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October 28, 1994 - Image 20

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1994-10-28

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

LOBSINGER

There's No Such Thing
As A Small Disaster.

page 19

is hoping to oust U.S. Rep. David
Bonior, an 18-year veteran of
Congress. But he will have to do
so without the help of the Re-
publican Party.
Greg Brock, the chair of the
Macomb County Republicans, be-
lieves Mr. Lobsinger won the pri-
mary because people recognized
his name.
"They may not know how they
know the name Lobsinger," Mr.
Brock said. "In some cases, I
think he got votes because his
name was familiar."
Mr. Lobsinger and Rep. Bonior
are running is the 10th District,
which includes most of Macomb
and all of St. Clair counties.
"There are some in the party
who support him," Mr. Brock
said. "Generally, people are not
taking him seriously and he is not
raising enough money to be a
credible candidate."
Mr. Lobsinger would not make
himself available for an interview
with The Jewish News.
Because Mr. Lobsinger is now

We all hear about the big disasters. But disasters it appen every day. Which means
every day, people like you need food, clothing and a place to rest. Please support the
American Red Cross. Call 1-800-842-2200. Because disaster never rests.

• American Red Cross

Photographer: Dana Fineman

a candidate for public office,
Mr. Lobenthal cannot comment
on his candidacy. However,
the ADL director denounced
Mr. Lobsinger on several occa-
sions in the past, including dur-
ing a July 1978 radio
commentary on Detroit radio sta-
tion WDET-FM.

A

O

'94

self-appointed
"These
guardians of their own definition
of Americanism were nothing
more than a bunch of bigoted
racist and anti-Semitic thugs,"
said Mr. Lobenthal during his ra-
dio commentary. "As a matter of
fact, (a member of Mr. Lob-
singer's group) defined the pur-
pose of Breakthrough, as 'to
make Hitler look like a human-
itarian by comparison.' " ❑

Hillel Teacher Part Of
International Exchange

JILL DAVIDSON SKLAR STAFF WRITER

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Sheila Charlip shares Chinese culture with students.

he students in Sheila Char-
lip's"first- and second-grade
classes have played a new
game for the past week. It
is called, "Where in the World is
Mrs. Charlip?"
Mrs. Charlip, a 30-year veter-
an teacher at Hillel Day School,
left last Friday to take part in a
two-week trip to mainland Chi-
na. It is part of an international
exchange program that aims to
gain understanding of education
in China.
She is one of two Michigan
teachers selected to participate
with a 100-member delegation of
educators from the United States.
The program is sponsored by
Spokane, Wash.,-based Citizen

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Ambassador Program, a private
organization supporting cultur-
al and educational exchange.
"I am so very excited. I have
been counting the days until I
board the plane," said Mrs. Char-
lip before she left.
The plane first took her to San
Francisco where she and other
delegation members met for a
banquet. Then the plane took the
group on a 16-hour trip to Beijing
where they began their tour. Oth-
er tour stops include Nanjing and
Shanghai.
The focus of the tour is to learn
about the methods Chinese
teachers use to teach children's L.
literature and language arts. Par-
ticipants will meet with teachers,

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