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March 11, 1977 - Image 54

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1977-03-11

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

1 11111111.01111.1111151111111

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

54 Friday, Marc 1, 1977

'Rejection Front' Palestinians
Defeated in Lebanese Fighting

BEIRUT — Militant
Palestinians who oppose
a peaceful settlement
with Israel were reported
Wednesday to have been
defeated by rival Pales-
tinian groups in two days
of fighting in Nabatiye, a
Lebanese town nine miles
from Israel.
According to police
sources, all offices there
of the so-called "rejection
front" have been oc-
cupied by members of Al
Fatah and- its allies, the
Democratic Front for the
Liberation of Palestine
and the Syrian-backed As
Saiqa.
The action came after
two days of street fight-
ing betWeen the three
groups and "rejec-
tionists," hard-liners who
negotiations
refuse
under any circumstances
with Israel.
The fighting in Nabatiye

-

was said to have resulted
from a decision by Al.
Fatah's leadership to deal
firmly with elements dis-
rupting Palestinian unity.
The decision was made
after clashes between the
"rejectionists" and .Syrian
troops around Palestinian
camps near Beirut last
month.
Sunday, Syrian opposi-
tion stalled the chances of
sending UN forces to help
stop the fighting.
Lebanese authorities
were reported to have fa-
vored expanding from 40
to 400 the UN observers
along the 1949 armistice
line with Israel and using
this force as a cover for
the entry of Arab peace-
keeping troops to the
area.
But a pro-Syrian news-
paper said "calling for in-
ternational police is out of
the question."

Sinai Settlements
Getting Water

YAMIT (ZINS) — This
town of 350 families and a
chain of .military agricul-
tural settlements in the
northeast corner of the
Sinai have recently been
linked to Israel's national
water supply network.
The entire region is de-
signed as a security belt
to prevent enemy ad-
vancement through the
desert to the Gaza strip.
The World Zionist Or-
ganization, which spon-
sors land settlement, has
requested Israeli gov-
ernment authorization
for 15 Villages in addition
to the present 15.
By 1982, 2,000 Israeli
families are expected to
be harvesting winter
crops of fruits and vege-
tables for European mar-
kets, according to David
Nahmias, regional direc-
tor of the organization's
settlement department.

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Most Technical Sinai Violations
Made by Israel, Congress Told

WASHINGTON — Is-
rael committed most of
the 28 technical viola-
tions registered in the
Sinai buffer zone, the di-
rector of the U.S. Sinai
support mission told Con-
gress recently.
"Most of the violations
we recorded were Israeli
violations," William Kon-
tos told a House interna-
tional relations subcom-
mittee public hearing.
"We have some indication
that some of the aircraft
violations emanated from
the Egyptian side," Kon-
tos said. But he added
"This is only a probabil-
ity."
Kontos said the early

warning system, estab-
lished to ensure Israel
and Egyptian compliance
with the Sinai II accord,
has been activated 28
times. "Of the 28 viola-
tions, 18 have been air-
craft overflights, eight
were surface violations,
and two concerned disal-
lowed weapons," Kontos
said.
Kontos said both Israel
and Egypt violated the
weapons limitations once.
But both countries re-
moved the weapons
promptly, he said. Kontos
said he did not have a
specific breakdown of Is-
rael or Egyptian viola-
tions, but would provide it
for the record later.

Reform Rabbis Group Prints
New Prayerboo.k for the Home

"Gates of the House"
NEW YORK-- The
Central Conference of enables every family and
American Rabbis has just individual to celebrate
published "Gates of the the Sabbath and festi-
House," a home prayer- vals, as well as all other
book which in addition to observances. It includes
morning and evening prayers on arising and re-
prayers, includes prayers -tiring, blessings before
for the adoption of a and after meals, and
grandchild, entering col- guides to the observance
lege, a pilgrimage to Is- of Hanuka and
rael and retirement. Thanksgiving Day. A sec-
- The new 298-page tion entitled "The Path of
prayer book replaces Life" consists of various
"The Union Home Prayer prayers, such as "At a
Book" i-ssued 25 years Time of Success," "At a
ago, it"was announced by Time of Disappoint-
Rabbi ArthurJ. Lelyveld, meat," "On Behalf of a
president of CCAR, and Woman in Childbirth,"
Rabbi Joseph B. Glaser, and "On the Beginning of
execuitve vice president a Child's Religious Edu-
of the Reform rabbinic cation."
For the first time, too,
group.
_Edited by Rabbi Chaim an entirely new prayer
Stern "Gates of the was written to be recited
House" (Shaarei Bayit in when one builds a sukka.
Hebrew) is the second in The book is more corn-
the CCAR's new series of prehensive and contains
prayer books and follows more Hebrew prayers
"Gates of Prayer," also than its predecessor,
edited by Rabbi Stern and which was published in
published in 1975. 1951. It has the English
The newly published translation follow the
volume — subtitled "The Hebrew, rather than
New Union Home Prayer print the translation on a
Book" — contains prayers facing page. Some of the
and readings for the home language of the former
including the following prayer book, which some
material which was not might have considered
part of the former "Union sexist, has been changed.
Home Prayer Book": a An example of this is
Havdala service, a prayer "God of all generations," -
to welcome Yom Kippur, a instead of "God of our
Covenant of Life ritual for fathers."
a girl, the consecration of a
memorial, songs for Adolph Ziegelman
Shabat and prayers for en-
Adolph Ziegelman, a
tering college, as well as
men's clothing executive,
retiring.
died March 8 in North
Miami; Fla. He was 75.
Eighth Jerusalem
Born in Poland, Mr.
Book Fair to Open
Ziegelman lived 53 years
NEW YORK — The in Detroit. He was the
eighth Jerusalem Inter- founder, president and
national Book Fair will owner of the original
take place April 26-May 2, Fifth Avenue Men's Wear
at the Binyanei Ha'ooma store on Michigan Ave., a
Convention Center in business he owned for
more than 40 years, and
Jerusalem.
The Jerusalem Book of the same store opened
Fair is_ expected to recently in the Fairlane
acctact over 100,000 vis-_ Town Center in Dear-
itors, including represen- born. He was a member of
tatives of approximately Cong. Bnai David and
800 publishing houses Mosaic Lodge of the Ma-
from more than 42 coun- sons.
He leaves his wife,
tries.
Octavio Paz, Mexican Dorothy; two sons, Dr.
poet and essayist, will be Seymour and -Erwin; a
awarded the Jerusalem daughter, Mrs. Stanley
Prize for 1977, by (Shirley) Litinsky; a
Jerusalem Mayor Teddy brother, Harry of Eng-
Kollek at the fair's open- land; a sister, Ann; and
seven grandchildren.
ing.

Kontos insisted all vio-
lations by either country
were only technical. "Es-
sentially they' are not in
any way hostile actions. '1
They were perhaps inad-
vertent or due to a mis-
understanding," he said.
Both Israel and Egypt
were informed of all vio-
lations immediately, and
these were. halted
promptly without any re-
sulting complications be-
tween the two countries„_
he. said.

Mrs. Weingard"

Shirley Weingarden, an
active volunteer for, the
Infant Service Group,
Jewish Home for Aged at
Prentis Manor and the ,
Lahser Hills Nursing
Home, died March 6 at
age 67.
Born in Winnipeg, Man-
itoba, Canada, Mrs..
Weingarden lived 62
years in Detroit. She was
a member of Hadassah,_
Pioneer Women, Women's
American ORT and Bnai
Brith Women.
two
leaves
She
daughters, Mrs. Eugene
(Sandee) Nabat and Re-
nee; a sister, Mrs. Joseph
(Rae) Wain; and three
grandchildren.

Alfred C. Funke, 70

-Alfred C. Funke, a re-
tired industrial engineer,
died March 5 at age 70.
A native Detroiter, Mr.
Funke was associated
with the Southfield De-
partment of Parks and
Recreation as an em-
ployee and volunteer. He
was a member of Temple
Emanu-El.
He leaves his wife,
Dorothy; a son, Richard
of Tempe, Ariz.; a daugh-
ter, Mrs. Cathy Cotton of -
Mt. Morris, Mich.; a
brother, Philip; two step-
sons, Robert Sachs and
William Sachs of -<
Thousand Oaks, Calif.;
and two grandchildren.


Herman Ausubel,
Columbia U. Prof.

NEW YORK — Colum-
bia University _ Prof.
Herman Ausubel, an au-
thority on Victorian Eng-
land, died March 3 at age,_
56.
contributor' to
A
scholarly reviews and
popular journals and
newspapers, Prof. Au-
subel was the author of
several books. He was as-
sociated with Columbia..
as a student and tc'
ng
for 37 years, h.
earned his doctorau,,' in
1948.

Judith Mandelbaum

NEW YORK — Judith
Pinta Mandelbaum,"hon-
orary national vice presi-
dent of American Miz-
rachiWomen, died Feb.27
at age 70.
Mrs. Mandelbaum had
served the national or-
ganization as editor of i.
journal, national secre-
tary and national cul,
tural chairman before
being named a national,
vice president in 1957.

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