're Michigan's #1 Auto
Glass Replacement Specialist
and it's our quality and service that
got us there.

90 - 92

86-92
$635.80 $508.69
GMC -W6,
Tiltmaster

* Otter excludes: Insurance claim work, other special offers and special order parts.

GLASS

YOUR GLASS STORE. AND MORE.

• Automotive Glass Replacement • Mobile Service
Windshield Repair Sunroofs/T-Tops • Code Alarms
Cellular Phones • Auto Theft Repair • Radio And
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Flood Repair • Trim And Upholstery Repair

NOW OPEN
SOUTHFIELD
24055 W. 10 Mile
(E. of Telegraph)
353-1500

W. BLOOMFIELD
5731 W. Maple
855-3400

$190. 3 0 $152. 24

Lincoln, $507.86 $406.30
Towncar
(heated)

//eidr078--.

Henderson Products
And Services - Automotive:

Serving Michigan Since 1915.
----- — - - — - - ------

0 0

SAVE

do.10,

450P41

Products And Services -
Residential:

Residential Glass Replacement • Storm Doors
Screen Repair and Replacement • Doorwalls and
Insulated Glass Units • Custom Mirror Walls
Bi-Fold Mirror Doors • Tub and Shower
Enclosures • Glass Table Tops

ON AUTO GLASS
REPLACEMENT

Up to a $150 Value

Present this coupon at any
of 26 Henderson Glass stores for
20% off savings (up to $150) on
auto glass replacement work.
Coupon Valid until
March 1, 1992.

BERKLEY
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543-4046

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476-0730

We Create Impressions
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a , t11

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10

mow

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Special Candy & Sugarfree Available

FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1992

Michigan
Corporation

An Employee Owned Company

NIBBLES & NUTS

o

Savings

91 Acura, $ 439.19
$ 3 51.37
Legend

But, act fast! Get into your nearest
Henderson Glass store right now
because this special price
just won't last beyond March 1.

Cash or approved credit only.

Regular Sale
Price Price

Local & Nationwide Delivery

acl
kor t
CODe, .ftos

onservative commen-
tator Patrick
Buchanan's strong
showing in Tuesday's New
Hampshire Republican
primary frightens Larry
Imerman, a politically active
Southfield attorney.
"He (Pat Buchanan) uses
the same rhetoric as David
Duke, but he lacks Duke's
white sheet and swastika
arm band," said Mr. Imer-
man, vice president of na-
tional affairs for the Ameri-
can Jewish Committee,
Detroit chapter. "The strong
showing in New Hampshire
bodes ominously for the up-
coming political campaign."
Final tallies from United
Press International for the
nation's first primary elec-
tion for the 1992 race left
President George Bush with
59 percent of the votes to Mr.
Buchanan's 41 percent —
numbers of great concern to
the Jewish community.
In the Democratic
primary, former
Massachusetts Sen. Paul
Tsongas won the primary
with 37 percent of the votes.
Placing second was Arkan-
sas Gov. Bill Clinton, with
27 percent; third, Nebraska
Sen. Bob Kerry with 12 per-
cent; fourth, Iowa Sen. Tom
Harkin with 11 percent.
Jerry Brown secured 9 per-
cent of the votes and New
York Gov. Mario Cuomo
took 4 percent of the votes
through a write-in cam-
paign.
"This is is nothing to get
scared about," said Oakland
County Republican Chair-
man Jim Alexander. "It is a
protest vote against George
Bush. But the Jewish com-
munity should be concerned
and should work to defeat
Pat Buchanan."
Many Jewish political
watchdogs say they fear
such a powerful showing
legitimizes Mr. Buchanan's
hidden agenda — racism and
anti-Semitism.
"I've been scared of this
guy a long time," said adver-
tising executive James
August. "He was more
dangerous inside Ronald
Reagan's White House, but
he still scares me.
"He is a racist. He is an
elitist. He is simplistic, with
narrow views. He is no
populist," Mr. August said.
Mr. August warns that
New Hampshire's primary

must not be taken out of con-
text.
"I don't think it is a reflec-
tion of Pat Buchanan sup-
port, and I hope it is not a
measure of the fact that the
country no longer cares
about issues like racism or
anti-Semitism.
The Jewish community
has not been supportive
of Mr. Buchanan, who,
among many statements,
has publicly questioned the
Holocaust, called Congress
Israeli occupied territory
and said the Democrats were
poodles of the Israeli lobby.
In a Feb. 14 issue of the
New York Times, editor
A.M. Rosenthal wrote, "he
(Mr. Buchanan) not only has
introduced anti-Semitism
into the mainstream of
American politics, but has

"(Pat Buchanan)
is a racist. He is an
elitist. He is
simplistic, with
narrow views. He is
no populist."

James August

made it acceptable, respec-
table enough to ignore —
and potentially profitable."
Robert Brown, president of
the Detroit chapter for the
American Jewish Congress,
said Mr. Buchanan "has
replaced David Duke as the
right wing alternative, and
he is a more substantive
alternative."
"This isn't just another
guy who is on the conser-
vative fringe of the Repub-
lican Party," Mr. Brown
said.
Paul D. Borman, immedi-
ate past president of the
Jewish Community Council,
said poor economic times
stopped voters in New
Hampshire from looking at
the complete package Pat
Buchanan portrays.
"I would hope that with
Buchanan in the spotlight,
the press and the voters will
get to know his real per-
sona," Mr. Borman said.
"His character deserves
scrutiny because of his
specific conduct. These are
not allegations."
Mr. Buchanan's name ap-
pears on the March 3
primary ballots in
Maryland, Colorado and
Georgia. Mr. Buchanan and
Mr. Duke are scheduled to
be on Michigan's March 17
Republican primary
ballot.

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