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

Page Options


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 25, 1993 - Image 12

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1993-06-25

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

With Our New TeShirt!

Subscribe Today To The Jewish News
And Receive A T-Shirt
With Our Compliments!

From the West Bank to West f3loomfield — and all points in between — The Jewish News covers
your world. And with our T-shirt, we cover new subscribers, too.

The T-shirt is durable, comfortable, easy to care for and attractive. And it comes in an array
of adults' and children's sizes. But most important, your new subscription will mean 52 information-
packed weeks of The Jewish News, plus our special supplements, delivered every Friday to your
mailbox. A $56.70 value for only $33.

A great newspaper and a complimentary T-shirt await you for our low subscription rates. Just
fill out the coupon below and return it to us. We'll fit you to a T!


Jewish News T-Shirt Offer


Please clip coupon and mail to:


Yes! Start me on a subscription to The
Jewish News for the period and amount
circled below. Please send me the T-shirt.


P.O. Box 2267
Southfield, Mich. 48037-2267


This offer is for new subscribers only.
Current subscribers may order the T-shirt
for $4.75. Allow four weeks for delivery.






1 year: $33

Payment enclosed $




2 years: $59

Out of State: $45

Please charge my MC/VISA. #

ex large



medium Child


Exp. Date





N eW S

Neo-Nazi Attack
Raises Fears

Toronto (JTA) — Police have
arrested two neo-Nazis who
assaulted and yelled anti-
Semitic insults at the Jewish
owner of an Ontario clothing
store, raising anew ques-
tions about the extent of
right-wing racism in
The confrontation began
when Elliot Eisen, 50, owner
of the Headin' West Store in
Kitchener, asked a group of
three people, two of them
dressed in neo-Nazi garb, to
leave his store.
The intruders shoved Mr.
Eisen, spat on him, shouted
anti- Semitic slurs and
threw his merchandise down
on the floor of the store in
Kitchener, about 60 miles
from Toronto.
Paul McGraw, 20, of Kit-
chener was charged with ut-
tering death threats and
assault with a weapon. And
a 17-year-old minor was
charged with trespassing.
They are both members of
the white supremacist
Heritage Front, according to
Bernie Farber, a spokesman
for the Canadian Jewish
The incident came just
four days after skinheads
and members of the small,
yet highly vocal, Heritage
Front group clashed with
anti-racist protesters in
front of the Parliament
building in Ottawa,
shouting the Nazi salute
"Sieg Heil," among other
It was the worst outbreak
of violence in the normally
staid Canadian capital in
several years.
Jewish groups reacted
strongly to the attack in Kit-
Jewish leaders also recall-
ed an arson attack in
November on the home of
Mona Zentner, apparently
triggered by a speech by
British Holocaust denier
David Irving.
"It has opened up an un-
fortunate new chapter of
neo-Nazi activity in
Canada," Mr. Farber said.
"We can no longer be com-
Frank Dimant, executive
vice president of B'nai Brith
Canada, repeated his call for
a "national multilevel task
force" to examine the prob-
lem of hate groups and hate
propaganda and to recom-
mend legal solutions.
"This incident serves to
drive home the fact that

Canada is facing a serious
problem from racism and
violence," Mr. Dimant said.
Despite the concern of the
country's two main Jewish
groups, the number of anti-
Semitic incidents in Canada
in 1992 dropped sharply
from the previous year, ac-
cording to an annual report
released in March by B'nai
Brith's League for Human

Rabbi Dow Marmur of

Toronto's Holy Blossom
Temple, whose congregation
recently held a forum on an-
ti-Semitism, said he was not
surprised to learn that the
incidence of anti-Semitism
was on the wane according
to these reports.
"Jewish perceptions of an-
ti-Semitism baffle resear-
chers," Rabbi Marmur
"While there are strong
indications anti-Semitism is
actually decreasing in
Canada, most Canadian
Jews believe it is increasing.
The objective facts . do not
tally with subjective percep-
"While non-Jews appear to
be more tolerant, Jews feel
more vulnerable," he said.
In a feature article May 24
in Toronto's Globe and Mail,
titled "Overanxious About
Anti-Semitism," the
prestigious national daily
noted, "Prejudice against
Jews is seen to be reaching
crisis proportions, as
swastikas are painted on
synagogues and. neo-Nazis
peddle hate."
Yet, the newspaper claim-
ed, "polls show anti-Semitic
views on a long-term decline,
and watchdog groups may be
creating tension by exag-
gerating the threat to serve
their own interests."

Italian Shul
Is Marred

Rome (JTA) - Anti-Semitic
and skinhead graffiti were
scrawled on the synagogue
in the northern Italian town
of Merano earlier this mon-
th, Federico Steinhaus, pres-
ident of the local Jewish
community, reported.
Mr. Steinhaus said
swastikas, the SS insignia
and the cross-in- a-circle
symbol of New Order, an
ultra-rightist youth group
associated with skinhead .a.c-
tivities, were scrawled near
the entrance.

Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan