The Jewish Floridian of South County

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Uncontrolled:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Boca Raton (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Palm Beach County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Palm Beach -- Boca Raton

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Dec. 14, 1979)-
General Note:
The Apr. 20, 1990 issue of The Jewish Floridian of South County is bound in and filmed with v. 20 of The Jewish Floridian of South Broward.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00003

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
ume
1 Number 2
Of South County
i!^L^^^^^^^rf Highland Beach
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, December 28,1979
Fnd Shochmt
Price 35 Cents
Men's Campaign Cabinet
ynes B. Baer, president and
paign chairman of the South
,nty Jewish Federation,
ounces the appointment of
Men's Campaign Cabinet.
^nan I. Stone and Saul
sberg will serve as co-vice
^rmen. Each will oversee
en divisions within the Men's
paign
llembers of the Cabinet and
innen of their respective
isions are: Advance Gifts
mk Titelman, David Kend,
Enselberg, Robert Byrnes
Phil Zinman; A-l-A
mg Hillman; Middle West
Deckinger, Gerry Robinson,
Gortz, and Arnold Berliner;
nlet Henry Brenner; Boca
- Phil Cohn; Boca Teaca
i Jacobson and Irving
fcnet; Boca Lago Arnold
ithal; Builders Morris
inson and Don Berger; Boca
Saul Slossberg
West Sam Rothfeld; Boca
Lakes Jukes Friedlander;
Kings Point Izzy Siegel; Palm
Norman I. Stone
Greens Gerry Slosberg and
Joe Steinberg; and Overall
Delray Milt Kretsky.
Women's Campaign Cabinet
James B. Baer, president of the
Luth County Jewish Federation,
inounces the appointment of
ivllis Cohen and Shirley
selberg as co-chairpeople of
e 1980 Women's Campaign.
Mmes. Enselberg and Cohen
dicated that this year's
omen's Cabinet is the largest in
e history of the South County
unpaign, running more fun-
ions than in past years.
Members of the Cabinet are:
vance Gifts Luncheon
ther Blank, Marjorie Baer and
dys Wi-in shank; Pacesetters
mcheon Margaret Kottler,
ta Bagus and Eleanor Rukin;
ynoters Luncheon Rose
fkin, Gerry Rosenberg and
ni Berliner; Pioneers Lun-
eon Frieda Radish, Joyce
binson and llene Kowalsky;
Inside Story
Shirley Enselberg
Overall Coffee Chairperson
Esther Omansky; Boca Teeca
Coffees Gert Newman; Boca
City Coffees Ricki Berger;
Al A Coffees Mildred Epstein;
Phyllis Cohen
Phone-A-Gift Eleanor
Kupperman; Worker's Training
Betty Rothfeld and Charlotte
Robinson; Federation Rep.
Betty Stone.
Behind Spirit of Camp David,
'Personal, Brutal' Pressure
^^jHHPapb^MaaMBpjalpjpapainflBHflfll in I hi
By WOLF BLITZER
London Chronicle Syndicate
WASHINGTON When
a President Walter Mondale
dressed an Israel Bonds dinner
>re in Washington last month,
declared that the Carter ad-
inistration is "committed to
liable economic and military aid
Israel," adding that "never
' did we threaten that aid at
>y time during this
inunistration nor will we."
Bnc8 rather diffcrent picture
U.S. pressure against Israel
wng the Carter Administration
described in a just-released
Ml on the Middle East peace
wess by a respected Israeli
urnaUst.
In Camp David Opening for
!a (Schocken Press,
ffusalem), Yoel Marcus,
^hington correspondent of
*tte, writes that from the
ne Egyptian President
Sadat s journey to
President Carter
Jerusalem in November, 1977.
until the signing of the peace
treaty with Israel some lb
months later, President Jimmy
Carter and hisi senioraides
exerted personal and brutal
pressure on Prime Minister Begin
to make concessions in the nego-
tiations.
MARCUS QUOTES Carter as
having warned Begin of a
possible "disaster" and
"tragedy" unless Israel agreed to
move away from its long-
standing, earlier positions.
According to Marcus, Begin
was forced on at least two oc-
casions to abandon some of his
fundamental positions regarding
the West Bank after strenuous
talks with Carter during which
the President warned of a pos-
sible rift in U.S.-IsraeU relations
and "implicity" threatened
serious consequences for Israel.
The book, so far only available
in Hebrew, includes previously-
Sreported details of secret
transcripts of conversations at
the Camp David summit in
September, 1978 when Israel and
Egypt reached agreement on the
two framework agreements for
Continued from Page 11
Petrodollars
Shackle U.S.
Classrooms
NEW YORK A
growing infusion of Arab
petrodollars into American
Universities is posing a
threat to academic freedom
and integrity, according to
a comprehensive report by
the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith.
The report notes that more
than a dozen schools have been
offered large sums of money in
the form of gifts, grants and
lucrative contracts from Arab
governments and other Arab-ori-
ented sources. "While not all ac-
cepted," said Kennneth J.
Bialkin, chairman of ADL's
national executive committee,
"the experience of some which
did, raises at the very least,
serious questions concerning
issues of curriculum control,
power in student or faculty
selection and possible dis-
criminatory practices against
Jews."
THE REPORT says that
Georgetown University, the Uni-
versity of Southern California,
Duke, New York University and
Syracuse University are among
those which have accepted
monies or contracts. Among
schools which have not, or which
withdrew from negotiations, are
Massachusetts Institute of
Technology, the University of
Continued on Page 12
'Needs to be Tested
British Minister Sees
Growing PLO Acceptance
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Visiting British Minister
of State at the Foreign
Office Douglas Hurd told
Israeli leaders here that
London had detected "an
evolution" within the
Palestine Liberation
Organization and believed
it ought to be tested and
encouraged.
But Hurd apparently failed to
persuade Prime Minister
Menachem Begin of the validity
of this assessment. Begin, in a
public statement, referred to the
British view as "an optical
illusion" and asserted that the
PLO had not changed its aims or
its methods.
HURD TOLD the press, at the
end of his visit, that the
"evolution" within the PLO was
'towards a more political, more
diplomatic approach." He said
the British government had
"occasional contacts with the
PLO on the level of officials and
the odd social contact. But there
are no substantive discussions at
the ministerial level."
(It was reported last week from
London that Britain's Deputy
Foreign Minister Sir IanGilmour
and PLO Foreign Minister
Farouk Kaddumi met briefly
Dec. 5 in what the Foreign Office
described as an "unscheduled
encounter" at the Syrian
Embassy. It was the first
Guess who's joined evolution?
acknowledged meeting between a
British Cabinet Minister and
such a senior PLO official. The
Foreign Office said their talks
were without substance and that
the meeting did not mark any
shift in Britain's Mideast policy.)
The "evolution," Hurd noted,
was "not complete. Not perfect.
But such as it is, we welcome it.
We think it is a step in the right
direction."
PUBLIC pronouncements by a
PLO official in London recently,
which had been repeated in
private conversations, showed
that the PLO still maintains the
ultimate goal of a "secular
democratic state" in Palestine.
But, according to Hurd, it is
prepared to accept a small state
now in the West Bank and Gaza
"and then to pursue the rest of its
Continued on Page 12
I



Page 2
The Jewish Fbridian of South County
Friday, December 28,
nil
Women's Division Sets Advance Gifts Luncheon
Esther Blank, Marjorie Baer
and Gladys Weinshank, co-chair-
people, announce that the
Advance Gifts Luncheon of the
South County Jewish Federation
Women's Campaign will be held
on Wednesday, Jan. 16, at the
home of Elaine Kend. A
minimum Women's Division Gift
of $ 1,000 is established.
Florence Melton will be
honored at the luncheon for her
role in establishing the then
South County Women's Division
of the Palm Beach Federation
five years ago.
Israel Amitai will be the
featured speaker. Amitai, a
sabra, is an Israeli television
producer and director. He is also
an author and journalist. He has
been editor of the Israeli daily
newspaper, Davar.
AMITAI fought in Israel's
War for Independence and
achieved the rank of captain in
Israel's Defense Army. He was at
Camp David during the Carter-
Sadat-Begin summit as part of
the media corps writing a daily
news analysis.
This is the first year of this
new level luncheon, and the three
chairpeople indicate that they
foresee a highly successful event.
Members of the committee
working on the luncheon are:
Ruth Alperin, Sheila Bloom,
Julia Blumenthal, Anne Brenner,
Louise Cohen, Ruth Coleman,
Sara Dana, Augusta Drill, Irma
Fier, Selma Frankel, Lois
Goodman, Muriel Harris, Lillian
Hildebrand, Polly Kaltenbacher,
Gladys Weinshank
Elaine Kend, Freddy Kraftsow,
Janis Libby, Carolyn Meier,
Florence Melton, Fanne Pelavin,
Esther Blank
Verna Revits, Charlotte
Robinson, Louise Roth, Berenice
Schankerman, Gertrude Seeman,

Marjorie Baer
Gloria Seltzer, Libby Shiplay
Betty Stone, Rosa Titelmanl
Phyllis Wragge, Zola Zinman.
Israeli to Talk at Federation
Jules Jacobson
Irving Oennet
Boca Teeca UJA
Sets Dinner-Dance
Jules Jacobson; chairman, and
Irving Gennet, co-chairman of
the Boca Teeca Division of the
South County 1980
Federation / UJA Campaign,
have announced a kick-off
Dinner-Dance to be held
Saturday night, Jan. 12 at the
Grand Ballroom of the Howard
Johnson Ocean Resort in
Deerfield Beach.
A minimum Men's Division
gift of $100 is requested.
Dr. Arieh Plotkin will be the
featured speaker. Dr. Plotkin
received his Ph.D. from Prince-
ton University and taught there
in the department of political
science.
He is an acknowledged expert
in the fields of international
relations, international law and
comparative government.
Dr. Plotkin fled Nazi Germany
as a 14-year-old youth. He served
in the Haganah and as an officer
in the intelligence corps of the
Israel Defense Forces. He is
presently working on a research
project in the United States. He
makes his permanent home in
Haifa.
Members of the Boca Teeca
Campaign Committee who are
working on the Dinner Dance
are:
Walter Ackerman. Albert
Adelman, Henry Adelman,
Benjamin Bender, Irvin Brenner,
Irving J. Brown, Arthur Child,
George Cooper, Zachary
Ephraim. David Escovitz,
Charles Greenberg, Max
Greenberg, Mortimer Heutlinger
and Harry Hochman.
Also, Morris Kadish, Harry
Klein, Alexander Krass,
Samuel Labinson, Milton
Levenberg, Samuel Lovit, Harry
Moskowitz, Justin Newman.
Philip Nolish, Irving Rifkin,
Allan Rosenberg, Max Shustek,
Reuben Viener and Mayer
Weinshank.
The only Jewish family owned
and operated funeral home
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Izzy Siegel, Kings Point
chairman for the South County
Jewish Federation 1980 Cam-
paign, has announced a Kings
Point Luncheon on Thursday,
Jan. 17, at the Holiday Inn on
Al A in Highland Beach.
A minimum family gift of $100
is requested.
Lily Nesher will be the featured
speaker. Mrs. Nesher was in
charge of absorption of
newcomers for the Israeli Army.
She joined the Israeli Foreign
Ministry at the termination of
her Army service. She had
several governmental missions
abroad, among them three
missions to the Soviet Union, the
last just before the Yom Kippur
War.
"This is a most important
event for the Kings Point drive,"
Siegel said.
Organizations
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
The newly formed B'nai B'rith
Women, Boca Raton chapter, will
hold its first membership tea at 1
p.m., Monday, Jan. 7. at the
home of Louise Cohen, Boca
Raton.
The new chapter will also hold
a buffet brunch and games day at
11 a.m. Tuesday, Jan. 8 at
Temple Beth El in Boca Raton.
B'nai B'rith Women, Delray
Beach, will hold its regular
meeting on Jan. 12, at 12:30 p.m.
at Temple Emeth in Delray
Beach.
Entertainment will be provided
by the B'nai B'rith Women
Players.
January, being Membership
Month, new and prospective
members are especially invited.
A night at Pompano Raceway
i is planned for Jan. 26.
TEMPLE BETH EL
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
El of Boca Raton will hold its
annual candlelight luncheon in
the Boca Raton Hotel and Club
Cathedral Room, Jan. 25 at 12
noon.
Preceding the luncheon a wine
and hors d'oeuvre reception will
be held in an adjoining room.
Entertainment will be provided
by the professional artits from
the Royal Palm Dinner Threatre.
TEMPLE EMETH
The Sisterhood of Temple
Fmeth of Delray Beach will hold
its general monthly meeting
Thursday, Jan. 3, at 12 noon.
Guests are welcome. Refresh-
ments will be served. There will
be an entertaining program. The
meeting will be held at Temple
Emeth in Delray Beach.
Sunday, January, 6, at 8 p.m..
the Sisterhood will present Billie
Hyman in "a living biography of
Leonard Bernstein." Donation is
SI.
B-12-M-7*
"It is our first minimum gift
luncheon and we expect the
Jewish leadership of Kings Point
to be present. We are aiming to
more than double our campaign
this year. Based on our beginning
so Jar, this is not an unreasonable
expectation. It will take lots of
work, but we can make it," said
Siegel.
Members of the Kings Point
Committee working on the
luncheon and the campaign are:
Izzy Siegel, chairman and Dr.
Robert Greenberg, co-chairman.
Committee: Sam Balustein,
Sam Camhi, Henry Chester, Fran
Katz, Jack Katz, Sol Lapidus,
Cele Magid, Henry Merrin, Elsie
Schwartz, Sidney Tuchfield,
Michael Tureck and Sid
Wasserman.
L
Izzy Siegel
Holiday Greetings
Joseph Rubin
Riverside Memorial Chapel In.
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For generations a symbol
of Jewish tradition.
Now two Chapels to serve you
West Palm Beach Lantana
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West Palm Beach, Horida
683-8676
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Vkv Prrwrirnt 1 B-U-2t.7


The Jewish Floridian of South County
Sci
iplay
Iman
n.
Eileen and Steve Berliner
Leadership Training
Program Announced
James B. Baer, president of the
South County Jewish Federation,
us announced the appointment
Steven and Eileen Berliner as
o-chairpeople of the 1980
.eadership Development
rogram.
The Leadership Develop-
lent Program is comprised of 19
ouples chosen to participate
ased on their leadership
positions- in various Jewish
rganizations in South County.
The group meets for five
rograms and concludes the year
ith a weekend study retreat.
National speakers and
iacussion leaders are brought to
outh County to lead these
rograms.
The following couples have
been chosen to participate:
Margie and Jim Baer, Ricki
and Don Berger, Roni and Arnold
Berliner, Penny and Bob Byrnes,
Kattv and Charles Cohen, Ellen
and Philip Cohn, Diane and Eric
Deckinger, and Ann and Stephen
Greenspan.
Also, Ilene and Harold Jurist,
Karen and Lee Kaufman, Sue and
Murray Kerper, Ilene and
Richard Kowalsky, Ellen and Ed
Pollock, Charlotte and Morris
Robinson, Ilene and Ronald
Rubin, Miriam and Howard
Seidband, Ann and Saul
Slossberg, Helen and Jerry
Wexler.
EI3ST0M MARBLE
11 nw 28 St. Boca Raton 368-1130
Season's Qpeetinqs
ILENE AND ED GOLD
SINCC1937PONTIACS
ATCHVYPWCS!
^ A
1928 South Dixie
West Palm Beach, 833-4554
Delray, Boca & Deerfieid: 276-3033
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PALM BEACH LAKES BLVD.
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684-2810
DRESS CASUAL NO RESERVATIONS
Women's Issues Are Topic
OfBoca-Delray Meeting
The Boca-Delray Section of the
National Council of Jewish
Women will hold a symposium on
Wednesday, Jan. 23, 1980, from
,a:m- to 2:30 P-m- on the
World of Women."
The morning program will be
devoted to four workshops.
Those in attendance will have an
opportunity to choose two out of
the four workshops in topics that
are closely related to current
women's needs.
"Marriage and Divorce" will
be spearheaded by Paula Gold, a
Boca Raton attorney.
There will be a workshop on
abortion rights. This will be led
by Shirley Mirow, who presently
is associate director of Planned
Gortz CRC Chairman
James B. Baer, president of the
South County Jewish Federation,
announces the appointment of Al
Al Gortz
Gortz as chairman of the
Community Relations Council.
Alan Marcovitz will serve as vice
chairman.
The Community Relations
Council is comprised of
representatives of the 37 South
County Jewish organizations as
well as Federation. Its work is
channelled through three task
forces covering Soviet Jewry,
Israel and Domestic Affairs.
The CRC recently sponsored
the Plea for Soviet Human
Rights held at Temple Emeth in
Delray Beach. In the future it will
sponsor an Israel Independence
Day celebration, as well as an
Israeli variety show traveling in
the United States.
The CRC handles complaints
of anti-Semitism through its
professional staff at the South
County Jewish Federation office
and coordinates such complaints
with the county office of the Anti-
Defamation League in West
Palm Beach.
In making the announcement,
Baer said, "Al Gortz has special
Cambodia
Relief Fund
Thousands of Cambodians are
dying of starvation every day.
Two to three million people could
die within six months, but ex-
perts agree that we can avert the
famine if we act now.
Food is getting into Cambodia.
Your generosity may mean the
difference.
Donations may be made to the
Synagogue Council of America,
Cambodia Relief fund, 432 Park
Avenue South, New York, N.Y.
10016.
HYPNOSIS
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expertise in this field, and we are
most fortunate to have him
assume this position for a second
year."
Parenthood of the Palm Beaches.
Maxine Reynolds, an attorney,
will speak on women and credit.
Marie MacDonald, in charge of
career placement at Florida
Atlantic University, will speak
on employment opportunities.
There will be a break for lunch,
after which Elaine Bloom, a
former legislator from Miami and
a past president of the National
Council of Jewish Women in
Greater Miami, will deliver the
keynote address on "Women's
Issues."
The women's symposium will
be held at the B'nai B'rith Torah
Congregation, Boca Raton.
Registration including lunch will
be $3. The public is invited.

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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, December 28, ij
riday.

^w^u^ridian Iran: Between TV and the Piano
OF SOUTHCOUNTY
Serving Boca Raton, Dolray Baa en and Highland Baach
In conjunction with South County Jewish Federation. Inc.
Combined Jewlah Appeal___
PALM BEACH BOCA RATON OFFICE
3300 North Federal Highway. Boca Raton, Fla. U431 Phono S68-30O1
Printing Office -130 N.E. 8th St, Miami. Fla, S3132 Phone J7J-4SO0
FRED K. SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
MILTON KRET8KT
News Coordinator
The Jewlih F lor Id Ian Does Not Guarantee The Kathruttl
Of The Merchandise Advertised In It* Columns
FORM S570 return* to The Jewlah Floridian
P.O. BoxO1207S. Miami. Fla. SS101
Publlahed Bl-Weekly Second Claaa Postage Pending
Federation Officers: President, Jamea B. Baer; Vice Presidents: Norman I. Stone.
Milton Kretaky. Shirley Enaelberg; Secretary: Phyllis Cohen; Treasurer: Donald
Berger; Executive Director, Rabbi Bruce S. Warahal.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) On* Year $7.50, or by membership to
South County Jewiih Federation, nM North Federal Highway, Boca Raton, Fla.
3S4J1. Phono: 3M-2737. (Out ol Town upon Request)
8TEVETH5740
Number 2
Friday, December 28, 1979
Volume 1
There Ought to be a Law
Recently, U.S. Rep. Stephen Solarz (D., N.Y.)
introduced legislation which would make the
desecration of a house of worship, or the religious
articles in it, a federal crime punishable by a $10,000
fine, five years in jail, or both.
Although several Supreme Court decisions have
ruled against persons accused of disrupting religious
services, these were made with regard to civil
statutes and have never been applied in federal
criminal prosecutions. As a result, the U.S. Justice
Department, believing that it has no legal juris-
diction, has sidestepped church and synagogue
burnings and desecrations unless it believes that
other statutes, such as those regarding explosives,
have been violated.
A more recent survey by the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith points to the imperative need
for a federal law to punish those who desecrate in any
way, shape or form houses of worship and cemeteries.
The increased manifestations of anti-Semitism
correspond with the Justice Department's report of a
450 percent increase in racially-motivated vandalism
over a six-month period this year as measured
against all of 1978. The increased anti-Semitic in-
cidents also coincide with the resurgence of the Ku
Klux Klan, neo-Nazi and extreme right wing
organizations around the country.
Continuing economic and social tensions will
tend to exacerbate the anti-Semitic feelings of those
who are looking for a scapegoat. This is the lesson of
history. An effective counter-measure could be a law
such as the one introduced by Solarz. It is only a first
step. But it is a step that must be taken. There ought
to be a law.
I HAVE seen it all too
frequently before. The klieg
lights (or their equivalent) are
turned on. A shouting mob is
urged to emote, to demonstrate
rage or passion, to wave penants
and placards, to act exotically.
The cameras whir in response to
the stage instruction of directors
and to the cast of thousands in
the performance of their role.
Against this backdrop,
doom-saying commentator,
schooled in the gospel according
to Edward R. Murrow, records
the human condition for a
waiting "You Are There" world.
BAH HUMBUG. The media
are not recording events in
Teheran. They are helping to
produce them. First there was
Barbara Walters babbling to her
deposed constituency in a New
York hospital for ABC. Then
came as obsequious an inquisitor
mi
Iranian Religious Leader
Challenges Khomeini
PARIS (JTA) The
second most powerful Iranian
religious leader has charged that
the new Islamic Constitution
that grants absolute power to the
Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini
would lead to the dissolution of
political parties in Iran on the
pretext that they were "Zionist"
or pro-American and imperialist.
Ayattolah Kazem Shariat-
Madari publicly challenged
Khomeini for the first time at a
press conference with Iranian and
Western journalists in Tabriz.
His statement was in reply to
demands from pro-Khomeini
clerical groups that he disband
his independent Moslem People's
Party. "The point I must make to
you respectable gentlemen is
with the present government's
methods there is no need for the
founders to dissolve the party.
The government will gradually
dissolve all the parties by
labeling them as American,
Zionist and ant i- Islamic,"
Madari said.
"THEREFORE,'' he added,
"do not worry about this .
attributing to anybody or any
group imperialism or Zionism can
be easily done by controlling the
mass media, but testifying to
righteousness and justice is a
very difficult thing to do."
MeWeri re4umd to denounce
the anti-Khomeini uprising by
wmmmtamm
Mindlin
p, w-
as ever I did see Mike Wallace
prostrating himself before the
Ayatollah Khomeini on 60
Minutes for CBS.
And last week, there were
George Lewis and Fred Francis,
doing their choree for NBC in an
ostensible interview with Cpl.
William Gallegos, one of the fifty
hostages being held at the U.S.
Embassy in Teheran.
The only good thing aboUt tj
scenario was that finally |
three major television netwc*
had achieved equal time in
"Make It in Iran for a Dj
video derby, and so we can ho
to see no more of this very pniJ
and, what is worse, meddlesa he ri
form of journalism at least foi
while.
By A
NE1
ynag
"ectio
fas v
y
ealot
fafe
ny '
TOUP
Rat
Te
Turkish-speaking Iranians in
Azerbaijan province of which
Tabriz is the capital. He an-
nounced that he did not take part
in the referendum that approved
Khomeini's constitution last
week despite Khomeini's
exhortation that it was the
religious duty of every Moslem.
He also warned that Khomeini is
courting a civil war in Iran.
In Teheran, meanwhile, the
official Pars News Agency issued
a statement accusing Western
news agencies of being "at the
service of Zionism, imperialism
and international trusts and,
above all, America."
THE STATEMENT, head-
lined "May the Windpipe of
Imperialism and Zionism be
Cut," charged that Western
journalists "believe it is to be
their main duty to act as the
mouthpiece of international
Zionism in exploiting and
colonizing the oppressed nations
of the world and the deprived of
the world in particular."
The Pars News Agency serves
the Islamic Society of Pars. The
statement, published in the Parsi
language, called for a demon-
stration against Western news
agencies last Sunday. The
demonstration was advertised
prominently in the newspaper
Islamic Republic, the mouthpiece
of Khomeini's ruling clergy.
-rue New wwx)^
LET THERE be no mistake.
is phony. It is network corpora;
opportunism at its worst. And
is meddlesome: it is
demeaning and destructive to tl
best interests of the Amerk jnati
people as are the cartelist
policies of the petr
conglomerates that have
allegiance to any nation save
profit.
It permits Iran to wage war
us as we watch the riggsflu
medieval mobs in
livingrooms, pandering to
video craze begun in Viet
with bombs bursting in
somewhere between the p
and the television set. Wil
this ersatz flow of no-news,
khomeiniacs would be forced
be silent; without it, they
have relented sooner.
Ford Rowan, the
correspondent for NBC,
derstands this better thsftabhi:
anybody. He resigned his job u iea v
consequence of the Lewis-Fran nrnn
stage production rather than I
part of an operation that
willing to make holl
headlinesto act as tkllewi
propaganda mouthpiece for
Middle East revolution goaf,
mad.
THOSE WHO defend this i
of journalism in the name
freedom of the press, or no neifl
is better than silence, i
themselves the worst violators
the principles of a free preaai(i
Repeatedly, they place o
portunism above justice on t
basis that, after all, they
simply reporting what is.
They are not. They
reporting what they hv
wrought in the yellow do 1
tradition of William Randol] em|
Hearst, who told
BU
lood
Pentagi een
ndui
iron
tent
abbi
Tei
bnsi
he 1
Mac
allii
nidi
> a
>aii
Ton
asi
iliili
'a-
sAainl
n II
l)P
Continued from Page 9

Detente is Myopic Policy Katz
By RAY SAIDEL
New Hampshire Sunday News
Shmuel Katz, noted Israeli
political analyst and former
adviser to Prime Minister Mena-
chem Begin, was as a youth
Vladimir Jabotinsky's secretary.
In the 1930s and 1940s, he was a
major figure in Israel's struggle
against Britain.
Katz was a member of the
High Command of the Irgun, and
upon the founding of the State of
Israel became a member of its
first Knesset. He is the author of
Battleground and Days of Fire
and writes regularly for such
journals as the Jerusalem Post
and Ma'ariv.
Today, he is one of the
strongest voices of Zionist
Revisionism. He maintains the
right of the people of Israel to the
Land of Israel, one which he says
no government is authorized to
revoke. Therefore, he opposes the
present Israeli policy of with-
drawal On this issue he is in
opposition to his lifelong
associate, Prime Minister Begin.
Following is an interview I had
with Shmuel Katz:
R.S.: Despite our setback in Iran
and the almost ignored
dangers of Moscow's gains in
Afghanistan, none of our major
Presidential candidates
seriously deviate from past
subservience to OPEC or from
defeatist doctrine relative to
U.S.Soviet relations. For that
matter, the press is fully as
shortsighted and responsible
for much shallow thinking
regarding Middle East policy.
Is there a parallel between
what is going on now and what
took place in Neville Chamber-
lain's day, particularly as it
pertains to your country
Israel?
Mr. Katz: Politics is often a
matter of making the right
choice. For this purpose it is
desirable to understand the
alternatives. Chamberlain
remains a relevant figure for our
time. He believed he was
choosing between a minor Czech
sacrifice of their border province
Sudetenland and plunging
Europe into war. It wasn't
certain that Hitler would have
gone to war. What is certain is
that Chamberlain was blind to
Hitler's clear purpose. Despite
Hitler's threats and actions
Chamberlain did not realize that
the Sudetenland was Hitler's es-
sential gateway to Prague on a
path leading to subjugation of
Europe and Chamberlain's
Britain. As you'll recall, by the
summer of 1940 Britain was
fighting for her life alone; the
road from Munich led inexorably
to the Battle of Britain.
R.S.: Do the Soviets plan a
Hitler-style war?
Mr. Katz: Not necessarily. But
they plan for world domination
they aim for intimidating super-
iority. Historians of the future
will be fascinated by the
"^oncal paraJleU, by this aspect
Tl
now
anc
was
lox-
?on:
BgOf
of American and Western Eu* "
pean Middle East policy; tl >
failure to understand the rath
obvious fact that throwing Isn l:
to the wolves must in the a Pn
prove disastrous to their
interests. Payment of politksj
blackmail may gain them a fi
cheers from the Arab states
will take the West a long
toward the loss of its own
dependence.
R.S.: How about the WesU
poltcy of detente?
Mr. Katz: "Detente" is
incredibly myopic policy which i
Soviet semantics means W<
help in strengthening the
economy and in developing
technological capacity.
In an article I used
example to illustrate the relat
perceptions of the parties:
Americans assumed that
Russians agreed with
assumption that nuclear
assured mutual deterrence
because nuclear war would
bring about mutual
destruction. The Amei
therefore, obediently refraini
from building a comprehensr
civil defense system
Chamberlain, they made a si
error; the Soviets had
ideas. They developed
doctrine that instead of resi,
themselves to the prospect^
unchangeable stalemate
should aim at winning a m
war. They therefore did build
ag
jyn
in
anc
am
sidi
|Jm
|Ku
I
Isu
r"
I
Coatlaoed from Page
9
* :*::..


J8- iJriday. Dumber 28,1979
The Jewish Floridian of South County
st foi
take,
rpor*
And
is
etotl
Act of Fanatics
Orthodox Zealots Vandalize Brooklyn Synagogue
ByADENA BERKOWITZ
Page 5
10
K)Utti|
illy
etwoJ
in |
i Da
?& NEW YORK (JTA)-
llesoi he rabbi of a Conservative
>nagogue in the Boro Park
ection of Brooklyn that
as vandalized last Friday
Orthodox Jewish
ealots. said it was "the act
fa few irresponsible young
?eric matics and not the work of
nv responsible organized
roup.
Rabbi Baruch Silverstein
Temple Emanu-El, told
t Jewish Telegraphic
gency, however, that
one has to blame the at-
losphere which breeds
luch intolerance for Jews
ho don't practice the way
eydo."
BUT THE rabbi noted that the
lood of sympathy calls he has
itagAten receiving since the incident
ncluded many from Orthodox
thi abbis and other members of the
)bai ieavilj Orthodox-populated
rant immunity. The act was also
trongly condemned in state-
nenis by Reform and Orthodox
olio abbis and bv two national
tk lewish leaden.
for
go*
I !
ne
1 I
ors
[""aid
Temple Kmanu-El, the only
onservative house of worship in
he Mrooklyn neighborhood, was
Hacked bv members of a group
ailing itself TORAH. An
nidentified person claiming to
a spokesman for the group
it was an acronym for
Tough Orthodox Rabbis and
n I lasidim." They claimed respon-
libility for shattering stained
lass windows and spray-
ainting swastikas and a slogan
n Hebrew, "May Their Names
da ie Erased" on the walls of the
iolj emple.
1
The spokesman refused to say
ow many Jews took part in the
andalism. He claimed the act
was the beginning of an Ortho-
dox- Hasidic campaign against
Conservative and Reform syn-
gogues throughout the city.
EuJ HE SAID a Reform synagogue
in Boro Park, Rodeph Sholom,
was ignored because it is "too
an small to lie of concern to his
group. He said the campaign
against non-Orthodox
synagogues was to protest the
inroads" by the Conservative
and Keform movements in Israel
and that the TORAH group con-
sidered Reform Jews no more
Jewish than "Jews for Jesus."
M
thi
Silverstein, who was born in
Europe, commented on the irony
thai this group "hates me with as
much intensity as Hitler did."
Silverstein studied at the Mirrer
Yeshiva and at Yeshiva Univer-
sity before attending the Jewish
""heological Seminary of America
th

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March 31-Apr! 8
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where he was ordained as a Con-
servative rabbi.
Commenting to the JTA,
Rabbi Pinchos Stolper. executive
vice president of the Union of
Orthodox Jewish Congregations
of America, called the vandal-
izing of Temple Emanu-El an
"ugly and repugnant act."
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HE SAID, "I can think of no
Jew who wouldn't condemn such
an act regardless of his ideo-
logical bent." He added, "I don't
believe any Jew will be convinced
to change his ways by employing
the methods of Esau."
Rabbi Nisson Wolpin, a long-
time resident of the Boro Park
community who is editor of the
Agudat Israel organ Jewish
Observer, told the JTA, "This
action doesn't represent any
responsible group, and one can
only stand back in horror at acts
of vandalism committed in the
name of Torah." Wolpin said he
was expressing his personal
viewpoint.
The vandalism was denounced
as well by a leading Reform rabbi
and two national Jewish leaders.
Rabbi Alexander Schindler,
president of the Union of Amer-
ican Hebrew Congregations, who
was in Toronto at the time, at-
tending the 55th biennial conven-
tion of UAHC, assailed "the be-
smirching of a synagogue" and
said that "goons are goons,
whether they wear Ku Klux Klan
sheets or talesim (prayer
shawls)."
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i


Page 6
The Jewish Flondian of South County
Friday. December 28, \yM, fX

Carter Plans Huge Arms Aid for Arabs
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The Carter Ad-
ministration is unveiling a
massive arms program for
three of Israel's Arab
neighbors that includes
about $3.5 billion in credits
for Egypt, up to 200 tanks
of the M-60 class for Jor-
dan, and advanced muni-
tions for Saudi Arabia, in-
formed sources reported.
Arising from this preparation
in enhancing U.S. military
relations with the three Arab
countries is an as yet unanswered
question: What plans does the
Administration have for Israel in
terms of additional credits, for
economic and military support
and the balance of power theory
in the Near East? *
ISRAEL INDICATES early
last fall that it needed about $3.4
billion in overall U.S. assistance
to help meet increased coets
resulting from inflation and the
growth of power on its borders.
This assessment was ridiculed
then in high quarters as un-
realistic, but the programming
for Israel's neighbors now in-
dicates that the Israeli figure has
practicality.
For the current fiscal year,
Israel is scheduled to receive SI .8
billion in economic and military
aid. The military package for
Egypt, which requires Congres-
sional* approval, was informally
presented to the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee at a closed
meeting Dec. 5 by Harold H.
Saundera, Assistant Secretary of
Scat* far Hmmmmmmn and South
Asian. Affaire.
Saundera reportedly testified
that the Iranian situation made it
more important than ever to
support Egyptian rVeaident
Sadat's government and weld a
long-term security relationship
with Egypt.
HIS TESTIMONY was re-
ceived with "concern and skep-
ticism" by all of the committee's
eight or nine members present,
according to the informed
sources. Senators present in-
cluded Committee Chairman
Frank Church (D-, Idaho); Jacob
Javits JR.. N.Y.), the ranking
minority member; Paul Sar-
Biden D Del.), who have
pressed themselves m
strongly on the central the:
that delivering such quantities ,
new weapons to Egypt would risk
a duplication of the U.S. error
calculating the Shah of \nti
would be a powerful and un-
shakable ally by supplying hi,
government with a huge arsenal
Last year, the Carter Ad.
ministration provided Eirvn
with 50 F-5E warplanes. *
Early this year, the Carter
Administration allocated Sl.$
billion in weaponry as part of tot
Egyptian-Israeli peace treaty.
Israel received S3 billion
Rally for Soviet Jews
Is Deemed A Success
New Approaches Are Sought
Ta Palestinian Leaders
Those who attended the recent
Soviet Jewry Rally at Temple
Emeth, sponsored by the
Community Relations council of
the South County Jewish
Federation, heard Abe Bayer,
Chairman of the International
Commission of the National
Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council in New York
City.
Milt Kretsky, chairman of the
event, said, "Bayer spoke for
over one hour. They would not let
him go. The questions kept on
coming. Finally, we had to refuse
more questions because the
speaker had to be taken to the
airport to make a plane back to
New York."
Bayer noted that in the last 12
years, over 250,000 Jews have
been allowed to leave the Soviet
Union. Over 50,000 will have left
in 1979.
But Bayer stressed that "all of
this will cease as soon as
American Jews cease their efforts
on behalf of Soviet Jews. Con-
stant agitation and constant
vigilance is needed."
Al Gortz, chairman of the
CRC, said, "Bayer wears a
bracelet that bears the name of a
Prisoner of Zion, a Jew who is
imprisoned in the Soviet Union
because of leadership in the
emigration movement. Many of
these Jewish prisoners are in
Siberian work camps.
"He will wear this bracelet
until the prisoner is released. We
now have these bracelets in the
Federation office, and I per-
sonally urge people to contact the
office for one."
The bracelet is $5. With each
bracelet is a case history of the
Prisoner of Zion.
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
With the normalization
of relations between Israel
and Egypt little more than
a month away, the parties
to the autonomy talks are
seeking new approaches to
Palestinian leaders on the
West Bank and Gaza Strip.
According to reliable
sources, a member of the
Egyptian negotiating team
in the autonomy talks, Am-
bassador Ezzat Abdul-
Latif, has been holding un-
official and until now
secret talks with a num-
ber of West Bank notables.
He has visited East Jerusalem
several times to meet with prom-
inent West Bank political figures
despite Egypt's official ban on
visits by their diplomats to Jeru-
salem prior to the Jan. 26, 1980
normalization date. Egyptian
sources have described these
contacts as "profitable" but
would not identify the Pales-
tinians with whom Latif talked.
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Sol Linowitz, who left for
Washington, told reporters here
that he, too, would seek out
Palestinian leaders in coming
months to discuss the autonomy
scheme. Israel's chief negotiator,
Interior Minister Yoaef Burg,
also promised to open an
initiative toward West Bank and
Gaza Strip leaders.
He said he intended to consult
with them without involving
them at this stage in the auton-
omy talks since they refuse to be
formally involved. Burg said his
new initiative was timely now
that the affair of Mayor Bassam
Nablus has bees
I
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ha
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gro
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sir
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ICL
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Shake of
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Meanwhile, the director
general of Israel's Foreign
Ministry, Yosef Ciechanover. met
in Cairo Tuesday with Egypt'
Foreign Minister ButrosGhalito :ss
discuss preparations for th tea
normalization procedure. The
arrangements were made by
F.liahu Ben-Elissar, director
general of the Prime Minister'!
Office, who spoke with Ghali by
phone. Ben-Elissar is expected to
be designated Israel's first
Ambassador to Cairo. Ambas-
sadors are to be exchanged in
February.
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.ll
ve
most)
themJ
itiesof
Id risk
rfrW*
The Jewish FbridJanofSQUth County
Page? .-.;;
Iran
d UD-
% his
ienal.
yBOCHELLEWOLK
, YORK (JTA) -
' A4
-art
$1.5
of the
reaty.
ctor
ign
met
gypt
hali
r t
The
by
BCtor
iter's
tiby
Bdto
first
lbas-
d in
eo-Nazis in Electoral Arena
LaRouche Presidential Campaign a Fanatic 'First'
. LaRouche. Jr. and his
D states Labor Party
l have been labeled neo-
y writer Dennis King in a
\articles that began Aug.
Our Town, a Manhattan
,v with a reported cir-
of 163,000.
L, the National Caucus of
Committees (NCLC), of
jSLP s the political arm,
nationwide neo-Nazi
Ition" that provides
zrown Nazism with
a and political skilla
since the heyday of the
I American Bund in the
[930s," King says that
die is the Fuehrer for some
ICLC-USLP members who
r better educated and more
motivated than those of
ailer Nazi sects." He also
bcs LaRouche as a
>ss hate-monger who
tbj ites the Final Solution'
t American Jews."
IG AND Our Town
ner Ed Kayatt have been
y LaRouche and USLP for
lillion as a result of the
They are also being sued
fcomputron, a computer
re corporation that is
led with LaRoucites.
iey David Heller is ban-
both suits, as well as a
r suit against the Anti-
tation League of B'nai
g says that LaRouche, who
ndidate for President of the
States in 1980, uses code
such as "British" and
ist" for "Jew," and
nist republic" for "Nazi-
Barian state."
ording to the King series,
. 17,1978 LaRouche "took
g plunge and wrote of the
ity for a Final Solution
world Jewry," using code
HE LAROUCHE
idential) campaign
Bents the first attempt by
azism, as opposed to less
c forms of lunacy, to force
y into the national electoral
" King states.
quotes sources close to
saying that LaRouche
lot expect to win, but hopes
nerge from the Presidential
ugn as a major figure on
tra-right in this country
ified version of George
ce." While on campaign
however, LaRouche
essfully concealed his anti-
ic ideas" and "managed to
the image of a fanatic,"
reports.
two-part series by Howard
and Paul L. Montgomery
e New York Times on Oct. 7
and 8 states that the USLP has
already raised over $100,000 for
the 1980 elections. Through
airport sales of its publications,
fund-raising drives among
members and income from
computer and printing com-
panies, the USLP is expected to
raise more than $4 million this
year.
The Times articles report that
USLP members have a
"dominant role" in three
Manhattan companies that have
total revenues of $5 million per
year.
THESE ARE the computer
software Computron
Technologies Corporation, which
has among its clients Mobil Oil,
Citibank, Bristol-Myers, and A T
& T; World Composition Ser-
vices, a computer typesetting
complex that does work for the
Ford Foundation and major
publishers; and PMR Associates,
a job printing shop.
Two former USLP members
have charged that money from
Computron is given, unreported,
to the party, a potential violation
of the federal campaign law.
Referring to The Times in-
vestigating team, King says that
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the NCLC held press conferences
in July in Washington and New
York City to claim that this was
"part of a giant conspiracy in-
volving the Anti-Defamation
League, the liberal press, Israeli
intelligence, Rep. Elizabeth
Holtzman (D., N.Y.) and the
Justice Department's newly
created Nazi war crimes in-
vestigation unit."
KING ADDS that "in effect,
LaRouche served notice that he
would use the antic harassment
of his Presidential campaign as a
pretext for launching a drive of
the right to disband the Justice
Department's investigation of
Nazi war criminals."
New Solidarity, the twice-
weekly newspaper of the NCLC-
USLP, says in a front-page
article by Jeffrey Steinberg on
Aug. 31 that "the organized
crime-corrupt Justice Depart-
ment mob (is) behind Our Town."
Another article, entitled "Dirty
Civiletti" and written by
LaRouche, discusses a "hit
order" to assassinate LaRouche:
'This (assassination)
operation was conducted in
cooperation with the B'nai B'rith
Anti-Defamation League, the
New York Times, Israeli in-
telligence, and the Office of
Special Investigation of the U.S.
Department of Justice, a unit
which reports directly to
(Attorney General Benjamin)
Civiletti.
Civiletti was, in fact, the only
top ranking Justice Department
official to actively lobby for
creation of the Office of Special
Investigations (OSI)," LaRouche
says.
ANOTHER PAGE one article
in the same issue of New
Solidarity, entitled "The Case of
Roy Cohen," by Criton Zoakos,
alao mentions the Justice
Department's Nazi war criminal
unit. Again, the OSI is im-
plicated in an assassination
attempt against LaRouche:
"Israeli intelligence had com-
pleted preparations with
Attorney General Civiletti to
provide a political 'cover' for the
assassination by lending
credence to the slander that
'LaRouche is a Nazi' through the
so-called Office of Special
Investigations created for
precisely this specific purpose.
"Attorney General Civiletti
had requested that in order for
him to instruct the Office of
Special Investigations to launch
an investigation into the Labor
Party's alleged 'Nazi con-
nections,' he should be supplied
with a cause to be provided by a
series of articles in The New York
Times, The Washington Post,
and The Los Angeles Times,"
Zoakos writes.
The Zoakos article concludes
that "the OSI is a special dirty
trick against the Presidential
campaign of Lyndom M.
LaRouche, Jr." and that The
New York Times articles would
"provide the excuse to Benjamin
Civiletti to order the Office of
Special Investigations to in-
vestigate the Labor Party and
wreck LaRouche's campaign."
SINCE the OSI is responsible
only for the investigation and
prosecution of Nazi war criminals
and collaborators who were
connected with Hitler's mass
murders and genocide during
World War II. and not for in-,
vestigating neo-Nazis, New
Solidarity's accusations appear
not only far-fetched but illogical.
Whether they point to a link,
between the USLP and Nazi war
criminals living in America or
whether they are more of what
the ADL has called the USLP's
"conspiracy fantasia" is "
subject for further investigation.
c 1S79 R. J (Wynoldi Tobiceo Co
i
Warning The Surgeon General Has Determined t
Thai Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health. ^
HAIliUI't.iist'
13 mg. "lii". 0.9 m. imcomw m. f ogaftttt. f tC-flepon MAT 78


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Friday. Dettmber A, D
/Vewvs in Brief
Abortion Law Leaves Begin Coalition Afloat
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caoaed the surprised tied vote
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tfsne because
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iture, said in '.
as nAutijU-. bv
war cnxninaJ is
now a colony of forrr.er
'a/ Oignidad in southern
Jr.- i irrtvoi Alas laskel. 4*;.
was about to undergo ezper.
laantaJ mraary at Mengeie
hlfamoas 'lime at Auschwitz
when tha death camp was
lir^*rr<>f>-'J by Allied forces at the
end of World War II Mengeie.
known to camp inamte "Angel of Death," was
rnjpnnalhsl for the murders of
MM half-million persons at
Auv:hwitz, including 200,000
children Many were victims of
inhuman medical experiments.
JERUSALEM West Bank
mayors and other public notables
publisher! Monday condolence
notices in Eaat Jerusalem's
dailies over the death of the two
PLO members in Cyprus over the
weekend
Ibrahim Abdul Aziz, 88,
known as Ahu-Safwal, oneofthe
two who were shot Saturday in
Nicosia, was a senior officer in
the Fatah, in charge of sabotage
operations on the West Hank.
Mis family, still residing in the
village of lieit Omar near
Hebron, sat in mourning
Monday, as their son was buried
in a massive funeral in Ileirut
attended
Arafat.
by PLO leader Yasir
the DAIA i
and urrorcx at
PLGandwwJd
the PLO =Js* a.--
r .

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jat
DAIA
h*i-.zv.
anjnj a*'.**.
an
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'. s prtieniia of confoarag
ition about PLO
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aaaaaanaaannawaBBnr
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WASHINGTON Pope John
Paul II and Palestine Lianntion
'r^anization Chief Yanar Arafat
aged seeral tetters
g the par.
.-.a. Cat hoik Newt Service
-,*.r.v. me.
-,? to tha report pub-
>.'>..
. .
ml enter
a no '; lltka of
situation in
I.' b;: '
report said that r r
Ayad a princt of \.\+. I^itinr.-.e of
Jerusalem who advises the PLO
tender on international and
religious problems -aid he had
antn] meetings at the Vatican
Secretariat of State in the
months following Arafat's receipt
of the letter He noted that the
Holy See did not yet see its way
clear to granting Arafat a papal
audience."
VEW i'OEK Rnbbi Betran:
BMB nsa-jr anhM a: Rfcr=
._.... --...- ---
Pal -; :=*:
kw. Taendari wnne
D New Orjfctr
-.ar-o riv;. ^'- -'
ITmmtc Pa. a s^c- <
RMH
- .'---" '-i;-i ''"'
f^ihiii i y"r the
Jewafc rhnpiarr to ana-z
rarx
A specialist on the rail
Amer*a- "",
his 1951 boo
and was praised as
the definitive study. Korn u a
prelcVer;. of the American Jewish
Histories nd of the
Asaociatir>r. of JewLsr. Chaplains
of the Armed > was also
eternal of America.
---------
WASHINGTON
i
I
be *a-
opposed to American bases in the
Middle East as a means of
^t.ping L" S. allies and interests
ran.
.According to the transcript of
oadcast made avertable to
.*osh Telegraphic Agency,
Dnfanw Secreury declared:
not to talk about bases
-.icular countries because I
believe that American
bases as such in that area are the
way to go. A number of
those countries in the area them-
can maintain bases which
emergency ... we could
- come in and use. Nor do I
formal alliances. I believe
;he history of those
does not suhksJ
this is the right way to jjj;
iinflDawd.'
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Daf oaaMIIWan Trail A lla\-rhUI Inthr Mini Mull
MOST MODERN 4 COMPLETE KOSHER SUPERMARKElfron
od|
Dse
sks
dlir
uvi
ica
lost
dis
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gro
can
die
Abu Safwat is believed to have
been responsible for many terror
acts in Isrm I
The MOOIld victim is Samir
Tukan, a Dnmbw of an in-
fluential family in Nablus.
Tukan. ejan known as "Ali
Samir, was second secretary in
the diplomatic legation of the
PLO in Cyprus. He reportedly
joined the organization after the
Six Hay War
Arafat blamed Menachem
Begin and Jimmy Carter of
having conspired against the
Palestinian revolution.
wHmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm.
MIIKNOS AIRES The
Argentine Zionist Organization
has announced a program to
counter propaganda by the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion in Latin America. Marcos
Kerenhendler, president of the
organization, toM maatargj of I. .i,aijgjjai^v?T>w..iMj
Qnral Fooda Cotpocalion, 1978
"''> IH
v\VVSWNaV.\.V..


mber M. December 28,1979
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 9
jo iHlndlin
ram Between TV and the Piano
BOtinued from Pag* 4
berapners in Havana on the
|f the Spani9h-Amencan war
Uey cabled him that they
nothing to photograph
there was no war: Send
e likely pictures, make
up if you have to, and I'll
ou a war.
lat's what the TV moguls are
tin Teheran. .
ome
IREAD in the
Hynn Carter ia
bving
press that
quarrelling
the President over whether
he should take a hand in
U.S. District Judge
n Callister from presiding
suit challenging the
titutionality of the
ssional extension of the
for ratifying the Equal
ts Amendment.
udge Callister is a Mormon,
church during the past few
Kks has been making national
dlines as being about as male
uvinist as an institution of
i can likely be.
losalynn wants the President
disqualify the Judge, who
Ases to disqualify himself on
grounds that, Mormon or not,
can be objective in a strictly
dical matter. This being the
n for political horseracing,
nn or no Rosalynn, the
lent has refused to do for
Judge what the Judge won't
tly do for himself.
FACT, the Associated
reports, Rosalynn is

S
InajalMI 'jo*ff*>
*3
damned mad at Jimmy over ERA
generally and especially since the
National Organization for
Women has voted not to support
the President in the upcoming
campaign because, in the view of
NOW, the President has con-
tributed precious little to support
the ERA cause as he promised in
the 1976 campaign.
I happen to agree with Mrs.
Carter. If nothing else, ask Bella
Abzug, whom the President fired
earlier this year for speaking up
to him.
Still, I don't ever recall voting
for Rosalynn Carter for anything,
and I don't see why it should
matter to the Associated Press
enough to report that she was
"very, very upset" the other day
by the Justice Department's
decision not to appeal Judge
Callister's decision to remain as
the presiding justice in the ERA
extension case. In fact, I don't
see why it should matter to
anyone.
MY NEXT door neighbor
happens to be very vocal on just
this very issue, too. Still, the AP
hasn't been filing any reports on
her comments, and if it would be
a matter of choice, my next door
neighbor is surely far more in-
teresting to quote, what with her
knack Tor the salty; whereas
Rosalynn is a mite too smarmy
forme.
Anyway, with candidate
selection time coming upon us,
what I consider even more im-
portant than a discussion of, say,
domestic or foreign policy is an
across-the-board pledge by all
presidential hopefuls to keep
their families under wraps once
they make it to the White House.
Rosalynn, as I have already
said, is a mite smarmy. Amy
sounds like a typical upper
middle class pre-teen snob, and
Chip would want to be as far
away from the Old Block as he
possibly could be if he had an
ounce of brains. Why should
anyone care about anything they
might have to say concerning the
body politic? What suddenly
makes their opinions so valuable?
Except, of course, Miss Lillian,
who is approaching the status of
nonagenarian, which is news in
itself; and Billy, who is an
alcoholic in remission and an
opportunistic petrobillionaire
flunky, in short, an irresistible
journalistic bauble.
BEFORE THE Carters, there
were the big bores, Betty and Pat
and Lady Byrd, and all their
familiesLinda Byrd and Trish
and Susan. I get the feeling that,
in the mass, they were all either
photographers or editors, a neat
bunch okay. But I voted for none
of them.
I am not interested in their
political punditry and would like
them, thank you, to be little seen
and very silent. Like the other
bores, Mamie and Bess, were
Not to mention Jackie and
Eleanor.
Golda Meir Memorial
Dedicated in Gotham
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) The
plaza between 39th and 40th
Streets on Broadway in midtown
Manhattan has officially declared
by Mayer Edward Koch as Golda
Meir Memorial Square. The
announcement was made during
a ceremony attended by the late
Israeli Prime Minister's family
members, including Clara Stein,
Mrs. Meir's sister, Israeli and
American officials, Jewish and
non-Jewish communal leaders
and some 200 guests. This is the
first American memorial to Mrs.
Meir, and it marks the first
anniversary of her death.
Jack Weiler, chairman of the
Golda Meir Memorial Com-
mittee, a project of the Jewish
Community Relations Council of
New York, announced that the
area will be landscaped and will
feature a bust of Mrs. Meir which
is being prepared by a group of
I outstanding sculptors.
"This project, undertaken by
I the JCRC together with the city
of New York, reflects the high
esteem in which Mrs. Meir was
held by people of all religious and
I ethnic groups," Weiler said.
KOCH, paying tribute to Mrs.
Meir's statesmanship and
declared that the
is a "permanent
principles,
memorial
memorial to Golda" and "this
spot (39th St. and Broadway) will
be known for ever and ever as
Golda Meir Square."
Paul Kedar, Israel's Consul
General in New York, also paid
tribute to the late Prime Minister
and read a special message of
greeting from Ephraim Evron,
Israel's Ambassador to
Washington. The ceremony
opened with singing by the New
York Cantors Ensemble.
Cantor Joseph Malovany of
the Fifth Avenue Synagogue
recited the El Mole Rachamim.
The ceremony was chaired by
JCRC president Richard Ravitch.
WEILER, an honorary
president of the JCRC and past
president of the Joint
Distribution Committee, ex-
pressed appreciation to the
Mayor, Councilman Henry Stern
who introduced the necessary
legislation, and the entire City
Council which unanimously
approved the bill.
He added that the location, the
former site of the Metropolitan
Opera House, would become a
gathering place on suitable
occasions. ___
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Detente is Myopic
Policy Katz
Continued from Page 4
comprehensive civil defense sys-
tem while your country dis-
assembled what little it had.
As a result of this and other
important violations of the
"spirit of detente" the Soviets
gained a tremendous advantage
at no cost.
R.S.: Certainly U.S. impotence in
Iran demonstrates that dealing
from weakness is disastrous.
Along that line what do you
make of Salt II?
Mr. Katz: The USSR has
become a major naval power;
Africa and Asia seethe with
Soviet activity. She is involved in
a strategy of worldwide expan-
sion. Again and again she has
been aided by the myopia and
obtuse illusions of the West. She
has employed local insurrection
in far-flung operations; her use of
Cubans as proxies for Russians
was brilliant. By alert ex-
ploitation of opportunities, the
USSR in the years since SALT I
established a dominant influence
in eight Asian and African
countries.
R.S.: Soviet strategy in Africa
and the Middle East is to out-
flank NATO and to control the
flow of oil and other raw
materials. How does Israel
figure in this?
Mr. Katz: Hitler was forced, in
most cases, to win country after
country by invasion; the Soviets
probably won't have to follow
that route. They already control
Eastern Europe and they aim at
the psychological collapse of
Western Europe.
In 1938, Sudetenland, a mere
province in east-central Europe,
was the key to Hitler's strategy.
Today, in Soviet global stragegy,
an indispensable stage is the
shrinking of tiny Israel. The
USSR has devoted enormous
time, energy and resources to
this; in 1967 she provoked war
for the one-swoop elimination of
Israel; she trained and armed the
Egyptians for the 1973 war, and
on its outbreak publicly urged
the Arab states to join the Egyp-
tians and the Syrians.
Her dividends were enormous.
The opening of the Suez Canal
brought her complete freedom of
movement for her ships, pre-
dominance in the Indian Ocean,
and the removal of all obstacles
to her activity in Africa.
R.S.: There must be jubilation in
Moscow over the current
Israeli withdrawal in Sinai; the
Alma oilfields went just
recently, the Mitla and Jiddi
passes, Refidim airfield and
all the rest followed
Mr. Katz: The results of this,
and the drastic reduction in
Israeli strategic reach southward
and south-eastward that will be
caused by the lose of the other air
bases, and the closing of the navy
base at Sharm-el-Sheikh, will dis-
solve the only serious stable
source of deterrence or inter-
ference from the north with
potential Soviet action in and
from the Horn of Africa.
. Next, from the Russian's
viewpoint, comes the final phase
in this theater the shrinking of
Israel in Western Palestine. Even
after the reduction in her
strategic capacity caused by the
loss of Sinai, Israel would remain
the only serious obstacle to the
Soviets in the area.
It is ironic, but due to security
conditions in the region, Israel
protects both Jordan and Saudi
Arabia! And the loss to the West
of Israeli capacity would be
accompanied by a priceless
addition to Soviet power; Israel
would be replaced in Judea and
Samaria (your press calls it the
West Bank) by the Arabs.
Control would inevitably end in
the hands of the Arabs' recog-
nized leadership the PLO a
Soviet client. And at that point
Soviet strategy would be ac-
tivated.
The PLO would not last in
power a month without Soviet
support, and intervention,
whether bv Cubans or others.
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Page 10
The Jewish Ftoridian of South County
Howard M. Squadron
(right), president of the
American Jewish Con-
gress, presents the
organization's Stephen
Wise Award to Vice
President Walter F.
Mondale at a dinner
held in New York. Vice
President Mondale was
lauded for "distin-
guished service to the
nation and compas-
sionate response to the
social concerns of
minority groups and all
Americans."
Golda Feared Terrorists, Carried Pills
Golda Meir carried poison pills with her at all
times for use in case she was kidnapped by ter-
rorists, Clara Stern of Bridgeport, Conn., the late
Israeli Prime Minister's youngest sister, revealed
Sunday in an interview on radio station WE VD
New York.
Mrs. Stern said her sister knew she could not
tolerate torture and pain and was concerned that
if she was kidnapped and tortured she would have
revealed secrets and would have said something
she should not have revealed or said.
In order to avoid this, Mrs. Meir kept the
poison pills at her disposal which she could
swallow and end her life instantly, Mrs. Stern
said.
Recognizing the need to educate the American
Eublic on the denial of Japanese Americans' civil
berties during the Second World War, the
American Jewish Committee has revealed its
support of the call for the creation of a Presi-
dential Commission to explore the concerns of the
Japanese-American community and to inves-
tigate means of avoiding repeating the experience
in the future.
The organization said that it supported efforts
by the Japanese American Citizens League to
create literature and a film series on the forced
relocation and internment of Japanese Americans
in the United States during World War II.
Sholom Comay, chairman of the Domestic
Affairs Commission, said that the "incarceration
of Japanese Americans represented a terrible
injustice and a violation of their civil rights. We
must insure for all men and women that equal
treatment under the law remains a fundamental
creed and practice of a free and just society."
Eugene Gold, District Attorney of Kings
County (N.Y.), has been elected national cam-
paign chairman of the Israel Histadrut Foun-
dation, which mobilizes support for the network
of health, welfare and educational institutions of
the Histadrut in Israel.
Dr. Sol Stein, president of the Foundation, said
that as national campaign chairman Gold will
head the activities and drive during 1979-80,
which has been designated as the "Sixty Million
Dollar Year" of the Israel Histadrut Foundation
in America in honor of Histadrut's 60th anniver-
sary. Histadrut serves the social needs of more
than 75 percent of Israel's population.
The proposal made by Rabbi Alexander
Schindler, president of the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations, to recognize children of
non-Jewish mothers in mixed marriages "makes
news but not Jews," Agudath Israel of America
has declared. "Halachic determinants are being
rewritten to serve the whims of those Jews who
chose to marry out of the fold; when the Jew and
Torah law are on a collision course, it is the in-
dividual who must adjust, and correct his actions,
and not our timeless tenets," the statement
asserts.
The Union of American Hebrew Congregations
voted overwhelmingly to support ratification of
the SALT II treaty. The Reform Jewish group,
composed of 750 synagogues in the United States
and Canada with more than a million members,
adopted the statement in a resolution passed at
its 55th biennial convention in the Sheraton
Centre in Toronto.
In other resolutions, the UAHC called for
reduction of U.S. dependency on OPEC by ex-
pediting the flow of oil from Alaska and Mexico
and urged thajt "any further expansion of nuclear
energy should await a resolution of presently un-
answered questions regarding safety and nuclear
waste disposal."
The President and Congress should make it
mandatory for all those nominated for high public
office requiring Senate confirmation to resign
from discriminatory social clubs as a condition of
office, according to the Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith.
In a resolution adopted by ADL's national
executive committee, the agency further called
upon the President and Congress to urge those
currently serving in public office to resign from
membership in such clubs. The resolution was one
of three approved by the League's policy-making
body.
The resolution on discriminatory clubs said
membership by public officials "calls into
question their impartiality" and is "a signal and
symbol to the public that discrimination not only
is permissible but fashionable in the higher levels
of American society."
Some 100 members of a self-styled "Jewish
Defense Organization" attacked a symposium
organized by France's "New Right." More than
20 of the 1,000 delegates to the "Research and
Study Group for a New European Civilization"
were injured, four of them seriously according to
police. Eleven of the Jewish activists were also
injured in the violent clash which took place last
Sunday in Paris, but none of them was reported
to have sought first aid at any of the city
hospitals.
The New Right is a loose movement of right-
wing intellectuals and senior government aides
which advocates a return to "Aryan sources and
purity" and promotes an elitist view of the world
Paradoxically, most New Right spokesmen
profess pro-Israel views.
Interior Minister Albano Harguindegui denied
that there is any kind of official anti-Semitism in
Argentina and declared that Argentine Jewry
enjoys a climate of absolute liberty
Addressing a Rotary Club luncheon, Gen
Harguindegui charged that international
terrorism is behind claims that anti-Semitic
trends exist in the country in order "to damajre
by all possible means, the image of our country
abroad." *
He said that Argentine Jews "identify them-
selves absolutely with all our problems and hopes
and join in our struggle, celebrating our triumrjhs
and regretting our failures.''
Doc. 30
Temple Emeth Brotherhood Breokfoet 9:15 a.m. Tempi, eJ
New Year's Ewe Party Hodossoh Ben-Gurion New YearW*
end Dec. 30- Jan. 2
Dtc.31
National Council of Jewish Women New Year's Eve Pan,
Deboroh Hospital Jungle Queen Cruise
Jan. 1
Notional Council of Jewish Women Board Meeting 8 p.m
Temple Emeth Board Meeting 7:30 p.m.
Jan. 3
Temple Beth El Brotherhood Board Meeting 8 p.m. HadajteB1'1'
Sobro Group Board Meeting 8
Women Joy of Arts Day Trip
p.m. Brandeis Univen
Jan. 5
South County
Progrom
Jewish Federation Leadership Developmi
Jan. 6
Temple Beth El BOFTY Temple Beth El Brotherhood BreakfA
10 a.m. Temple Beth El Adult Education 8 p.m. Temp ^
Emeth Sisterhood "Billies Hyman" 8 p.m. .
Cts"
earl
futi
ccc
ter s
to
srat
tb.
tsp
ndt
in, t
Jon. 7
Hodossoh, Menachem Begin Board Meeting B'noi B'
Women's Naomi Board Meeting 1 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women
Boca Raton-Membership Tea 1 p.m.
Jan. I
Temple Emeth Brotherhood Meeting 7:30 p.m. B'noi B'rij
Women of Boca Raton Buffet Brunch 11 a.m.
pe
lian
kand
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Pale
lun
ifi
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amp
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hlsi
fina
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ian
Jon. 9
Hodossoh, Avivo Board Meeting 10 a.m. Women's AmericAed
ORT, Region Executive Meeting 9:30 a.m. Hodossoh, Bi
Gurion Cocktail Party
Jan.10
Temple Beth El Sisterhood Board Meeting 10 a.m. Temp*
Beth El Concert 8 p.m. Hodossoh, Ben-Gurion Boc to-c
Meeting 10 a.m. ter
Mar.
ling
South County Jewish Federation Boca Teeca Dinner-Dance6: 701
fini
pc
turn
ted
ide
past
cess
ir
Ql
Jan.12
p.m. HSG- Small Gifts Cocktail Party 8 p.m.
Jon.14
Women's American ORT, Boca East Meeting 1 p.m. B'
Torah Congregation Board Meeting 7:30 p.m. B'nai B'n
Women of Boca Raton Meeting 1:30 p.m. National Council
Jewish Women Book Discussion 10 a.m.
Jan.15
B'nai B'rith Kings Lodge Meeting 7:30 p.m. Temple Emifl
Sisterhood Disney World Trip 1 1 o. m.
Jan.16
South County Jewish Federation Women's Division Advotv erj
Gifts luncheon 10:30 a.m. Hodossoh, Aviva Theater Party
B'nai Toroh Congregation Meeting 8 p. m.
Jan.17
South County Jewish Federation Kings Point Holiday
Luncheon Temple Beth El Sisterhood Meeting 1 p.m. Tern
Beth El Board Meeting 8 p.m. Brandeis University Women
Board Meeting Hadassoh, Sabra Group Meeting 1 2:30 p.m.
Brandeis University Women Delray University on Wheels-
p.m
Jan.18
Women's American ORT, Delray Night at the Races
go
ltioi
I'm
e."
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.December 28,1979
The Jewish Fbridian of South County
Page 11
rnpl, E
Year Wt,
'Personal, Brutal' Pressure
partition on the West Bank and prepared a 46-point draft peace
0aza- treaty between Egypt and Israel
At Dayans instruction, the m September 1977 before
legal adviser in the Foreign Sadat's November trip to
Ministry. Dr. Meir Rosenne. Jerusalem.
Eve P0rl
'9 8 p.,,
Hadoj,
Univ,
'elopmJ
J Breokl
Temi
I'nai B'ri
Women
'nai B'n
Americ
sah,
inctM
ouncilJ
e Em*
Vdvar
r Parlyl
Jay H
Tempi
'ome
3 p.m.|
eels-
Soul
le 124
Religious
Directory
5?PcLu^ ^ tL OF" BOCA RATON,
tl ^,ou^, Avenue. Boca Raton,
iL Reform. Phone: 391 8900.
abb. Merle E. Singer. Cantor Martin
Cant iosen Sabbath Services, Friday at
i,iipm..Sa,urdaV. :'5 a.m. Torah
Wy with Rabbi Merle E. Singer.
Mam. Sabbath Morning Services.

Continued from Page 1
peace treaty and Pal-
lian autonomy on the West
iand Gaza Strip.
kBCL'S SAYS that Carters
lenting pressure on Begin
Eg that summit succeeded in
the Prime Minister to
t several formulations on
[Palestinian question which
1 had earlier always rejected.
cifically. the author notes
Ithe Israeli delegation arrived
[amp David with a working
lr including 13 formulations
|h Israel could not accept. By
[final day of the summit,
had come to accept 11 of
long these expressions were
legitimate rights of the Pal-
lian people and their just re-
!ments" and "the Pal-
lian question in all its
;s" both of which Israel
earlier viewed as codewords
future Palestinian state.
WORDING TO the book,
>r said that he would not be
to provide political support
israel in the future because "I
|'t be able to say that Israel
ts peace."
Lid to drive his point home to
(in, the book continues, Carter
led that he would be unable
[go to Congress to request
btional foreign aid for Israel
I'm not sure Israel wants
:e."
larcus also refers to another
to-one conversation between
t and Begin in Washington
larch, 1979, just before the
ling of the peace treaty when
'one was trying to resolve
final problems. "It would be
ic for all sides if this op-
.unit > is missed," Carter is
licil as having said. The
lident reportedly spoke of a
laster" in the region without a
issful treaty. He warned that
interests would suffer; the
of moderate Arab leaders
lid be jeopardized; and even
Jdi Arabia would be en-
Igered.
pARTER SAID that he would
onally have to address the
erican people and reveal those
|ir.or details which stood in
I way of an agreement, Marcus
|tes, making it clear that the
regarded Israel's stub-
ness as the reason for the
lure.
'n the morning after that con-
sation, Begin accepted, for the
it time, the concept of a
irget date" for the conclusion
the Palestinian autonomy
;otiations thereby setting
stage fod the conclusion of
peace treaty.
Pat^0-."^ "ebrew congre
w?N.0F ELRAY. At St. Paul's
Piscopal Church, 188 S. Swinton
rtL' DelraV- Reform. Mailing
*"C1 P.O. Box 1901, Delray
Uhh ia' 33444 FridV P-m-
awrL Hmuel Si,ver- President
awrence Sommers. 272 2908
?,GRRATION ANSHEI EMUNA.
VJh ilany L' Kinas Polnt' Delray
r h 33446 Orthodox. Harry Silver,
'resident. Services daily 8 a.m. and 5
tJv, rdays ar"i Holidays 9 a.m.
one 499 7407. Temple No. 499 9229.
?*',IPRAH CONGREGATION. 1401
hnni Xf.- Boca Ra,on- Fla- M2
euSf; c3!?856* Rabbi Na,nan
-iff Sabba,h Services: Friday at
15 P-m.. -Saturday at 9:30a.m.
HEBr!J=METH OF THE DELRAY
.,R,E* CONGREGATION 5780
. V" Atlantic Ave Delray Beach,
ilhori4* Pn"e 276 3536. Morris
anTn?nL Rabbi Leonard Price,
m c Sabba,h Services. Friday at 8
ans'a,i,day "' am Da"y M'"
""sars 45a m.andsp.m.
The author reveals that the
Administration had been per-
pared to go public against Israel
during at least two earlier oc-
casions in the negotiations.
AT CAMP DAVID, two U.S.
officials, then-White House
speechwriter James Fallows and
then-Middle East staffer William
Quandt, were ordered to draft a
speech for Carter explaining whv
the talks failed.
In December, 1978, after Israel
and Egypt had failed to reach the
initial deadline for signing the
peace treaty, Secretary of State
Cyrus Vance returned from the
Middle East and considered
releasing a White Paper detailing
why Israel was to blame.
According to Marcus, Carter
used to send Begin strongly-
worded messages during the 16
months of negotiations.
Following an Israeli Cabinet
decision in October 1978 to
expand a few settlements on the
West Bank, Carter sent the
Prime Minister a note warning of
the serious impact such a
decision would have on U.S.-
Israeli relations.
BEGIN LATER described
that message as "the most
serious in its contents and the
most biting in its wording which
I have received since becoming
Prime Minister."
Marcus, who took leave of
absence for several months to
research and write the book, also
learned of several other
fascinating insights of the peace
negotiations, especially all the
inner developments of the 13-day
summit at Camp David.
For example, he says that
Secretary Vance had assured
everyone at Camp David that the
L.S. had not planted any elec-
tronic listening devices on the
telephones or in the rooms. But
both the Israeli and Egyptian
delegations behaved as if
everything was bugged. At one
point. Israeli Ambassador
Simcha Dinitz interjected
Hebrew slang with Yiddish and
Russian expressions during a
conversation, explaining that he
wanted to make life a little bit
more difficult and expensive for
the Americans who were listening
and would have to translate the
conversation.
MARCUS ALSO reveals that
it was Agriculture Minister Ariel
Sharon, of all people, who suc-
ceeded in convincing Begin near
the end of the Camp David talks
to abolish the Israeli settlements
in Sinai. Sharon, who has a rep-
utation as Israels staunchest
settlement advocate. had
telephoned Begin through the
normal Camp David switchboard
- and suggested that Begin
make that painful concession.
Why? According to Marcus.
Sharon insisted that everything
must be done to reach an accord
with Egypt while maintaining at
the same time that very little
should be done on the West
Bank.
Former Foreign Minister
Moshe Dayan is described in the
book as the original inovator of
the entire "autonomy" scheme
for the residents of the West
Bank and Gaza Strip. Marcus
details a June 26, 1977 mem-
orandum from Dayan to Begin,
just a few days after the new
government took office, in which
the Foreign Minister proposed
home rule and a functional
rather than geographical
JOHN S. WEITZNER, M.D.
ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF HIS OFFICE
FOR THE PRACTICE OF
Obstetrics and Gynecology
THE KEY BUILDING
701 NORTHLAKE BLVD.
SUITE 108
NORTH PALM BEACH, FLA.
BY APPOINTMENT
842-4400
Richard G. Schwartz. M.D.
IS PLEASED to ANNOUNCE
THE OPtNiNG Of HIS Off ICES
TOP. The practice Or
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OPEN TO EVERYONE
FULL INSTALLAT10M
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CARPET LIQUIDATORS 799 n. militaby trail, west palm beach


it*
ThtJgmuk
iafSmtMCamUy
r*ridey.

Petrodollars Shackle College Classes
aanFaaatl
md a JOJwest
- <:'. .- '"-'
Ktunue*
'A Ms.s^as **M*
Basse Wmomhm
TV* C aairraiai
jeauaa wxk
-Mcarcae a Jevab ;ro*M*r,r was
-sfi.***i entry to that aacxe. a
*a. vttaw. M.T ai uk Ss./:_
tier -MJapsec; over the mum erf
Usrveracy of Pi ijt awai fafle
ateo / racegrvriea eaag
tffjyM a tKXifM graa* beat
tb* Snkaa erf Oman to promote
Arab and laiamae etodais bat
vctm*3 down a axracive proc***:
fmm Libra, wtaeh baa supported
aUmiUM. terror-ate far the
development erf eamenbxai tar
teaching lA/ltl*. ijtMJicr. tim/jry
aad cnJtare a American Sac-
oedery Mfcaaift,
The umas*y eaad doubted
"the wadoas of accepting fcragn
fandaag far the development erf
enmeule etodymg tba history
and culture erf tba area from
wlueh tba funds ara none
B1ALKIN Baud that to-
mm to lap tba Arabs growing
petro-doQar raaarvaa ia un-
derstandable at a tana when ao
many American trarniiitfiea are
experiencing act> financial
problems due to rising coats and
dwindling support from founds-
Uona. government and alumni "
Ha warned, however, against
Arab gcr/trnmnU or tbeir eup-
porters gaining control or exer
cising undue influence over
demic activitiea
The ADL report point* out
that moat educational contract*
often refer only vaguely to
spelling out any detailed quulprv
qwi agreed upon.
Kejkfci ajd that "aerious
qpaatiow anse precisely because
of thai vagueness He called lor
public dwcloeure of the details of
thes* financial dealing* in order
to protect the universities in-
dependent an well aa American
value* an/1 tradition*.
THE AOL report citiea the ex
perience of the l.'niveraity of
Southern California a* a dramatic
example of "the potential erosion
of academic integrity in
American univeraitiee aa the
price of financial involvement
with A ran oil potentates."
There, a former official of the
Saudi-controlled Arabian-
American Oil Company (Aramcol
was appointed to the tl million
Sauct^enckwetf Fi
aaaaca after has aaaee
by taa Saadi Pi
as a ieuer v. 'Jjt '. .-_" er
praasdeac The eczer
aaad that aansat aa>
../: yyj*w
'by tba i wry ai rimaa. a i
twa wxn taa Sand, Mjtieter -A
titter Edncaox The rvexr
sups at the Uar*enxy were the
erf a Middle East
Cancer aad a Poqadacwa to raae
lor tba Center trrxz. args
LA
j/ae draac baaiaias with
Anba.
THE PLAN included
prrynaaas to five tba Cancer a
votes b appoaung L'SC facaky
to nausea oa tba Midde East
even oataide tba Center
Poflo-wmg a faror oa and off eaan-
pna. and ajiB%W I *""' by a
facaky senate lasuhrtaai. tba
ptaa waa modified to waabiri the
Center a power. Early tbaa
tba U9C Board of Tr
scrapped the enure contract with
tba Middle East Center and
recommended setting op an
faH aca-
controJ erf the
Beau. Ci_
-jat a-s-
-s^-*::
stodiea.
Taa Uazvaraty a*c accaptec *
t- H awnraat !m Lir 4^ '
avscwaaast of tba i-Mj
Cbaw of Arab Cakaaa The
.eaBBbaat to tba Caaar
Haibam Sbaraea.
ini
aa .American
artica saad.
pebactT given
it
Arab money arrrvea at
unrversay. the
there ia little
to the gift al-
rjvariabry received
qniet *"
.According to the ADL
The ADL
leaaJbajfjHj
coctracta
caat
grv2-a^ft
rrpor*. caua -Js*
of Gaoraatowr
VSr
the school
U5 faregz
Btbai
and
British Minister Says
PLO is Evolving,
Needs to be Tested,
Continued from Page 1
objectives by political means."
The British Minister stressed
that his government did not
"endorse those objectives," and
he added that if he were an Israeli
hi: would ba "very cautious."
Ilurd said Britain supported the
Camp David process.
He met here with U.S. special
Mideast envoy Sol Lino wit/, for a
briefing on the autonomy talks,
nd said afterwards he found him
to be "realistic and impreaaive.
HUBD LUNCHED at the
British Consulate here with .
number of Want Bank leadera
whom he was not praoarad to
At Georgetown University.
according to tba report, the Cen-
ter for Contemporary Arab
Studaaa, eatabbabad m 1975
shortly aftar a $100,000 grant
from the Sultan of Oman, has on
H% board the Poreign Ministers of
Oman and the United Arab
Emirataa. a deputy Prime
Minuter of Egypt, government
offkaala of Saudi Arabia, who has
been a registered foreign agent
far Saudi Arabia and the United
Arab Enuratea, a Deputy Prime
Minister of Egypt, government
officials of Saudi Arabia, Libya.
Jordan and Qatar, and former
Senator J. William Pulbright.
who baa been a registered foreign
agent for Saudi Arabia and the
United Arab Emirates.
"Not surprisingly. The ADL
report declares, "instructors at
the Center have included some of
the leading Arab and pro-Arab
scholar-propagandists, among
them Clevis Makaoud. a former
special envoy for the League of
Arab States, and Hisham Shara-
bi, a personal friend of Palestine
Liberation Organization leader
Ya*ir Arafat. "
GEOROETOV/N, the report
goes on to say, accepted $200,000
from Saudi Arabia) $425,000
from Jordan; $50,000 each from
Egypt and Qatar, and $350,000
from the United Arab Emirates
- these grants representing two-
thirds of the Center's funding
and other funding from Mobil
Oil, Texaco, Chase Manhattan
jrficers tbaa aay
t b tba caaatrr"
QUOTED IS the report a aa
article m the May Jan*. 19TO.
aueof A-amco iaoritf on grfta and
grants, whack the magaxme sad
An ancuafly endowed Chan-at
Harvard from tba government of
Kowaat.
$25,000 from the Sultan of
Oman far the appointment of a
professor of Middle Eastern
camce at Sew York Unrvaraty:
$200,000 to Duke University
from Saudi Arabia for a program
erf Islamic and Arabian de-
joanog-
ntk quax rejotcmg "
*.;cording to the ADL
repon. anarrsia of instances in
*: --. im facts have become
tzc-m- makes dear that at least
r some cases, there are political
other strbats attached

obricaiely.
covertly.
IN CALLING for
vigilance." the League
recent California Stat
resolution endorsing
closure, upon public or i
request, of contract
conditions aa "a st
guard The League
concludes that Amer
veraities have tendedl
responsibly once for
close contract condition
sons or bodies wit
universities themselves.
"If such disclosure
a matter of policy bi
sities," the League
demic integrity would
better protected."
EXPERIENCE OF A LIFETIME:
SPRING SEMESTER IN ISRAEL
TWO PROGRAMS
MTtUBITIttUTIRJlC*J$PU$M WukAT
MOLUE GOODMAN
ACADEMIC HIGH SCHOOL
S2l>tic!*SMreaa
hsw Tkssasalaalat
CiiSUiLiiHH" U s
fUaasaa ___
S attsaasiriiiiiiwilaaai
fssstf arf t^asb Ca^^iaai r^ar^baj
gsti-isoo
rTS
UrSaUfw.
identify. He said he found them
to have "a high sense of practical
responsibility" and expected
them to examine whatever
agreement was reached by Israel,
Egypt and the U.S. in the light of
that "sense of practical
responsibility."
It is understood from reliable
sources that Hurd was queried
here about the impending major
British tanks sale to Jordan
and he defended the sale on the
frounds that supporting King
lussein was a way to contribute
to regional stability. Britain,
Hurd noted, was a traditional
supplier of arms to Jordan.
After
shopping.
relax with a
great cup of
coffee.
Maxwell
House
Coffee says
welcome
home.
What tastes better than a cup of Maxwell
House* Coffee after a shopping spree? It
gives the two of you a chance to relax be-
fore putting away your purchases. The rich.
satisfying taste of Max, -11 House* Cof(
is brewed to be remember k! cup after cU
year after year. Smart Jewish homemake
have been serving it for over half a cent
1
Good
to the
Last Drop"
/"ia*
awF
\Wf
AXWfJ!
V HOUS
K
Certified
Kosher
AUvin^radnonrnfrviAf^fn,-------*mM


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