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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

December 23, 1994 - Image 54

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1994-12-23

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

10 OVER INVOICE, and NO PAYMENTS TIL MARCH '95! ,,

MEL FARR

LINCOLN
MERCURY

OPEN LATE

THIS TUES. & THURS.
9-9

I

• TOYOTA •
MAZDA • VW

Svf

NEW '94 & '95 MARK VIII
Buy

NEW '94 & '95 CAMRY DX, LE, XLE
"Over 25 In Stock"
Buy

1 0

Over
Invoice

1 0 Over
Invoice

,

NEW '94 & '95 TOWN CAR
Buy

10 Over
Invoice

)

NEW '94 & '95 VILLAGER
r_Buy
/feTH-

"Jr

NEW '94 & '95 MAZDA 626 DX, LX, ES
"Over 40 In Stock"
Buy

10

Over
Invoice

■ 411 ■
NEW '94 & '95 COROLLA
DX, LE
Buy

10 Over
Invoice

4111.■

ti

ALL NEW '95 MILIENIA

' 10 Over
Invoice
AddikALAk

CALL NOW! 24 HOUR INFORMATION CENTER 1765 S. Telegraph Rd.

4178 Highland Rd.
ord
CLOSED
wjai., 12/26 801

1.800-MEL-FARR

BI o f i Id Hills
CLOSED
wjon.,12/26 81/2

t One cent over invoice sale does not apply to: Lincoln Continental, Mercury Mystique, Toyota Landcruiser and Avalon, Ford Mustang, Explorer, and Contour. Invoice
is amount paid by dealer. Copy of invoice available upon request. Invoice is not a net factory cost price to the dealer. All prices are plus tax, title, plate, lic., doc., desti-
nation, freight, and acquisition fees. tt No payments until '95 apply to used vehicles ONLY. Sale ends Friday, Dec. 30 at 6 p.m..

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This represents a maturity of 11/15/15; yield to maturity of 7.90%. Prices and
yields represent those available on 12/19/94; and vary daily. Other maturities
available. Yield and principal value may vary if sold prior to maturity. Interest
income subject to annual taxation.

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CLASSIFIED
GET RESULTS!

Call The Jewish News

354-5959

Jordanian Youngsters
Make Trip To Israel

Jerusalem (JTA) — Noshing on
traditional Chanukah doughnuts
and grasping Israeli and Jor-
danian flags, 14 youngsters from
Amman were among the first
Jordanian tourists to visit Israel.
The children, ages 7 to 14,
were invited to Israel to take part
in the two-day music festival Cel-
ebrated annually in Haifa on
Chanukah.
After making their way across
the newly opened northern bor-
der crossing between Israel and
Jordan, the Sheikh Hussein
Bridge in the Beit She'an Valley,
the Jordanians were greeted by
20 Jewish and Arab teens from
the Haifa area bearing flowers
and singing "Heveinu Shalom
Aleichem."
One of the Jordanian children,
9-year-old William Shimali, had
a few words to say in Hebrew to
his Israeli counterparts:
"All the children my age want
to live in peace, without war. I say
happy holiday on Chanukah,
Merry Christmas, thanks and
God bless," he said.
Another child named Donna,
10, credited the leaders of Israel
and Jordan for affording her the
chance to visit Israel.
"Thanks to (Prime Minister
Yitzhak) Rabin and (Jordanian
King) Hussein, it was arranged
for us to come today and to meet
our friends beyond the border.
May God be with this peace
agreement. We hope to have a
long-standing relationship with
the children of Israel," she said.
As part of their two-day visit,
the children were greeted by
Haifa Mayor Amram Mitzneh
and attended a Chanukah party
at a local high school.
But the high point was defi-
nitely the Festigal, in which top
Israeli entertainers perform be-

fore thousands of local school-
children.
During the festival's finale, the
Jordanian children joined Israelis
singers in a moving rendition of
"I Believe," a song about the fruits
of peace.
Israeli-Jordanian cooperation
was also in evidence in the south
of the country on Monday, when
a dozen Jordanians, most of them
businessman, entered Eilat from
the nearby Jordanian city of Aqa-
ba.
They were received by Eilat
Mayor Gabi Kadosh, municipal
officials and by schoolchildren
bearing Jordanian and Israeli
flags.
The visitors, most of whom
were in the tourism industry, said
they were moved by the warm re-
ception. They said they were hap-
py to be among the first
Jordanian tourists to visit Israel
since the two countries signed a
peace treaty in late October.
While they said they came to
Israel to sightsee, some noted
they were also looking into pos-
sible business ventures.
Among them were Aqaba-
based travel agent Ali Elhendawi.
Making his second visit to Is-
rael — the first was made on his
foreign passport — he said he
was discussing the possibility of
a joint Jorclanian-Israeli venture
with the owner of Eilat's Petra
Hotel.
"I'd like to set up a Bedouin
tent near the hotel," Mr. Elhen-
dawi said. "There would be Arab
music, Arab food."
He noted that "within a short
time, perhaps within a few
months, Israel will have visitors
from the Gulf States, and they
will want to find something fa-
miliar."

Frustration In Panama
As Probe Drags On

Panama City (JTA) — Nearly
five months after the bombing of
a small Panamanian commuter
plane in which 21 people, includ-
ing 12 Jews, died, authorities still
do not know whether the attack
was the work of Islamic fanatics
or Colombian drug thugs out to
kill one specific Jew aboard the
plane.
The lack of answers has led to
frustration, anger and a certain
degree of paranoia among Pana-
ma's 8,000 Jews, most of whom
are wealthy and very religious.

At Congregation Shevet Achim
in Panama City's Bellavista
neighborhood, three teen-age
boys stood guard one recent af-
ternoon, suspiciously eyeing two
Jewish visitors who had asked to
meet with the rabbi.
When community leader
Ruben Abadi finally came out, he
would not let the visitors in and
he refused to discuss the bomb-
ing.
"The press has taken all our
comments out of context. I'm not
talking to any more journalists,"

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