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February 19, 1982 - Image 53

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1982-02-19

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

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Rabin Blames
U.S. for Delay
on Autonomy

s,

MIAMI BEACH (JTA) —
Former Israeli Premier Yit-
zhak Rabin said the Reagan
Administration is responsi-
ble for the stalemate in the
autonomy negotiations be-
tween Egypt and Israel be-
cause it remained aloof to
the progress of the im-
plementation of the Camp
David agreement through-
out the whole of 1981.
Rabin, who is presently a
member of the Knesset, ex-
pressed this view in his ad-
dress at the 16th annual
conference of the Israel His-
tadrut Foundation.

No one subsists by him-
self alone.

Marriages

Terri Jo Fuller became
the bride of Bruce A. Bever
in a ceremony Sunday at
Temple Israel. Rabbi
Harold Loss officiated. The
bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Fuller of
Oak Park. Parents of the
bridegroom are Mr. and
Mrs. Martin Bever.
Matron of honor was
Ellen Kroopnick. Brides-
maids were: Debby Fuller of
Boston, Mass., Barbara
Bresner of Pittsburgh, Pa.,
Margaret Hocevar of
Pittsburgh, Diane Car-
michael of Clarkston and
Amelia Bever of Longboat
Key, Fla.
The new Mrs. Bever was

Sanford Wolok Is President
of Hebrew Benevolent Society

Sanford L. Wolok was in-
stalled as president of the
Hebrew Benevolent Society
(Chesed Shel Emes).
Wolok is a second genera-
tion member of his family to
hold office in the Hebrew
Benevolent Society. His
father, Nathan Wolok, held
various offices and retired
recently as assistant direc-
tor.
Sanford Wolok joined the
Hebrew Benevolent Society
board several years ago. He
held the office of vice
president prior to his cur-
rent post.
Elected with Wolok were:
Samuel A. Kayne and Hillel
L. Abrams, vice presidents;
Morris Dorn, treasurer;
Norman Blake, secretary;

Opposition Dims
to Arabsat Sale

graduated from the Univer-
sity of Iowa with a BA de-
gree in fashion retail and
design. Her fiance was
graduated from the Univer-
sity of Michigan with a BS
degree.
Following a honeymoon
in Mexico, the couple will
reside in Oak Park.

Ilene Shelley Mos-
kowitz and Bryan Ralph
Medwed were married re-
cently at Cong. Beth
Shalom. Rabbi Benjamin
Gorrelick and Rabbi David
Nelson officiated. The bride
is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. David Moskowitz of
Southfield. Parents of the
bridegroom are Mrs. Mary
Abrams of Arlington, Va.,
and Mr. Joe Medwed of Lat-
hrup Village. The couple
are residing in Olympia,
Wash.

WASHINGTON — Con-
gressional sources told the
Detroit News on Wednes-
day that there is no longer
opposition to selling a
sophisticated communica-
tions satellite to an Arab
group which includes Libya
and the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization.
A State Department
source said. "What we've
done is convince Congress
that this is a patently harm-
less, perfectly innocuous
sale of a strictly commercial
satellite to a group that
needed one, while helping a
U.S. business and not
punishing Israel."

Office Expands

JERUSALEM — Nefer-
titi, the Egyptian airline
operating the route between
Cairo and Tel Aviv together
with El Al, is expanding its
recently opened Tel Aviv
offices. •

U.S. Negotiator Criticized

WASHINGTON
Richard Fairbanks, U.S.
Secretary of State Alexan-
der Haig's personal choice
to be the U.S. representa-
tive at negotiations be-
tween Israel and Egypt on
Palestinian autonomy, has
received mixed reviews on
Capitol Hill.
Fairbanks, assistant sec-
retary of state for Congres-
sional relations, has just
taken up his new assign-
ment. According to David
Shribman of the New York
Times, Fairbanks' ap-
pointment by Haig means

.

SANFORD WOLOK

Samuel P. Havis, Eric
Greenbaum and Morse
Shiffman, trustees; and
Edward Miller, cemetery
chairman.

Candy Magic Store Offers
Imported Treats, Gift Items

TAU Overseas
Student Program
Now Has 220

Rosaline Sparr, Nancy
Miller and Donna Wright
have opened Candy Magic
in Farmington Hills.
The store, designed by
Cary Greenberg Associates,
carries a variety of domestic _
and imported candy. In _
addition to Jelly Bellys and
Huggy Bears, the store sells
the top European lines of
candy: Perugina (Italian),
Jamin (Belgian), Foucher
(French) and Moreau
(Swiss), as well as Blum's of
San Francisco, a kosher
dairy line.
Candy Magic also carries

NEW YORK — The addi-
tion of 90 students from
North America at Tel Aviv
University for the 1982
winter term brings the total
number of participants in
the university's Overseas
Student Program to 220.
The program, now in its
14th year, gives under=
graduate students a chance
to live in- Israel for up to a
year while earning aca-
demic credits that are trans-
ferable to their home col-
leges and universities.
For information concern-
ing the program contact the
Office of Academic Affairs,
American Friends of Tel
Aviv University, 342 Madi-
son Ave., Suite 1426, New
York, N.Y. 10017.

items, made out of wicker,
brass, lucite and ceramic
and filled with candy.
Creative designer, Mrs.
Wright, works with cater-
ers, party consultants and
florists in preparing candy
arrangements for Bar
Mitzvas, Sweet 16s, confir-
mations, showers and wed-
dings.
Candy Magic is located in
the Rainbow Square Shop-
ping Center, 29445 W. 12 .
Mile, Farmington Hills.
Store hours are 10 a.m.-6
p.m. Monday through
Saturday.

National ORT Parley in NY

Egyptian Culture
Official in Israel

Shown at the American ORT Federation National
Conference in New York in January are, from left,
AOF President Sidney Leiwant, and Dr. and Mrs.
William Haber of Ann Arbor. Dr. Haber is past
president of AOF and the World ORT Union. Also
participating was AOF Vice President David Herme-
lin of Detroit.

TEL AVIV (JTA) —
Muhammad Radwan,
Egypt's Minister for Cul-
ture, spent three days in Is-
rael as the guest of the
Minister of Education and
Culture Zevulun Hammer
last week.
Hammer observed that
the exchange of visits by
teachers, students and per-
sons engaged in cultural
enterprises would give a
"new dimension to the peace
treaty" between Israel and
Egypt.

Friday, February 19, 1982 53

Cheese-Filled Hamantashen

FILLING
1 8-oz. pkg. cream cheese, sof-
tened
1 /4 cup sugar
2 tbsps. all-purpose flour
1 tbsp. brandy (optional)
1 tsp. grated lemon peel
1/2 tsp. vanilla
1 egg yolk
3 tbsps. golden raisins
DOUGH
2 pkg. active dry yeast
3/4 cup sugar
1/4 cup warm water (110 de-
grees to 115 degrees f.)
3/4 cup warm milk (110 degrees
to 115 degrees F.)
43/4 to 5 cups all-purpose flour
11/2 cups quick or old
fashioned oats, uncooked
1 1/2 tsps. salt
4 eggs
1 cup butter or margarine,
melted
For filling: In small bowl,
beat together all ingredients
except raisins until light and
fluffy. Add raisins to cheese
mixture; mix well. Chill.
For dough: Dissolve yeast
and 1 tsp. sugar in warm water;
let stand 5 to 10 minutes or
until double in volume. In large
bowl, add dissolved yeast to
warm milk. In medium bowl,

combine 1 cup flour, oats, re-
maining sugar and salt; stir
into yeast mixture. Add 3 eggs,
1 at a time, beating well after
each addition.

Beat in butter and enough
remaining flour until dough is
no longer sticky. Knead dough
for 5 minutes on lightly floured
surface; return to bowl. Cover;
let rise in warm place 1 to 1 1/2
hours or until double in size.

Punch dough down. Cover;
let rest 10 minutes. Divide
dough in half; roll out one-half
to 1/4-inch thickness on lightly
floured surface. Cut into
4-inch squares. Repeat with
remaining' dough. Place 1
tbsp. of filling on each square;
fold dough over to form a
triangle. Pinch together edges
to seal. Place triangles on un-
greased cookie sheets.. Cover;
let rise in warm place about 1
hour or until double in size.
Heat oven to 350 degrees F.
Beat remaining egg; brush
tops of triangles. Bake about
18 minutes or until golden
brown. Cool slightly. Remove
to wire cooling rack. Serve
warm or cool completely.
Makes.20 hamantashen.

that Haig plans to play a
key role in the negotiations.
The two men are close
personal friends and his ap-
pointment seems to indicate
also that Fairbanks will
have little personal lat-
titude and that the Reagan
Administration plans to
proceed along the outline of
the Camp David accords.
One supporter of the
Fairbanks' appointment
said there was little dif-
ference in negotiating on
Capitol Hill and negotiat-
ingwith Menahem Begin
and Hosni Mubarak.
However, Rep. Stephen
Solarz (D-N.Y.) commented,
"How is the guy going to
negotiate with Begin? He
hasn't been very successful
negotiating with the
Foreign Affairs, Commit-
tee."

Ntif6' °°14‘
-Au. THE NEWS

'U$? 4
,

AZYF Sponsors
Three Seminars
for Students

NEW YORK — The
American Zionist Youth
Foundation will sponsor
three leadership training
seminars in Israel this
summer for Jewish college
students from North
America.
The seminars, scheduled
for June 6, 27 and July 18,
will include extensive tour-
ing of Israel, visits to ab-
sorption centers, housing
developments, new settle-
ments, universities, a mili-
tary installation and a kib-
utz. In addition, the semi-
nars also entail lectures and
discussions on ideological
and practical aspects of Is-
raeli life.

Syracuse Grants

SYRACUSE, N.Y. (JTA)
— Syracuse University has
announced that it has re-
ceived two grants to support
the Jewish Studies Program
in its College of Arts and
Sciences. One is from the
Memorial Foundation for
Jewish Culture in New
York City. The other is from
the Syracuse Jewish Feder-
ation.

"Iachine!

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