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January 06, 1984 - Image 40

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1984-01-06

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

40 Friday, January 6, 1984




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Women's Fund Raising Aids
Senior Center in Israel

Egypt Envoy's Israel Visit
Seen Bringing Little Result

What does the renovation
of a senior citizens center in
Ramla, Israel, have to do
with several hundred De-
troit volunteers for the
Women's Division of the
1984 Allied Jewish Cam-
A great deal, according to
Marlene Borman, division
Campaign chairman, and
Ellen Labes, division
president. The center in the
Detroit community's twin
city of Ramla has - been
designated as a special
Campaign project for the
division this year.
It is one part of this com-
munity's ongoing • Project
Renewal partnership with
the people of Ramla, a social

Israeli officials had little of
substance to report after a
day of talks here with a
senior Egyptian diplomat.
But they said that the
visit of Shafi Abdel-Hamid,
an assistant secretary of
state at the Foreign Minis-
try in Cairo, was significant
in itself since no official of
this rank had visited Israel
in a year a half.
Abdel-Hamid told report-
ers that "the dialogue will
continue in order to achieve
common goals."
His visit reciprocates a
trip to Cairo last month
by Foreign Ministry
Director-General David
Kimche and legal adviser
Elyakim Rubinstein at
which the political
dialogue between the two
countries, frozen for
months, was resumed.
But Israel is still deeply
troubled over the cold peace,
as Egyptian Minister for
Foreign Affairs Butros
Ghali has termed it. Pre-
mier Yitzhak Shamir ex-
pressed Israel's concerns to
Abdel-Hamid, arguing that
warm relations between Is-
rael and Egypt would be the
best way to attract other
Arab parties to join the
peace process.
Abdel-Hamid contended
that the meeting in Cairo
between President Hosni
Mubarak and PLO leader
Yasir Arafat was designed


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rehabilitation program that
has helped improve the
quality of life for its disad-
vantaged residents and has
become a model for the
entire- nationwide program.
Detroit's Project Renewal
program is chaired by Jane
The women have par-
ticularly focused on rais-
ing $250,000 for the cen-
ter, which provides more
than 500 senior adults
with social, educational
and recreational pro-
grams. It is located in the
Project -
Agash Bilu.
Among the services that
the fund raising is targeted
for are daily hot lunches,
dental and health care and a
sheltered workshop. Funds
will also help cover the
coordination of visiting
nurses and volunteer vis-
itors for the homebound.
According to Mrs. Bor-
man, contributors to the
Campaign through the
Women's Division are being
asked to make a gift to the
special senior citizens' proj-
ect. She noted that a Koach
Section telethon will be held
Sunday-Tuesday to reach
over 800 women. More than
100 volunteers will be cal-
ling from the United He-
brew Schools to reach di-
vision contributors of $150
and over.
Jan Hauser, section
chairman, said that the
three-day telethon is being
held in place-of a fund raiser
"as an intensive way to
reach as many section con-
tributors as possible." Mar-
gie Ansell is associate
chairman and Terran
Leemis is coordinator.
Briefing chairmen are Bar-
bara Eisenberg and Susan
Marwil. Also coordinating
the telethon is Sharon Hart,
associate Campaign chair-
man for the division.




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to bring about an expansion
of the peace process to in-
clude other parties. He did
not specifically mention the
But Shamir asserted
firmly and repeatedly that
Israel could not and would
not negotiate with the PLO.
He urged Egypt to agree to a
prompt resumption of the
long-moribund autonomy
Abdel-Hamid, for his
part recited his govern-
ment's unswerving com-
mitment to the Camp
David accords and the
peace process, but he
evinced little interest in
Shamir's proposal that
the autonomy talks start
up again.

Shamir said peace with-
out normal relations was
"not complete peace" and
pointed out that the absence
of the Egyptian ambassador
from Tel Aviv for more than
a year was "not normal."
Israeli sources were "not
acrimonious" but it was
clear that "this was not a
negotiating forum . . . at
which outstanding issues
would be resolved," they

In Washington, The
United States welcomed the
visit to Israel by Abdel-
Hamid as a step toward the
"direct dialogue" the U.S.
has been urging between
the two countries.

Expert Predicts More U.S.,
Israel Military Cooperation

leading American military
authority expects expanded
strategic military coopera-
tion between the United
States and Israel to benefit
both countries.
Returning from a mission
of 13 retired American gen-
erals and admirals to Israel,
Lt. Gen. (Ret.) Harry Kin-
nard, former commander of
the U.S. Army Develop-
ment Command, said that
the Jewish state would con-
tribute combat expertise
and experience and the U.S.
its global view.
He pointed out that al-
though "the Israelis are
very, very good at some
things . . . we've had
worldwide experience and I
think we can still teach the
Israelis a great deal."
Lt. Gen. (Ret.) William
Nelson, former comman-
der of the 12th Air Force,
said that he welcomed
the joint training of
American and Israeli
combat pilots.
In similar vein, retired
Admiral Maurice "Mickey"
Weisner, former U.S. Navy
commander in chief, U.S.
Pacific Fleet, said that
"there's been a substantial
exchange of information on
tactics and procedures, how
we go about the various
parts of warfare."
Emphasizing that the ex-
tent and means of increased
strategic cooperation re-
main to be worked out, the
American officers antici-
pated that a great deal of


progress in this area will be
made at a joint U.S.-Israeli
military political meeting
scheduled to assemble in
Washington this month.
In a press conference in
Tel Aviv following a visit to
the Rambam Hospital-in
Haifa, Israel's noted burn
and trauma center for com-
bat wounds, the American
military men said they were
convinced that the hospital
was capable of caring for
burn casualties resulting
from the October bombing
of the Marine headquarters
in Beirut and did not know
why the victims were not
flown there for treatment.

Murderers Get
Death Penalty

Israeli Arabs were sen-
tenced to death by a mili-
tary court last week for the
murder of an Israeli soldier
who hitched a ride with
them in January 1980.
Both men, aged 29, are
from Ara village, east of
Natanya. They had joined
El Fatah, the terrorist arm
of the Palestine Liberation
Organization and confessed
to murdering the soldier on
orders from El Fatah.
The death penalty has
rarely been imposed in Is-
rael and was carried out
only once, in the case of
Adolf Eichmann. In all
other cases, death penalties
pronounced for capital
crimes have been commuted
to life imprisonment.

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