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November 14, 2003 - Image 20

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 2003-11-14

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

RINKE CADILLAC
86 Years And Still Delivering

WASHINGTON

THROUGH

BREAK

GM Pull-Ahead Program Is Back!
Call for details!

3-YEAR GM EMPLOYEE SMARTLEASE

2004 CTS

$2

MO.

52,970 due at signing'

9 *No
with
security deposit required.

Stk. # 123370

3-YEAR NON-GM EMPLOYEE SMARTLEASE

369.

MO.

with 52,951 due at signing

2004 Sedan Deville

security deposit required.

$399 ,V1

3-YEAR GM EMPLOYEE SMARTLEASE

Fall Marketing Edition

2 .53,078 due at signing'

*No security deposit required.

Stk. # 135913

$479 hl

3-YEAR NON-GM EMPLOYEE SMARTLEASE

t C
i il i3,133 due at signing

*No security deposit required.

3-YEAR GM EMPLOYEE SMARTLEASE

$396

2004 SRX.

Stk. # 117972

, '2i2,991 due at signing.
,,,,,n

*No security deposit required.

$479 IV

3 - YEAR NON - GM EMPLOYEE SMARTLEASE

*It3,148 due at signing

*No security deposit required.

*GMAC Smartlease 36 months. Plate or transfer fee due on delivery. State Tax Additional. Mileage limitation of 12,000 per year. 20c per mile excess. Lessee has option to purchase at lease end for pre-determined amount.
To get total payments, multiply by the number of months. Must be eligible for Conquest on CTS and GM employee must be eligible for the GM emplyee down payment assistance program. Programs good thru 11/30/03.

RINKE CADILLAC 7

.: 9/etejzai
dcwee
7/4/r
/7

1-696 AT VAN DYKE0 (586) 758-1800

If traveling west on 1-696, exit Hoover, follow Service Drive to RINKE. If traveling east on 1-696,
exit Van Dyke; take the second bridge past Van Dyke over expressway to RINKE.

Open Monday 8-9 p.m., Tuesday 8-6 p.m., Wednesday 8-6 p.m., Thursday 8-9 p.m., Friday 8-6 p.m.

h.

A

• 101'"I'M

Introduced to the world of ORT
by their daughters, Andi Wolfe and
Patti Aaron, Dan and Betty Kahn
immediately recognized ORT's
value not only to Israel, but also
other countries that have few
sources of support for technical
and vocational education.
"Teaching for independence" is
what the Kahns believe is at the
core of ORT's global importance.

fi,{

0406,0**

2003

20

on page 19

a g M,M1 -4 1,40 ,;,v 4Ac na k,
ifitittliK3"4.%
The Kahns became Baroness de Gunzbourg Society members
to affirm their commitment to ORT students' future. "While
discussing our estate plan, we realized that ORT has grown
dramatically more important to us as we came to understand
the remarkable contribution ORT (Organization for Educational
Resources and Technological Training) is making in 60
countries and to thousands of lives every year. "We can't think
of a better way to help others build upon our good fortune and
leave a legacy of love, giving and caring to our family and
community".

another, instead of looking more
broadly at the interests and obliga-
tions of the U.N."
Often, he said, "countries with good
relations with the U.S. vote for these
resolutions because they didn't realize
anybody was watching."
Using prominent lawmakers to
deliver the message, he said, may
change that perception. The message
is "they should not cross the U.S. at
the U.N. just to advance their own
parochial interests," he said.
The AJC/congressional effort is tar-
geting Latin American countries in
particular. Schifter said other lawmak-
ers have signaled an interest in partici-
pating, including Sen. Jon Corzine,
D-N.J., and Sen. Norm Coleman, R-
Minn.
"These countries vote for these
things automatically, because they
think there's no cost," said an official
with another Jewish organization.
"What these legislators are doing is
saying, 'Hey, we're watching you, and
you could pay a price if you go along
with these things."

Jewish Agenda

With the congressional session in its
last frantic days, pro-Israel groups are
working to make sure some of their
pet proposals do not get lost in the
shuffle.
This week, a House-Senate confer-
ence committee was slated to take up
a foreign operations bill that includes
— in the Senate version — a little
provision addressing growing anti-
Semitism around the world. The _
amendment, by Sen. George Voin-
ovich, R-Ohio, would require the
State Department to include informa-
tion about anti-Semitism in its
Annual Report on International
Religious Freedom.
A broad coalition of Jewish groups,
including the Anti-Defamation
League, the Jewish Council for Public
Affairs, NCSJ, the Orthodox Union
and B'nai B'rith this week wrote to
the conferees, urging them to retain
the Senate language.
"Spotlighting the problem of anti-
Semitism in a U.S. government report
would take our own government's
monitoring to a new level, and send
important signals to others about how
seriously our government is taking the
issue," said Stacy Burdett, assistant
director of the Washington office of
the ADL.



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