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December 09, 1977 - Image 33

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1977-12-09

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

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS Friday, December 9, 1977 33

Californians Reported Taking Leading Roll
in Christian-Led Jerusalem Peace Conference

PARADISE, Calif. — The
idea of an "International
Congress for Peace in
Jerusalem" originated in
California, and a Butte
County man is responsible
for its coordination.
The congress, the first of
its kind, will be held in
Israel Jan. 1 — Feb. 2, and
Casimir Lanowick is busy
coordinating arrangements
for attendance of delegates
from throughout the world.
He has had response from
such places as England,
France, Norway, Sweden
and South Africa.
He reports the biggest
delegation will be from
California.
The congress has a num-
ber of features with the
main purpose being evan-
gelical Christian support for
Israel, and its right to exist
under a just peace.
Lanowick, who has been
described as one of Amer-
ica's most experienced
Israel watchers, has lived
and worked in Israel for the
past 17 years, he and his
wife Elva have lived in Par-

adise. Both say they feel it
is time for Christians to
speak out on what is hap-
pening in the Middle East.
The coordinator recently
described some of the other
objectives of the congress
he is helping promote.
He indicates deep Chris-
tian concern for Israel will
be expressed in resolutions
which will be adopted dur-
ing the three-day congress.
It will be held in conjunction
with 10-and 16-day tours.
The tours will take in
numerous aspects of the his-
toric land.

The congress will also

explore, objectively, Jew-
ish-Christian relationships
throughout history, to
deepen awareness in the
Christian Church, says
Lanowick.
It won't be all words.
Each person will be asked
to bring a blanket which
will be distributed to Leba-

Actor James Caan Capable
Rodeo Cowboy, Movie Star

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nese on the Israel-Lebanon
border. It is a gesture
Lanowick feels will show
the depth of concern of the
congress and will also help
those people who the
Israelis are helping.
There will also be a tree
planting ceremony. Dele-
gates will help to plant 1,000
to 2,000 trees in the nearby
hills of Judea.
Depending upon decisions
made during the congress,
Lanowick feels it's possible
fund raising for future
Christian projects in the
area may be started during
the event.
Efforts to establish a
Christian information cen-
ter will also be made.
Lanowick says thousands- of
Christian tourists visit
Israel each year, and they
are learning of the progress
being made by Israelis. He
feels this is fostering sup-
port for the nation.

(Copyright 1977, JTA Inc.)

HOLLYWOOD—James
Caan who demonstrates his
skill as a frontier horseman
showing that he can handle
an old-fashioned gun, rope a
steer and ride with the best
cowboys, in the French
Western movie, "Another
Man, Another Chance," by
Claude Lelouch, actually
has competed successfully
in rodeos against leading
professionals with steer rop-
ing one of his specialties—
though he is a modern
young man from the
borough of Queens in New
York.
After half a dozen parts in
period pictures and military
yarns, he jumped to star-
dom as the villian opposite
Simone Signoret- in
"Games". His first associ-
ation with Francis Ford
Coppola came with -The
Rain People," in which he
essayed the character of a
brain-damaged ex-football
star.
After two other top - as-
signments, Caan played the
cancer-doomed fullback of
the Chicago Bears in TV's
"Brian's Song." He re-
ceived an Oscar nomination
for the portrayal of Sonny
Corleone in Coppola's "The
Godfather."
He rendered a subtle per-
formance as Billy Rose in
"Funny Lady," was a
toughy in "Rollerball"; a

small-time crook in "Harry
and Walter Go to New
York"; and a battered
World War II GI in the
current offering of "A
Bridge Too Far." And now
he plays the frontier veter-
inarian of 100 years ago
opposite Genevieve. Bujold
in the Lelouch movie, a
three-dimensional charac-
terization of a man driven
between his love to his fam-
ily and devotion to his pro-
fession.

Steven Spielberg was at
hand at an international
press conference in Los An-
geles at the Bonaventure
Hotel after screening of his
latest, the_ $20 million-plus
spectacle, "Close Encoun-
ters of the Third Kind."

Chef Rudy's New

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Lanowick stresses the
congress is not anti-Arab,
but strongly believes Israel
has a right to exist with per-
manent borders.
Some of the nation's
major leaders, including
Prime Minister Menahem
Begin President Ephraim
Katzir and Jerusalem
Mayor Teddy, Kollek, have
accepted invitations to
address the three-day
congress.
A number of Christian
leaders from around the
world will also voice sup-
port for Israel.

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