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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( June 27, 1980 )

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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
Creation Date:
June 27, 1980

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:
AA00014304:00016

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

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
Creation Date:
June 27, 1980

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:
AA00014304:00016

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
' terns,
Waal&n
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
_ Number 13
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, June 27, I960
OFndShoctft
Price 35 Cent*

4 fk
So. County Federation
Fastest Growing in U.S.
EL';w
It's Official: According to the
most recent report of the Council
of Jewish Federations, the South
County Jewish Federation was
the fastest growing Federation in
the United States this past year.
South County, serving Boca
Raton, Delray Beach and
Highland Beach, increased its
campaign 82 percent, from a 1979
total of $502,000 to a 1980
campaign total of $914,000.
The second fastest growing
Federation was Jacksonville, up
34 percent. Other leaders were:
Orlando, 33 percent, Hazelton.
Pa., 28 percent, Johnstown, Pa.,
28 percent, Fort Lauderdale, 26
percent. Tucson, Ariz. 25 percent.
home hospitality from Israeli teenagers and
intensive seminars on Israel.
The students studied for seven weeks with
Rabbi Bruce S. Washal, executive director of the
Federation, in preparation for the trip.
Shown above are: seated left to right, Lisa
Jurist, Linda Frank, Nanci Tuchman, Karen
Fleishman; standing left to right, Billy Dickler,
Aynn Granet, Davyd Cohen and Michael (Rocky)
Kottler. Also participating but not pictured are
Jeff Grubman and Jordan Handler.
w.v.v.v.v.v.>:.x.:^
ast Tuesday, 10 excited South County
pagers lioarded an El-Al flight from Miami
ernalional Airport to begin a 40 day study and
ring experience in Israel.
The Israel Teen Mission is sponsored by the
nth County Jewish Federation. The par-
ppants will live in nature study centers, where
will observe the characteristics of the areas
jluding archaeological excavations.
They will also experience kibbutz life, citv life.
lad-Mouthed Soldier
Other View of Sa'ad Haddad
By PATRICK COSGRAVE
London Chronicle Syndicate
[After the killing of two
Jsh soldiers of the United
ations Interim Force in
Lebanon (UNIFIL), a
rtain Maj. Sa'ad Haddad
as officially dubbed by
le White House a "thug."
|e was denounced in simi-
terms throughout most
the Western press, at
*J headquarters, and
radically everywhere else
round the world, except in
prael.
Only after some days had
ppsed did it begin to emerge or
| argued that the killings had
ien done by one of the Shi'ite
jOslem clans in the South
kbanese enclave, and in revenge
t the murder of one of their sons
' the Irish the "whiskey
lldiers" as the locals call them
hd that Haddad had been
riving to make peace between
le two sides.
[But the damage done to the
kuse of a man already believed
I most Western circles to be an
ixtremist" was well-nigh
(parable, and whatever his
se now, it remains a fact that
y UN and U.S. pressure has
applied to Israel to with-
' her support for him.
I Now, Maj. Haddad is a friend
nd even, if you like, something
a hero of mine, and what
Maj. Sa'ad Haddad
Nothing in his life for years
- and nothing that he can
see in the present or the
future offers ground for
hope. His own commanding
officer cracked under the
strain and retired to Israel
and a pretty girl.
Pinellas County, 24 percent.
North Carolina 22 percent,
Houston, Tex. and Tampa both
up 21 percent.
Of the top 11 growth
Federations, eight are in the
Sunbelt: but none of the other
Federations come close to the
spectacular growth of South
County.
James Baer, president of the
South County Jewish Federation,
commented, "Besides our growth
in terms of money, it is very
exciting to report that we had
3,950 givers, up from 2,600 the
year before, and almost 500
campaign workers. This was our
dramatic breakthrough year."
yael or Bust
local Teens Begin Tour of Israel
follows is an attempt to describe
and justify his struggle.
EVEN TO set down the bare
bones of what I have seen in the
South Lebanese enclave, and to
give an account of my first
meeting with Maj. (or, as the
French call him, Commandant)
Haddad, presents a picture of
events almost totally at variance
with what has so far been so
widely reported. But I must
confess, at the outset, to a
singular repugnance at the fact
that, whereas the killings of the
Irish made front-page news
throughout the Western world,
the killing of a villager by the
Irish was scarcely noticed.
Any defense of Haddad must
necessarily involve a critique of
UNIFIL. The force, about 6,000
men from eight nations, was sent
into Lebanon as a means of
persuading the Israelis to with-
draw, to their own border after the
invasion which took their forces
as far as the Litani river.
UNIFIL's job is to guard the
perimeter of the enclave, which
runs from the coastal town of
Ross Biada in the loop east, then
north, then east again. They are
charged with preventing the
infiltration of the enclaveand,
ultimately, of Israel by the
forces of the Palestine Liberation
Organization. "They're just a
bunch of NOC8," an Israeli
general said to me. "You mean
NCOs."
"No. NOCs not obviously
cowards, not too obviously,
anyway."
LET ME describe just one
incident, not much more than a
vear ago. Haddad. who
Continued on Page 16
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA)
More than 300 people,
among them Jewish
leaders, Israeli officials and
members of the Iranian
Jewish community in New
York attended a memorial
service here for Albert
Danielpour, an Iranian
Jew executed in
Hamadan, Iran on June 5.
The service was held at
the Fifth Avenue
Synagogue and was
sponsored by all major
,ewish organizations in the
Gotham Memorial
For Jewish Businessman
Executed by Iranians
metropolitan area. It was
coordinated by the Jewish
Community Relations
Council of New York.
THE 52-year-old Danielpour
waa accused of cooperating with
the CIA and with Israeli in-
telligence and was also charged
with helping to establish the
"Zionist government in Israel." -
Although he denied all charges,
he was sentenced to death Apr.
10 by the Islamic Revolutionary
Court in Teheran.
His sentence was commuted to
three years' imprisonment after
many interventions on his behalf.
But last Thursday, upon a direct
Continued on Page 8
Envoy Denies Carter
Disavowed UN
Resolution of Mar. 1
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) Donald F. McHenry, the
United States Ambassador to the United Nations,
maintains that President Carter did not "disavow" the
United Nations Security Council resolution Mar. 1
criticizing Israel's settlement policy, only the references
to Jerusalem, according to an interview in the biweekly
journal The New Leader.
IN THE INTERVIEW with Gertrude Samuels, a
UN correspondent, McHenry said Carter did not
disavow the vote. "He (Carter) explicitly said it was with
regard to references to Jerusalem," the Ambassador
said. "He went on to reiterate the policy with regard to
settlements." McHenry asserted that the Mar. 1
resolution "did not condemn Israel" and "was not an
anti-Israel vote. It was an anti-settlement vote. I think
it's important to get that clear."
The U.S. envoy rejected claims that he personally
supported the resolution despite the Administration's
views "I work for the government and, when I speak, I
speak for the government," he said. "No one has ever
heard me express my personal views."


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Frida>
Juottf,
B'nai Torah Sets Holy Days Services
B'nai Torah Congregation's
board of directors recently an-
nounced that services this year
for Rosh Hashanah and Yom
Kippur will be held at two
locations.
Services will be conducted at
B'nai Torah Congregation. 1401
N'W 4th Ave. Boca Raton, as in
the past, by Rabbi Nathan
Zelizer and Cantor Philip
Towsner, assisted by the
Religious Committee.
Auxiliary services will be
conducted at Boca Teeca Country
Club's auditorium. 5800 NW 2nd
Ave.. Boca Raton. A rabbi and t
cantor will conduct Conservative
High Holy Days services.
Chairman of the auxiliary ser-
vices is Joseph R. Frank.
These auxiliary services are
necessary due to the rapid
growth of B'nai Torah. The
present physical faccilities can no
longer accommodate all of the
non-members who wish to attend
High Holy Days
traditional
services.
Anyone who wishes to make
reservations for these services or
wishes additional information,
should call the synagogue office.
JFDA Elects LeVine
Robert W. LeVine. a partner in
Menorah Chapels of South
Florida, has been elected
president of the Jewish Funeral
Directors of America (JFDA).
The organization includes
nearly 100 firms nationwide and
in Canada, representing about 90
percent of the Jewish funeral
Some industry. A member in the
association for 18 years. LeVine
Sam Melton Gets Degree
Dr. Gerson D. Cohen (second from left), chancellor. The 8
Jewish Theological Seminary of America, is pictured with (from 8
left to right): Sol M. Linowitz of Washington D.C.. Special $:
Ambassador Co the Autonomy Negotiations; Norman ::
Rodhoretz of New York City, author and editor of "Com- :
mentary" magazine, and Samuel M. Melton of Columbus Ohio ::
and Boca Raton, philanthropist and pioneer in the held of jij:
Jewish education.
These three members of the American Jewish community :
were awarded honorary degrees at the Seminary's 86th annual S-
commencement exercises. The Seminary also conferred degrees
upon 100 men and women, including 27 men who were ordained ::|:
rabbi, preacher and teacher.
Melton, with his wife, Florence, resides six months per year in >:
Boca Raton where they actively participate in the cultural and :
philanthropic life of this community.
Es3
L
The only Jewish family owned
and operated funeral home
in Palm Beach County.
EVITT
w,
EINSTEIN
memorial chapelt
Complimentary Yahrzeit Calendar
5411 Okeechooee Blvd.
w Palm Beach, Fia. 33409
M9-B700
.V.P.
South County Jewish
Community Day School
333 S. Fourth Ave., Boca Raton
We have signed a lease on our new,
larger building for next year. We are now
prepared to accept enrollment for the 1980-81
school year. Grades 1-7.
For excellence in education for an
outstanding secular and Judaic program.
Superior Accredited Faculty
Small Classes
Individualized Study
For full particulars call 395-3212 or visit the
school.

H7-#0
Robert LeVine
had formerly served as editor of
its quarterly journal and as an
active member of the Education
and Public Information Com-
mittee.
Elected first vice president of
the association was Joseph Roth,
also a partner in Menorah
Chapels, B reward County's
oldest Jewish owned-and-
operated funeral firm.
"Menorah Chapels was doubly
honored by the elections," noted
Mark Weissman, managing
partner, at his office in Menorah
Chapels' Sunrise facility. "Both
Bob and Joe have stressed their
concern for progressive thinking
in view of the changing directions
n funeral service nationwide. At
the same time, they are dedicated
to preserving the traditions that
distinguish the Jewish funeral
chapel." Other Menorah Chapels
are located in Margate and
Deerfield Beach
LeVine, 42, is vice president
and director of Stanetaky-
Schlossberg- Solomon Memorial
Chapels of Brookline. Mass. and
resides in Wellesley Hula, Maaa.
Roth, 55, is a partner in Piaer
Memorial Chapels. Skokie, 111.
Also elected to office in the
JFDA were: Richard Stein of St.
Louis, Mo., second vice
president; Sonny Levitt of
Hollywood, third vice president;
Herman Goldberg of Rockville
Md.. secretary; Gordon Weil, Jr.
of Cincinnati. Ohio, treasurer;
Manual Golov of Salem. Maaa.,
editor-in-chief.
JWV District
Officers
At the recent convention of the
Broward Palm Beach Counties
District of the Jewish War Veter-
ans of the United States of
America held in Fort Lauderdale,
Milton Harrison Berk of Mar-
gate, a Navy veteran, was elected
commander.
Broward-Palm Beach Council
is the largest in Florida's JWV.
Other elected officers are:
Louis Kadin. senior vice com-
mander, Deerfield Beach; Jack
Feilich. junior vice commander,
Delray Beach; Rabbi Joseph
Berglas. chaplain, Margate
Dorothy Gardiner, adjutant
Delray Beach; Virginia A. Fried
man, quartermaster, Lauderhill,
James Stern, judge advocate
Hollywood; Bernard Weiselberg,
chief of staff, Sunrise; Lester
Cantor, Americanization officer
Tamarac; Phillip G. Meskin
action officer and Vietnam of
ficer, Davie; Irving Doctorin
inspector, Deerfield Beach; Law
rence L. Barkaa, public relations
Sunrise.
Trustees are: Morton Gordon,
West Palm Beach, Alex Aaron,
Margate, Willard Zweig,
Tamarac.
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Member FDIC Member Federal Reserve System
a4-17-m


day, June 27.1980
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 3
JteJISSR;
Jewish Activists Slandered by Soviet Press
KISHINEV Confirmed
orts from the Soviet Union
licate that the
[ldavian newspaper
lyo Moldavia
official
Soviet-
carried in its
31 column, "Zionism
Kout Veil," an article accusing
jvish activists of assisting
eign tourists in espionage and
er illegal activities in the
SR.
accused, all from
include: Alexander
Leonid Vainshtein,
kdimir Tsukerman. Gregory
(derma n, Yakov Shvartsman,
|vid Vodovoz, Aaron Munbilt,
two others named Rotshtein
I Leizerovich.
The appearance of this article
iy prove to be portent of
pther disturbinK developments.
Those
Kinev,
ozin.
particularly in areas concerning
Soviet Jewish activists. For
example, prior to the 1977 arrest
and subsequent sentencing of
Anatoly Sharansky, the official
Soviet newspaper, Uvestia,
carried an article villifying him.
The escalation of personal
harassments against Jews in the
USSR is exemplified in the
arrests of over half a dozen
Jewish activists within the past
two months. Moisey Zats of
Chernovtsy, one of those recently
arrested, was sentenced to three
years in a labor camp.
Shmuil Rozenberg of Tashkent
received a prison sentence of five
years with the confiscation of all
property. Rozenberg was accused
with nine other people for
bribing OVIR (emigration
Eilan Says
Israel Can't Afford
Further Defense Cuts
By YITZHAK SHARG1L
| TEL AVIV (JTA) Chief
Staff Gen. Raphael Eitan
pntirmt'ci his campaign against
oposed cuts in the defense
udget by detailing the growing
Military strength of Israel's foes
its eastern front. In an in-
trview published Yediot
chronot, Eitan also commented
recent attempts by terrorists
infiltrate Israel from Jor-
jnian territory.
' The latest such incidents
bcurred when Israeli forces
ursued terrorists -Into Jordan
killed two of them. Gen.
tehoshua Saguy, chief of
Military intelligence, said that he
Ed not think the Jordanian
uthorities were aware of the
^esence of that terrorist group
their soil. Eitan noted that
(itre have been five infiltration
Uefn)9t'9 from Jordan in recent
ninths. He said that proved that
was'possible for terrorist* to
ss the border with or without
if knowledge or permission of
e Jordanian authorities. .
HE SAID the army was"
bonomizing as much as possible
kit could hot absorb the II. 10
lllion cut in the defense budget
ropoArf. by Finance Minister
[igal Hurwitz without jeopar-
zing national security. He said
Arab confrontation states on
He eastern front were
^rengt hening and improving
eir armed forces on a larger
^ale than anticipated.
He referred to the Saudi
pabian military base at Tabok,
pt far from Eilat, as a "monster
gigantic dimensions" being
instructed with American
r-ilitarv aid. He said Jordan is
Organizations
HADASSAH
The Ben-Gurion Chapter
nnounces its Rosh Hashanah
Uday Sept. 10-14 at the
eauville Hotel, Miami Beach.
For information and reser-
fations, call Belle Isakoff, Yetta
osenthal or Claire Wechsler.
servations must be in by July
JEWISH CURRENT
EVENTS CLUB
JJe Kings Point Chib will be
E*ng at 2 p.m., Juiy 8. For
r'P[fmautl0n. contact Ted
oldfarb. 250 Tuscany E or Max
[eiman, 60 Isle of Capri.
VOMENS AMERICAN ORT
[The Delray Chapter announces
[Planning conference held June
12:30 p.m. at the Adult
Nation Center in Delray.
receiving the best available tanks
from Western countries and is
about to get more new equipment
from Russia.
The Jordanian army has
undergone revolutionary
changes, the Chief of Staff said.
Its artillery is now self-propelled
and it has many U.S.-made
"Hawk" anti-aircraft missile
batteries.
SYRIA, according to Eitan, is
replacing its obsolete tanks with
the newest T-62 and T-72 tanks
from the Soviet Union. Its air
force is now equipped with ad-
vanced, MIG-23 and MIG-25
combat planes. Iraq has more
than doubled the size of its army
in the last four years and now has
a wholly armored and
mechanized force, he said.
office) officials in September
1979.
EMIGRATION FIGURES
Recent emigration statistics
have effected a rapid decline in
the number of affidavits
requested each month from
Israel, resulting in a drop in visas
granted to Jews to a current
average of less than 2,000 per
month, compared with 4,300 per
month last year.
During the month of May 1,
1976 Soviet Jews arrived in
Vienna with 37 percent going to
Israel. This monthly figure is a
decrease of 52.5 percent from the
May 1979 figure of 4,163, and 20
percent less than last month's
total of 2.469. During the first
five months of 1980, 13,320 Jews
left the Soviet Union.
OLYMPIC GAMES NEAR
MOSCOW With the
Olympic Games nearing, the
KGB has begun to crack down on
"drunks, hooligans and potential
troublemakers" to leave the
Capital and other towns where
events are planned.
According to reports, those
classified as "troublemakers" are
Jewish activists. Some have
already been told that July and
August would be good months to
"take a holiday." Others have
been flatly ordered to leave
Moscow or face prosecution.
Among those are two Hebrew
teachers, Pavel Abramovich and
Boris Gurevich, both of whom
were called in by Militiamen.
Abramovich was visited by a
Capt. Nicolai Kornikov and three
plain-clothes KGB men. He was
told that he must be out of
Moscow between July 19 and
Aug. 3, in his "own best interests
and for his own protection."
Last week Abramovich had
another official visit, again
warning him to leave. He told
friends that both his family and
that of Vladimir Prestin had
already made arrangements to
get out of Moscow at the end of
June when his son Felix finishes
school.
Even those not active in
Jewish activist circles have been
singled out to leave during the
Olympic Games. A case in point:
Leonid Varvak, a Kiev refusenik
suffering from severe diabetes,
was told to leave the city from
June 15-Sept. 1.
In a related development
concerning the Olympic Games,
the NCSJ has received reports
stating that OVIRs in the
Olympic cities, as well as in some
major Soviet cities with a high
concentration of Jews will neither
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217
CLEMATIS ST.
WIST "AIM HKH
accept first time applications for
emigration, nor process ap-
plications already submitted,
from now until September.
For example, in Riga and
Kishinev, those families who
have received permission to leave
were instructed to complete all
necessary documents by the first
week in June or face a departure
delay of several months.
In Minsk, no applications will
be accepted until September. No
one will be allowed to leave or
enter the city from June 15 on. In
Zhitomir, in the Ukraine, the
OVIR office will remain closed
until October.
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*~ *
Brazilian Jewish Community
Has Strong Ties With Israel
13TAMUZ 5':
No* '
"% M-Jr Owr*T
- ~ 7* 2
Jerusalem at the Heart
The problem is chat PLO disavowals will be?
window dressing to dsguise an ulfcivaatevr
fed takeover of the enure regain. Anyone::
I who beheves otherwise. iwU. I is merely fooiang aHBaaetf m the same way that the:;
.. United Scaces was fooled ui coco mco beiievmg in<:
| the revolution of Fidel Castro in Cuba as a step-v
> tow aid Cuban democratization.
What occurred in Venice hat week was $
g predictable Europe being what Europe has been $
time unmemonal self But what is as disguised as PLO disavowals I
? would be. skooid the PLO ever disavow the
i destruction of Israel, is that the aiiamiiij talks
I themselves are a codeword for East Jerusalem The
? President lays his hopes on the talks as an absolute
I predicate far peace in the Middle East
In the end. the talks as they have evolved, are i
rodewocd for Jerusalem as a whole.
for those who refuse :o *ee iet them note the I
reference to "the status of Jerusalem" as I
sn to be negotiated as part of the peace-
Just how does Prcaadeat Carter fee! abaa
our report of tha proceedings al the Assocxat:-
meeting wk ^ident shows has to be on |

By BE> FtANK
RIO DE JANEIRO JTA-
To the -rmm.gr to the Jewish
rr-T- -:r-. :t 3nzL. *UZT--* (fatal
is* n.-r^rp :t us mad and
iBnaai mm hat. Pklure
' ncrasg icne aboard a Yarig
Braazhac jeuner approaching
Bjo ae Jamiiu an eiderry
prnv !. and tefifias and
aaaaai yse swarnang prayw It is
an aporopnnt* aatrodoction to
Jrvaa jf at '.ha fast-growing
fifth largest sauoo in the world of
ataaal T.i'.'.r.z paali a>
cMftafioM 1-50.000 Jews.
Taw a dimac Jnw
received on asosignnsent cad
later sold an a broker back in the
As Stern noted in an interview.
there are Jews everywhere in this
for Brazil is a 21st
nation, larger then
IS Jews
Jftht State of Bahh.J
rinl-il, oldest gjj*
"?TMgofUeind,
and
ncennnrnage bet oae. whach
ike Brazil canf a hardly known
by North Aaaencana farraag an
Cht away Yet there
I a katf-doxen Jewish day
Rjo attended by a
proportion of this
cay s children. Frequently.
Jawesh boys and garb can be seen
nk lag peaooly to school with
anciems m Heorew aanoonang
J :-:*yio.
THE CTTY of Soo Panic.
aaa :c* :t -.-? aapaai ban
wor.c with ewer eight anabon
freely in afl walks of hie. in all
Unfriaami, in culture aa *d as
commerce. industry and
awwiiniMia. m real eatacc and
construction, tourism and the
notary
THEY ARE mhirfW rsaaa.
educated and prnfcaninnal. and
many of their families have bean
here for centuries i the first Jew to
land in the L' S came from
Brazil) They are fourth and fifth
generation Jews of Sepbardk
descent who manage factories
and hydro-electric dams to power
industry hi Manaus. capital of
the state of Amazonas aad
iocated 1500 miles ap the
Amazon m the heart of the
jongte
In Salvador, the
spectacular |
however, aft,
where one rejB, yl
iwwh presence J?*
rngws. the dub
fcacota Municipal Anp^J
MANY SPEAK Ha^
J aitarge percentage of t*l
of Brazil have vbned by
TawartimtoUradiresnaj!
on Yom Hatznuut
InrMjiuHhuLi Dayl. fr.
a was a moving sight tobs
aoaaaay reception a tail
I Israel government o
e. boor after hoar. <
the Jewish c
* Ith .,
oa the receiving aa>
-J could hear the Hebrew.,
HmgSmmmtch beinguttendi
t c
aaawj aaaa
i and -5*:'
ews
- -----
: aaatJi
1 i ^r-
Jewish

New Yorx Cky and

Warring Jewish Factions
Ameneaai Jews are consta^iy oemg adnaausa*-
.erasj dispnCes. Yet
should not sit quietly in the face of the growir
btaerness between the various factaons m Israe
The aaaae~cataoag has gotten so bad that a group
Knesset members from all parts have gotten
together in an effort to end the vituperation that I
has =arked recent Knesset debates
But even more ominous is the threat of violence
between the various sades within Israel. The i
outrageous Palestine Liberation Organisation ]
attack in Hebron May 2 in which sn
TlilnMs were murdered has increased the \
by some Jewksh nsaSKawats for n I ililaai \
against the Arabs. This may have been the motive <
behind the equally heinous attack against West
I Bank mayors which left two of them maimed. No v.
I one yet knows who were the perpetrators of the |
I attack on Che mayors, but several hitherto unkown i
\ ultra-nauonaiist Jewish groups have claimed I
credit" for the attacks
The Israeli government ****waVd act now. The ?
I Jews of the diaspora are expected to display their I
fiaaaty for the benefk of the saavival of the Jewish i
... State The Jews of Israel can do no Less
kw*e z< r ha u waaVeaaad. -. i- n? -. -; -wrof R Israei rf'.. z--. :
has kaaaaagav i aagnatv ooc ^ Batata *- :.i: won htm. The -es presa lavpinied aad who with --jr. Kn-aad accUanec
EX-SS Officers Go on Trial
By DAVID KAXTOft
BONN -JTAJ Two
of tha
of
a on tnoi
ONE OF the moot i
Jews of Brazil a Adoapho Block
of Bloch Edaores. the
irv; PriaawawaMC
BiDch likes to
km amay on tbaar
. to the U mcended to
stay here tar only a year, and
remainad for neorry 60 And there
awaahar case, a a way sywaVaic
of the staaareof Jews here'
When Bloch calls the
President of the Repwbbr." a b
wad. the Piimbaa packs up the
has office
new capcal of Brazi.
Ttab) aty. wsere the future b
the present.- was hewn out of the
sorest an central *>>tj in 1960
and today a has about a adaoe
P*"*"*- nadBakaa; aaarty 200
Jawhm taaaaaas. Bkxh a prood of
Jew i ih aaaa He fights
ca agty band. He often a boat
Happens Again
Koflek Cancels JtenBalem Tour
After OS Officiafe Exclude E. Jc
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM JTA> Mayor Teddy Kol
abr ancelled a guided tour of Jerusalem with U|
Se of Transportation Neil Goldschmvdt after I
"dicated a reluctance to have GoldschmdH
-t Jerusalem under official auspices
An aide to the Mayor explained later WewS
accept any conditional visas to united Jerusalem^
Kollek had planned an hour-long automobile tour i
Goldschmidt. visiting all quarters of the city, but I
called it off rather than restrict the itinerary to f
western port tons of the capital.
KOLLEK ACTED in the same manner three ye
ago when the then U.S. Secretary of the Treasuryi
Michael Blumenthal declined to make an official vbitl
East Jerusalem. Goldschmidt and Blumenthal are
Jewish.
Goldschmidt called on Prime Minister Me
Begin and President Yitzhak Navon. He was
panied by Alfred Moses. President Carters adviser I
Jewish affairs.

or ISRAEL-
*2?**&


Ly, June27,1980
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 5
Hews in Brief
Kollek Blames Begin for Terrorism
\N FRANCISCO Mayor
jy Kollek of Jerusalem said
. that Prime Minister
lachem Begin was in a way
Ilosophically responsible for
iJune 2 bomb attacks which
pled the mayors of Nablus
Ramallah. Kollek made his
-arks in an interview with
biter Phil Bronstein, taped for
kdcast June 12 on KQED, the
flic Broadcasting Service
IS) television station.
|e was asked whether Begins
ktence on Jewish Biblical
Its to the West Bank en-
raged the violence against the
tors. Kollek replied, according
[a transcript provided by
Iphone to the Jewish
(graphic Agency: "I am sure
Ihe doesn't do it in an or-
Kzations sense, but philo-
liii-ally he does. You have a
ation where the government
Vves in this; then you will
tys have young people who
[interpret it in their own way.
hough the government is very
ch opposed to this, you have
hi philosophical support,
Jefore you cannot divorce it
i the actions."
EL AVIV Police and
bps, aided by helicopters,
fan a massive search for eight-
r-old Oron Yarden who was
napped but not released after
| parents paid the IL 2 million
nanded by the kidnappers.
! crime is said to be the first of
Kind in Israel.
("he youngster, son of Penina
Amos Yarden of Tel Aviv,
last seen entering a car in the
^lthy Savyon section. Wit-
es said the child was sum-
Bed to the car by a khaki-dad
i but were not certain whether
bntered it freely or was forced.
telephone call to his parents
ft night said the boy was safe
demanded the money. The
ce were informed by then but
[kidnapping was kept secret to
ct the boy's safety. The kid-
ppers called again last
psday with instructions.
ne Minister Menachem
%\n has appealed to the kid-
era to return the eight-year-
I child, and "prove that in spite
[the crime you committed you
have a conscience. Do not
lure the family," he said.
NF.W YORK A group of six
ired Israeli generals expressed
ve concern" over Israel's
pity to defend itself under
ns of the Camp David agree-
knts and urged the Israeli
Kernment to scrap plans for
Itonomy on the West Bank and
pa Strip.
rhe generals' statement was
leased here by the Ad Hoc
ftnmittee for Settlement in the
pd of Israel. Its organizer,
Idasaah Marcus, told the
vish Telegraphic Agency that
t works closely with the ultra-
tionalist Tehiya faction in
pel. She said that on a recent
l to Israel she was approached
the generals who asked that
r group release their statement
pe American media.
fhe generals claimed that "the
lonomy plan as currently for-
liaied, poses grave dangers to
*el's survival." They said that
ontrary to certain views now
raised in Western Europe
1 with some support in the
ted States, it is our con-
Fred judgement that without
jej s present borders, the
* Defense Forces will be
>ble to safeguard the State of
|ael and assure its in-
ndence."
JERUSALEM Prime
bister Menachem Begin called
pe Jews of Iran to get out of
' country as-soon as pomihla
go wherever they chooae.
Vfayor Teddy Kollek
"We would prefer, of course, that
they come to Israel, but the main
thing is that they leave because
they are in real danger," Begin
said.
He expressed that view at a
meeting of the Coordinating
Committee of Iranian Im-
migrants in Israel. The session
was chaired by Likud MK Moshe
Katsav who noted that Iran per-
mitted the exit of its citizens but
under severe restrictions with
respect to what property and
assets they could take with them.
Begin and Katsav seemed to
imply that in view of the recent
"judicial" moves against a
number of Jews in Iran, Iranian
Jews should set aside proprietary
considerations and flee while they
still can. "They do not seem to
realize the danger of their
situation," Katsav told reporters
after the meeting.
JOHANNESBURG The
condition of South African Jewry
will be examined from various
angles at the forthcoming
Congress of the South African
Jewish Board of Deputies, and
one of the major items will be the
internal unity of the Jewish
community, according to Dr. I.
Abramowitz, chairman of the
Board.
In his report to the Board's
Executive Council at its monthly
meeting here, Abramowitz said a
matter to which attention would
have to be given and which is a
cause of concern is the growing
tendency toward fragmentation,
the South African Jewish Times
reported.
He noted that the hallmark
and essential quality of the South
African Jewish community was
its ability to maintain harmony
and unity between different
sections, a condition which has
been described as "unity in
diversity."
NEW YORK The American
Jewish Congress hailed as "a
major victory for civil liberties" a
unanimous decision by the U.S.
Supreme Court upholding the
right of Hebrew school students
to collect signatures at a Califor-
nia shopping center protesting
the United Nations anti-Zionist
resolution.
The AJCongress had filed a
friend-of-the-court brief in
support of the public's right to
circulate petitions or otherwise
peacefully exercise their rights of
free speech in privately owned
shopping centers. The case
Pruneyard Shopping Center vs.
Robbins arose in San Jose,
Calif., when Jewish students at
Temple Emanu-El, as part of a
class project, sought to collect
signatures for a petition opposing
the UN resolution that con-
demned Zionism as a form of
racism.
JERUSALEM Meyer
Lansky, the reputed one-time
czar of organized crime in the
U.S., will be permitted to return
to Israel from where he was
evicted in 1972 after being denied
citizenship because of his
criminal past. Interior Minister
Yosef Burg, who ordered his
ouster eight years ago, lifted the
ban after Lansky, who lives in
Miami Beach, expressed a desire
to visit Israel for Rosh
Hashanah.
Burg said Lansky could stay
here for up to one month, ac-
cording to a report in Yediot
Achronot. He said he decided to
lift the ban after obtaining
evidence that the alleged
racketeer was in poor health.
Lansky fled to Israel in 1971 to
avoid trial in the U.S. on tax
evasion charges. He was sub-
sequently tried in federal court
and acquitted. He applied for
citizenship under the Law of
Return, but the Supreme Court
turned him down on grounds that
the law did not apply to known
criminals.
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
WE'RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES.

TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE.
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Bank L-tmi to-lirael B M
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Securities (212)759-1310
1
Begin to be Speaker
NEW YORK (JTA) Prime Minister-
Menachem Begin of Israel will be the keynote speaker at
a dinner at the Waldorf-Astoria in New York on Nov. 11
to mark the 100th anniversary of the birth of Ze'ev
Jabotinsky, Begin's mentor. About 1,800 guests from
throughout the United States are expected to attend, it
was announced by the Jabotinsky Foundation, sponsors
of the dinner.
The list of Israeli patrons include Knesset Speaker
Yitzhak Berman; Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir;
Chief Rabbi Shlomo Goren; Sephardic Chief Rabbi
Ovadiah Yosef; chairman of the World Zionist
Organization and Jewish Agency Executives, Leon
Dulzin; and Poet Laureate of Israel, Uri Zvi Greenberg.
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*T


Ige"
in of South County
Invaders Spotted by Civilian Guard
PLO Terrorists Killed Off Shore of Nahariya
NAHARIYA. Israel Palestine Liberation
Organization spokesman declared in Damascus,
Syria on Monday that three PLO raiders "left
many enemy soldiers killed or wounded" before
they were themselves killed by Israeli defense
forces off the shore of this oceanside town just a
few miles south of the Israel-Lebanon border.
According to Israeli authorities, about 20
early-morning bathers were on the Nahariya
beach at 5 a.m., when a civil guardsman saw a
PLO speedboat in the rising sun.
THE GUARD called the navy, a patrol boat
was dispatched to investigate, whereupon the
PLO raiders fired a rocket grenade at the patrol
boat.
The boat quickly responded with machine
guns, sank the PLO boat and killed the three
raiders in it. According to spokesmen, the battle
lasted about three minutes. According to PLO
sources in Damascus, the three raiders were
killed in a three-hour battle.
Witnesses on the beach, numbering among
them a group of Dutch tourists, corroborated the
Israeli version of what had occurred declari
that they saw the bodies taken aboard a dinrt8
sent out to retrieve them and their speedboat
THE ATTACK Monday was the four...
Palestinian attempt to raid this seashore towK
the last year. Four Israelis were killed in a 2
on Nahariya just 14 months ago.
According to Israeli authorities, one land
soldier was wounded. In Damascus, the pm
declared, "The attack was mounted to
derscore our people's armed struggle."
UD-
Trade Status Favored for Rumania
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish
Organizations endorsed another
one-year extension of Most
Favored nation (MFNl trade
status for Rumania.
In written testimony sub-
mitted on behalf of the Con-
ference. Jack Spitzer, president
of B'nai B nth International, one
of the constitutuent
organizations, told the Trade
Subcommittee of the House
Ways and Means Committee that
despite some persisting
problems. members of the
Conference believed that Jewish
emigration from Rumania a
major factor in granting MFN to
the Bucharest government
was moving ahead "reasonably {
well."
SPITZER NOTED that in the
five years since Rumania was
first accorded Most Favored
Nation status trade with the
United States "has grown
dramatically." and now ap-
proaches nearly $1 billion an-
nually. But. he pointed out.
during most of this period, the
volume of persons emigrating"
a condition of MFN status
under the Trade Reform Act
"has shown the opposite ten-
dency."
Jewish emigration to Israel
slid from 3.700 in 1974 the first
full year prior to MFN to 1,200
in 1978 and 1979. Spitzer
reported. Conceding that the
decline could be attributec
partially to the skrinking base for
emigration, he said Jewish
organizations "were convinced
that the decline also had
something to do with the
(Rumanian) government's policy
of discouraging emigration.''
But last summer the
Rumanian government
negotiated with the presidents
Conference and reached an
agreement "endorsed by the
U.S. government itself"
which. Spitzer explained, the
Conference hoped would result in
increased Jewish emigration as
well as a means of monitoring
applications in process.
SPITZER 'noted with
satifaction" that emigration thus
far this year is "significantly
ahead of last year's pace. We are
also pleased that much of the
backlog that existed last year,
including some very difficult
cases, has now been resolved," he
said. On the basis of the im-
proved, record, Spitzer con-
cluded, the Conference of Presi-
dents "can recommend another
extension of Most Favored
Nation trade status."
I ndr n# Suprrv laion
IX RabbtnlraJ Council
Of Tnr Pmlm Rnchn
THE NEW ItoAGE
dentiir?

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RARE JEWISH FACTS
from
J&B RARE SCOTCH
Q: Why should the Zeppelin
really be called a "Schwartz?
A: Because "The Zeppelin" was
invented by David Schwartz.
David Schwartz was an Austrian-born
engineer who. in 1890. came up with the
idea of an airship with a gas-filled metal
container to make it rise Because of finan-
cial reasons, the Austrian minister of war
turned down the idea However, in 1892.
after Schwartz built a prototype in Russia,
the German government urged him to
go ahead with production for them.
Unfortunately. Schwartz died before the
project could get off the ground. Shortly
thereafter, Count von Zeppelin bought the
patents from Schwartz's widow.
ANOTHER RARE FACT...
A big part of Jewish warmth and affec-
tion is to quickly become completely
open and informal with people and
things they particularly like. Samuel is
called "Sammy'.' a snack is a "nosh"
and the famed Chicken Soup has
become known as "Jewish Penicillin"
And right in keeping with this inherent
warmth, J&B Rare Scotch has come to
be regarded as a favorite part of the
'mishpocha'. Because along with its
elegance at formal affairsJ&B is
also the kind of 'relative' one can
take his shoes off with, loosen the tie
and relax with friends at home.
MmhtKxhm Th* Jtmmh efndtd to~V .nclu*.
grrtm
RARE
SCOTCH
UNt
Meat en Verdict Expected Soon
AMSTERDAM (JTA) A verdict in the any I
trial of alleged Nazi war criminal Pieter Menten Uo
pected to be rendered by the Rotterdam district courtI
the end of this month, despite delaying tactics employ^
by Menten's defense attorney, Eduard Boehl Thk
appeared likely when it was announced that both Boehl
and Public Prosecutor Leo Meyers would begin their
summations this week.
THE TRIAL began last month, but the court hm
met only twice a week. It agreed to a demand by the
defense to send an expert, Slavonic languages Prof
Willem Veder, to Moscow to study Soviet archives for
the period in 1941 when Menten is alleged to have
committed the mass murders of Jews and others in
Pohorodze village in Poland.
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ISMNJ lH


r, June 27,1980
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page?
Carter Says 'No' to Role for
So Long as Destruction Of Israel is Their Goal
PLO
WASHINGTON "We
il not negotiate with the
[o and we will not
Pognize the PLO status,"
[tense President Carter
Id members of the
lerican Jewish Press
tsociation meeting here
howing visible signs of
igue and shortness of
per, the President,
ponding to queries by
Iblishers of English-
[nguage Jewish
vspapers across the
jntry, declared that
S. policy will continue to
negative toward the
0 "until after the PLO
ognizes Israel's right to
st and until the PLO
o recognizes that UN
242 is the basis for
for a
set-
18.
rther progress
mprehensi ve
fanent."
ITHE EDITORS and
Jblishers were reacting to the
ne 12-13 resolution in Venice
the nine members of the
tropean Economic Community,
hich calls for "associating" the
TF
V^c
\* .>tf
\p: &*

PLO in the peacemaking process.
Ostensibly, the European
initiative came as a result of the
stalled talks between Israel and
Egypt on autonomy of Arabs
living in Gaza and on the West
Bank, as well as on the future of
Jerusalem, which Israel considers
indivisible and her capital city.
The EEC resolution is, in fact,
being viewed as "moderate" by
the Administration, including the
President and Secretary of State
Edmund Muskie. Capitol Hill
observers anticipated a much
stronger EEC Palestinian stand
in Venice, and it was this that
spurred resumption of the Israel-
Egypt talks in Washington, now
scheduled for July 2-3.
CARTER TOLD the concerned
publishers that "Whatever the
European allies might do about
this, our position is clear and as
I've just stated to you."
The statement was an en-
dorsement of the same position
taken by Secretary of State
Muskie following announcement

ST2* ?
' < A '

^-v^
V v <*
Btf
ruNHTtM i*KV*0O*'
*L
publishers that the best way to
get "cooperation" from Europe in
the Middle East is to make
"demonstrable progress" ac-
cording to the Camp David
accords.
TO THE extent that we make
progress," Carter said, "those
European nations the
Scandinavian countries and
others I think will come back
to a more balanced approach to
the question.
Jordan's- King Hussein was in
Washington this week for
talks with President Carter.
The President vowed to do
his utmost to convince the
King that he ought to join the
Israel-Egypt talks due to
resume July 2-3.
of the EEC resolution in Venice.
Carter further told the
"And if we can ever get the
Palestinian Arabs and the
refugees represented in the talks
through West Bank mayors, the
Gaza mayors and others, I think
this will alleviate tension con-
siderably and not only will stop
the rash of UN resolutions but
also* will strengthen support for a
balanced decision on these
matters."
Carter vowed to "use all the
persuasive power that I have to
encourage" Jordan's King
Hussein in Washington this week
for talks with the President, to
join the United States, Israel and
Egypt in talks on the future of
the West Bank and Gaza within
the Camp David framework.
ASKED WHY he had not
taken "a more forceful stand"
with regard to Arab and other
foreign investments in the United
States, Carter explained:
you cannot single out a
particular religious faith and
have a special law that puts
restraints on them on the ex-
clusion of others";
". if some of the $90
billion a year that the United
States pays for foreign-produced
oil was not reinvested in this
country, the drain on the U.S.
economy would be very
damaging";
Arab investment in the U.S.
is not really that significant. "A
much larger investment by, say,
a German corporation or a
British or a Japanese corporation
is publicized not at all or, if it is
publicized, in a favorable light."
Arab investments, noted
President Carter, are highly
publicized.
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
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LIGHTS: *l mi lif". 0.8 j mcotira. LIGHT TOO** Tl V, 0.9 mfrnicwiMv. per ciQmttt. FTC Rpixi DEC. 79


Ftp
The Jewish
of South County
Friday, j,,,,
Gotham Memorial
For Jewish Businessman Fear for Afghanistan's Jewish Communij
Executed by Iranians
afJewiafe
Affair*
at Sydteaz*
frwaaPag* I
metier from Arr/ri' Ka;ira... =*
*m exaoatad Haaaadan.
The memorial wm here.
which was afcao attended by
Darnfponr s two brothers cod a
nsa*. >m also to express protest
far
Consul General Yonef Kadnr of
Israel tepuwntsd the Israel
aaaanuaec:
Memorial services for
! subject to the
DANIEL SHAPIRO, vxe
president of the JCRC who
chaired the program, sax! that
Jew* ail over and aB men of
conscience should not sstidly by
m the face of the harsh tines
ronfn warns; Iranian Jews. Rabcn
son Sbohnan of the Fifth
9 na^osjoe. said that
Dameipour a Kadoth
He was murdered. Shuiman
charged, not because of what he
cad but heraose of what he was
a Jew He added that
Dameipour has become a symbol
of the hatred of our enemies who
wanted to Attach Israel and the
Jewish people through him He
called for a campaign to touch
the conecamce of the world, as
to the fate of Iranian Jews
The 45-minute memorial
gathering was also addressed by
Ambassador Jerome Shestack.
U S representative to the United
Nations Commission on Human
Rights and former president of
the International League for
Human Rights. He declared.
"The execution -of Dameipour
and others by summary
proceedings is a symbol of
lawlessness. The hnlHbig of the
hostages by the miH*? hi a
symbol of inhumanity. These are
the symbols of the failure of the
revolution that so many wanted
and looked upon with hope."
THE SERVICE concluded
States. More than
attended a
Stnai m Los
by the Jewish Federation Council
m conjunctioa with the Temple
Earlier two American Jewish
denounced the Iranian
t action Bertram
Gold, executive vice president of
the .American Jewish Committee.
said his organization notes with
the report of Dameipour s
execution
Gold said the fact that
Dameipour 9 support for the
creation of "the Israeli Zionist
government' was equated "with
spying for Israel and the United
States, among other trumped-up
charges against him. contains the
seeds of a new threat to the
several dozen other Jews
currently under arrest in that
unhappy country."
EDGAR M. BRONFMAN.
actmg president of the World
Jewish Congress, in a statement
sued in Paris, where he was en
route to Israel, called the
execution of Dameipour "a cruel
and ominous disregard of
civilized standards of justice and
decency. It makes one tremble for
those now behind prison walls
whose fate has in the hands of
men who have such contempt for
international opinion and the
dictates of ordinary humanity."
Bronfman s statement was made
available by the New York office
oftheWJC
While laformatioa about
Afghaahatan's Jews has always
been scarce aad not very reliable.
Boat of them whom hve in
the ca petal
its history and
into perspective, the
of Jewish Affasrs has
published a report which it
described almost as an epitaph
for a community that is raptdly
dying out
THE EXACT origins of the
community are disputed but it
was flourishing by the early
thirteenth century, when the
Mongol invasion kiled many
Jews in the destruction of Froz
Koh m Ghuriatan.
Reports by Jewish travelers in
the last century spoke of a
community of 40.000 living in 60
identifiable communities, all of
which were n
recently as 1927
and outbursts of
aati-Semitism caaeed the
to flarf f. and a
ixodaa took place in
the late 1870a with the in-
troduction of punsuve taxation
and other harsh measures.
As a result of their long
sojourn in Afghanistan. Jews
were rr1*"< by Muakui
customs, bat never aaaaiiiliful
asto Ilia* in society. Unti 1918.
they Eved in ghettos when a more
tolerant regime allowed an im-
provement in their social and
economic status
HOWEVER. fresh repression
followed the aaaaasinafioa of
King Nadir Shah in 1933 The
anti-Semitic campaign led to the
impoverishment of Jewish life, as
Jews were obliged to pay a heavy
poll tax that diminished the
community's weakh.
Jews were confined to Herat.
Kabul and Balkh. they were
forbidden to enter government
service or enter specific oc-
cupations: they were liable for
military service, but could not
bear arms or wear uniforms: and
they were forbidden to buy food
in the markets or communicate
with people abroad
Throughout a thousand years
of settlement Afghanistan's
Java
with
their own
CBBBtOtns
^^nboaBaT
Judaam,!
Pirtici-I
* removed
wiras; a ayiiagogue aW".
t*ere theTstuaJ jugataS1
replete wah syrr.v.ik 5a-l
to aduk males: andaaTa
'^"Ojppf" t the end of s^J
as amulets to wa.-: off in. "3
eye. "* fl
POLYGAMY although J
rare, is permittee m casts 3
there is a lack of male issae.
Pairiarchalistr. -rderpmi J
community s structure with erf]
disputes settled by id g
committees of eiders. mm
women wear the veil mfj
excluded from Jewish educatia I
Since the 1920s, an esumaaj
6.000 Afghan Jews have xquI
m Iaraei 4.000 of than J
1950.
The last eight fa rallies in Kasjl
applied for exit visas for Isradal
January, even though theyhnd
no passports, in an act that an
end a millennium of JciaJ
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ay. June 27,1980
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 9
Hostages: New Breed of Martyr
By ROBERT E.SEGAL
lumiliated by the unending
jan stranglehold on Ameri-
, hostages, our great army of
ond guessers has been playing
ball with their criticisms of
person and every bit of
Jiinery connected with the
Lrtive rescue attempt. This is
Thigh season of recrimination.
he pundits who take to their
ewriters when a mission fails
orize on reasons for the
aster. King of the scapegoats
this election year, Jimmy
Her, catches most of the
cing darts. He has been,
tiously, too patient, too
Experienced, too hesitant, too
Jitical. too trustful of the
fitary as we" as to suspicious
[the military. The overriding
Use of failure, seasoned
Irnalist, Joseph Kraft, has
bcluded, is "the sanctimonious
ralism of Jimmy Carter."
i AI.K'S STAR graduate, Bill
kley always three steps
ad of the pack of Monday
ning quarterbacks is
rigued by his own thought
jit a secret Soviet agent, having
iterated the highest echelons of
Washington strategic ap-
am.v may have telegraphed
rescue punches to the
emlin. Furthermore, Cy Vance
kst have been bothered with
kt possibility himself hence
his departure from the office of
Secretary of State.
For a brief moment in the sun,
the finger of suspicion pointed to
Col. Charlie A. Beckwith, Army
commander of the ground forces
participating in the rescue effort.
Was he so hell-bent for churning
up out of the desert sand and into
the embassy-prison that he
ordered the go-ahead despite
dismal odds? No, a million times,
no, he told us.
As brave a soldier as the most
valiant, a rescue officer as ex-
perienced as the most seasoned,
he proposed cancelling the daring
mission when failure and great
loss of life struck him as
inevitable.
ONCE THE dispute over th
advisability or quixotic nature of
the great rescue attempt began to
subside, a new hostage episode
burst upon the front pages of our
newspapers. Half a year after the
seizure of the American embassy
in Teheran by radical Iranians
with the Ayatollah Khomeini's
blessing, Iranian Arabs confused
the world by seizing the Iranian
embassy in London.
Now the game plan was not
Khomeini terrorists vs. American
innocents but a minority band
from the southwest province of
Khuzistan vs. representatives of
the Iranian circle that
Washington has been plagued
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blow up the Iranian embassy in
London and kill themselves with
20 hostages unless Iran released
91 Arab political prisoners.
WE THOUGHT we had seen
one of the most astounding
examples of man's inhumanity to
man demonstrated when the
Ayatollah Sedegh Khalkhali, not
the Ayatollah Khomeini, insisted
on ghoulish expositions
characterizing the desecration of
the bodies of the American
victims of the ill-starred effort at
rescue in Iran. But this more
recent internecine maneuver
pitting Iranian religious fanatics
against Iranian Arab terrorists
outpaces the radar screening zone
of our understanding.
Students of Iranian history
and culture have warned us that
we shall continue to fail to un-
derstand developments in Iran if
we persist in viewing these
disasters with American blinkers
attached to our eyes.
Hailing Abraham our own
Abraham, so we thought as
the "Father of the Faithful,"
Islam once had a reputation of
tolerating both Judaism and
Christianity. In these days we are
told that the fiercely nationalistic
Ayatollah Khomeini is so
determined to restore the Islamic
world to the role it occupied
before the two modern-day Shahs
secularized Teheran with oil
wealth that the religious leader
will use any means, spill any
amount of blood, unleash any
kind of havoc to achieve his goal.
CAUGHT IN the crossfire of
the modern Teheran created by
the Shahs and the culture, frozen
in time, characterized by all that
is holy in Qum, our American
hostages constitute a new breed
of martyrs.
Gwmyho Rebuffs Wallenberg Query
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) Soviet Foreign Minister
Andrei Gromyko has sternly rebuffed the latest Swedish
attempt to raise the issue of Raoul Wallenberg, the
wartime diplomat missing in the Soviet Union for 35
years.
The issue was raised by Swedish Foreign Minister
Ola Ullsten when he paid an official visit to Gromyko
late last week. Swedish official sources here say that
Gromyko replied "coldly and unmoved" and firmly re-
stated the Soviet view that Wallenberg died in 1947
despite at least 14 alleged subsequent sightings in Soviet
prisons or hospitals.
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10
The Jewish Flondsen of Somtk County
*"**]
B'nai B'rith Announces Institute of Judaism
A trio of dW
Jewish mV will the
family of the 1iVuli of
Judaism, sponsored by District
Five of B'nai B nth. to be held at
the Widacres Retreat, m Little
^iwajeiiand. N.C-. fromTnurs-
day. Auf 21 throua^J Sunday
afternoon. Aug. 24.
Although sponsored by B'nai
B nth. the Institute wiB be ope~
to the general Jewish public in
the six states:. Florida. Georgia.
South Carolina. North Carolina.
Maryland and Virginia and the
District of Columbia, which make
up the district.
The faculty includes Dr Do*
Peretz Elkins. who combines his
training as a rabbi with advanced
studies in counseling and
humanistic education: Dr.
Mervin V'erbit. associate
professor of sociology at
Brooklyn College and currently
visiting professor at Tel Aviv
University: and Dr. Jonathan
Woocher. assistant professor in
the Homstein Program in Jewish
Communal Service at Brandeu
University, where be teaches
courses in Jewish community.
identity. and
ihfe.
crsatffisjwery
Dr. Elkins waa ordained as a
rabbi by the Jewish The logical
Semsnery and received his
doctorate in counseling and
humanistic education at the
Colgate. Rochester (NY.)
Divinity School
Dr Verb* has a PhD degree
from Columbia University. Dr.
Woocher has a Ph.D in rangkms ,
studies, with a concentration on
the history of Judaism, from
Temple University and also
attended the Reconstructiomwt
RabbimcaJ College
Each member of the faculty
will deliver three lectures.
followed by discussion, on the
over all theme: "Strengthening
Jewish Identity: A challenge for
the '80 s The limitation of 90
persons for the Institute assures
the opportunity for all attending
to participate in discussion
The setting of Wildacres. a
mountain top retreat of 1.400
acres m the heart of the Brae
Dr Dot Elkins
Ridge Mountains, is conducive to
the type of cultural experience
which has been characteristic of
the Institutes of Judaism at
Religious services will be
conducted dairy. Opportunities
for informal recreation wil be
provided during the afternoon,
with lectures and rtumwakm
Dr Mervin Verbit
scheduled for mornings and
evenings.
The Wildacres Retreat was
established in 1946 by the late
Mr. and Mrs. ID Blumenthal.
dedicated to the betterment of
human relations and inter-faith
amity. The facilities are operated
on a non-profit basis.
Dr Jonathan Woocher
Further information .
fPPbeations for enrollmotinA.1
institute may be second iZ\
Dr. A J. Kravtin. chairmanofS
Institute, who may be conta>l
t 1715 Preston DrrwTce-
bus Ga.. 31906. Dr. Knwta]
co-chairman of &* Adult JJ
Education Committee of I '
Five of B'nai B'rith
'Nothing Will Remain'
Begin Calls Venice Resolution 'Munich Surrender'
JERUSALEM "A
Munich surrender is what
Israel's Prime Minister
Menachem Begin called the
European Common Mar-
ket's joint resolution last
Friday in Venice, which
demands that the Palestine
Liberation Organization be
"associated"' with the Mid
die East peace process in-
volving the West Bank and
Gaza.
In a statement following
a Cabinet meeting here
Sunday. Begin warned
that Israel will ignore the
"Venice resolution" and
stick strictly to the Camp
David accords of 1978 as
the basis on which to
achieve peace in the Middle
East.
"NOTHING WILL remain
from the Venice resolution but its
bitter memory," he declared.
CONDEMNATION ,
OF ISRAELI *^> v4 "
TERRORISTS *JJ j F-*
calling the PLO an "Arab SS"
and comparing it to Hitler's Mem
Kompf because Al Fatah, a
branch of the PLO. issued a
statement in Syria last month
which urged the launching of a
jihad (holy war) for the destruc-
tion of Israel.
In its June 12-13 resolution,
the nine European nations called
on Israel to grant self-deter-
mination for Arabs living on the
West Bank and in the Gaza Strip
and to reverse Israel's policy of
establishing settlements in these
lands
The EEC resolution also
rejected Israel's 1967 unification
of Jerusalem.
WITH OBVIOUS reference to
EEC petrodiplomacy. Begin de-
clared that "The heart of anyone
with a memory will shudder,
knowing the consequences of the
guarantee given to Czecho-
slovakia in 1938. after the
Sudetenknd was torn from k.
also for the sake of self-
determination."
Said Begin: "Any man of
goodwill and any free person in
Europe who would examine this
document (the Venice resolution)
would see in it a Munich
surrender."
He added that, seen in these
historic terms, he had no con-
fidence in proposed European
guarantees for Israel's security
following a negotiated peace
settlement in which the Palestine
Liberation Organization would
participate.
LAST WEEK, Begin called
Europe "morally unfit" to join
the mediation process following
the breakdown of autonomy talks
between Israel and Egypt.
The Opposition Labor Party,
led by Shimon Peres, while not
going quite as far as Begin in his
sharp rhetoric, nevertheless
noted that Europe itself would be
"the chief victim" of its Venice
resolution.
The Israeli newspaper,
Haarttz. noted. The Europ
should be condemned for i
in a terrorist group a partner ill
the peace process, but these in|
the ways of the 1980s. Begin
wasting his time by trying to |
revive the memory- of tk.
Holocaust. The PLO has a
effective recognition frosl
Western Europe. And this, n I
as. is not a favorable develop |
ment."
MEANWHILE, a PLO con-]
munique declared that the Vsnia]
resolution was an attempt "til
rescue the U.S.-sponsored Ctaf
David process from its cansaj
impasse and isolation." Iti
the plan an "attempt to
other Arab countries into the ]
Camp David process."
In Cairo, officials said Egypt I
would like to see an African M*
east peace initiative aimed et
Palestinian self deurminatioi
but they emphasized that the I
initiative would have to fall h I
line with the Camp David *>|
cords.
In Syria, a statement in D|
mascua framed by the PLO called
the Venice resolution "weak and |
blind."
Collective Punishment
Finger of Blame Pointed at Weizman
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Deputy Defense Minister
Mordechai Zipori claimed
that his former chief, De-
fense Minister Ezer Weiz-
man, was solely respon-
sible for the collective
punishment of two West
Bank Arab families last
month because one mem-
ber of each family allegedly
was involved in the stoning
of cars in which Israeli
officials were riding. Weiz-
man resigned on May 26
over basic differences with
the Likud-led government.
The families were removed
from their homes and relocated
in a deserted refugee camp near
Jericho where minimal facilities
were lacking. The incident raised
strong protests in Israel and
abroad, and the families were
subsequently returned to their
homes on Weizman s orders.
ZIPORI, who was reappointed
to bis post after Weizman quit,
testified before the Knesset's
Foreign Affairs and Security
Committee on the issue of collec-
tive punishment. He said that
normally an expulsion order
required the Prime Minister's
approval before it was carried
out. but in the case of the two
families, the Defense Minister
acted on his own because they
were not being deported from
Israel controlled territory.
Zipori conceded that collective
punishment, such aa the im-
position of curfews, was not the
ideal way to keep order in the
territories but there were in-
stances when it was the only
means available short of force
MKs Amnon Rubinstein of the
Shai faction and Yossi Sarid of
the Labor Party maintained that
collective punishment was un-
just and ineffective
They referred to the 24-hour
curfew imposed on the West
Bank Arab town of Hebron after
the ambush killings of six
yeshiva students there on May
2. The curfew lasted 12 days and
is still in force during the night-
time hours
HAIM DRUCK MAN. a Na-
tional Religious Party MK,
insisted on the other hand that
collective punishment was neces-
sary in Hebron. He claimed that
most of the Arab population
knew in advance that an ambush
was planned and stocked up with
food before the attack in
preparation for the curfew.
Timerman Accuses Knesset Of
Yielding to 'Political Blackmail'
JERUSALEM (JTA) Jacobo Timerman, the
former editor and publisher of the Buenos Aires daily ,1*1
Opinion, accused the Knesset this week of surrender "to
political blackmail" by the Argentine government.
Timerman, who was detained as a political prisoner
in Argentine for two years before he came to Israel last j
year, made the charge publicly at the Opening session of
the 33rd Congress of the International Federation of I
Newspaper Publishers which presented him with it*
"Golden Pen for Freedom" award in recognition of hi
suffering in the cause of a free press.
THE AWARD ceremonies were to have been held11
the Knesset building but were transferred to the nearby
Hebrew University. A Knesset spokesman said this wUj
done "due to requests by Argentine Jewry."
Timerman told the 450 delegates from 19 countriej
attending the five-day conference that the ^^H
treated him "not as an Israeli citizen but as an Arg*j
tinian prisoner."
He thanked the Congress for the award "in jj
name of the Israeli people, not the Israeli ParhameW]
which yields to political blackmail." He implied tn|
pressure was brought to bear by the Argentine govern-
ment. Since coming to Israel, Timerman has been writing*
a column for the daily Maariv.


irandfather of Vitas Gerulaitis
Jsraetison Trail of Alleged War Criminal Living in Queens, N.Y.
EW YORK (JTA) The daily
i here has not yet run a story on a
jrd Beach, Queens resident whom
pi intelligence has called "one of the
important Nazi war criminals in
I files," although local newspapers
informed of his background over
years ago.
5vs Cenkus, now a permanent
lent alien (No. 8100124/ 601481.R),
I Lithuanian Chief of the Secret
be, collaborating with the Nazi
bt police in Lithuania, headed by
apo chief Karl Jaeger. In copy-
ed material from his forthcoming
on the subject, author-journalist
ties Allen, Jr. calls Cenkus one of
[top five alleged Nazi war criminals
lg in America today.
[ HIS collaborative role, Cenkus has
implicated in various Einsatz-
ppen actions against Lithuanian
in 1941-43 including appropriation
Jewish money and property.
nerous witnesses and documents in
[Soviet Union testify to his role in
lings, transports to death camps,
[murders.
[is secret police unit was on a direct
frting line to Ampt IV of the
apo. The Soviet Union has con-
demned him to death in absentia for his
war crimes.
Before World War II, Cenkus was
chief of the Lithuanian State Security
Police in the Marijampole district of
Lithuania. He fled to Germany in 1940,
after being charged with subversive
activity against the Lithuanian state. In
Germany, he was trained by the
Gestapo and returned to Lithuania after
the Nazi victory there, Allen said.
AFTER THE war, Cenkus hid out in
American-occupied Germany and
became involved with the International
Refugee Organization, which functioned
as an escape mechanism for some Nazis.
Although the group knew of the charges
against him, they gave him DP status
and helped him get into the United
States, according to Allen. From 1946 to
1948, he was a member of the U.S.
Army Intelligence Corps, and he entered
the U.S. in 1951. Allen testified before
Congress in 1978 that Cenkus was
employed by the FBI and CIA.
Although Cenkus' background and
locale were reported in the former
Chicago Daily News in the fall of 1977
by William Clements and Charles Nico-
demus, and this information was given
to New York daily newspapers by Allen,
the story has never appeared in the
press here.
Allen said he believes the news-
papers have omitted the story because
Cenkus is the grandfather of Vitas
Gerulaitis, third-ranking pro tennis
player in the world.
ALTHOUGH the New York dailies
have claimed that the city resident's
Nazi background and his link with
Gerulaitis are not "a local story," Allen,
a foremost expert on Nazi war criminals
in America, attributes the omission to
"selective hypocrisy," to protect the
money market of professional tennis.
Gerulaitis, himself, made a virulently
anti-Semitic remark last month, which
was buried on the sports pages of The
New York Times and The New York
Post on May 10. In criticizing Jewish
linesman Lee Gould, Gerulaitis said to
news reporters: "That guy should be
put into a crematorium and burned to
death."
He made the remark on May 5, after
his victory John Sadri at the West Side
Tennis Club in Forest Hills made him
eligible for the semi-finals of the
$500,000 Tournament of Champions.
Gerulaitis subsequently won the
championship and $100,000.
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Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Fnd.
y-J*j
City Council of Hem York congratulates MAS Centennial Left to right are Councilman
Abraham G. Gerges: William Males, director of MAS Post-Migration Department: Carol
Bellamy, president of the City Council and Councilman Theodore Silverman.
Headlines
New York Salutes HIAS Centennial
The Cky Council of New York at a full session
meeting, adopted a resolution officially con-
gratulating HIAS on Us 1980 centennial
The resolution introduced to the legislative
body by Councilman Abraham G Gerges. was
praised by City Council Paesident Carol Bellamy
and passed with
r
Councilman
hundred
one
In presenting the resolution
Gerges stated "Over the past .
years. HIAS has been responsible for the world-'
Vide rescue and resettlement of over four million
jews As evidenced today, with a commit-
ment to the US. Government for providing
assistance to Indochmese boa: people. HIAS
has and continues to reach out to all people.
^wherever religious, racial or political persecution
prevail-'*
Sam Rothberg. one of the biggest individual
foreign investors in Israel, m planning to pull his
investments out of the country. -.iing to
rumors reported by Yoram Kessel in Jerusalem
far the London Jewish Chronicle The runs*a are
bang denied by Shimon Horn, who is Rothberg
representative in Tel Aviv. "We never divulge
any of our company s tinsiss to the
declared Horn.
Bat the rumors persist, according to
business acquaintance of Rothberg s said
Rothberg has hinted privately that he no longer
faela abet to keep abreast of all his business
affairs and is thmHwg 0f shifting some of has
capital away from Israel
In 1960. Rothberg established the New York-
based Israel Investors Corp.. which includes
mainly small American investors. He is
president of the corporation, which has a capital
of some $30 million invested in 36 factories and
other Israeli enterprises.
The .\nti- Defamation League of B'nai B rith
has revealed that a major national academic
society the Organization of American His-
torians was deceived into giving its twilmg
hst to an anti-Semitic front group set up to
prove that six malion Jews were not killed
during the Nazi years and that the Holocaust
was a hoax perpetrated by Jews themselves.
The group, the Institute for Historical Review,
was established last fall by Willis A. Carto.4
whose Washington-based, far right Liberty
Lobby, according to ADL. is the largest and
best-financed anti-Semkic apparatus in the
country today."
The new institute. Justin J Finger, director of
ADL s Civil Rights Division, said, ia using the
American Historians' mailing hst of history
teachers to promote subscriptions to its "Journal
of Historical Review."
Mr. Finger said ADL has given J"aaaaajaa>
tation of the Institute's true nature to Dr.
Richard Kirkendall. executive societal* of the
Organization of Historians, which ia head-
quartered on the campus of Indiana University.
Los Augean attoraej Barton S. Levmson hat
reefected chairman of the National Con-
on Soviet Jewry at a meeting of the
s Board of Governors. Levmson,
first elected NCSJ chairmen in 1*79.
had been chae-maa of the Commission on Soviet
Jewry of the Jewish Federation Council of
Greater Los Angeles, and is also chairman of the
National Development Committee of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai B nth
Levinson pledged to the NCSJ leadership that
be will continue to seek new options which would
reflect the fact that "the struggle of Jews who
wish to emigrate, or to live in the Soviet Union
as Jews with full rights accorded to other
national and religious groups, is still a
paramount issue It should transcend other
political considerations." ,
Pianist and comedian. Victor Borge of Green-
wich. Conn, has been appointed by President
Carter to serve on the United States Holocaust
Memorial Council
The Council wil carry out the recom-
mendations of its predecessor, the President's
Commission on the Holocaust, by establishing a
memorial Museum- m Washington. D.C.. an
educational and research foundation, and a
Citizen's Committee on Conscience Funding will
be principally from private contributions The
Council will submit its report to the President in
December of thia year.
Borge was established as one of the kwdiiw,
stage and screen personalities in Scandinavia
when the Nazi mvasion took place. As a
humorist. Borge was noted for his biting satire
of Hitler and thus he ***-* a target of the
Nazis. He escaped to America on the last ship to
leave Finland.
An honorary Doctorate has been conferred by
Tel Aviv University upon Prof. Hussein Fawzi,
Egyptian scholar and intellect, and ardent
supporter of the Middle East peace process, who
became the first Egyptian to receive an
Honorary Doctorate from an Israeli university.
Prof Fawzi. former Rector of Alexandria
University and former Minister for Cultural
.Affairs in the Egyptian Government, is today
Vice President of the Institut d'Egypte. and was
recenttv awarded an Honorary Doctorate of the
Egyptian Academy, conferred upon him by
President Anwar Sadat Prof Fawzi has been
constant in his call for conciliation in the Middle
East
In testimony before the Republican Platform
Committee in New York City. Ivan J Novick.
president of the Zionist Organization of America,
characterized the question of Israeli settlement
policy as a misleading and false issue."
Said Novick. The settlements are not an
impediment to a Middk East peace except as the
Arab world prefers to construe them as such
They present no roadblock to harmonious co-
existence between Palestinian Arabs and Jews
except as the PLO wishes to construe them as
such."
Novick painted oat that Wast Beak settle-
ments helped to anchor the defense of Jerusalem
and added that settlement had become a code
word for East Jerusalem, which includes the Old
CEy.
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Howard J. Wiener, P. A.
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jay, June 27,1980
__________The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 13
iew of Settlements Not All One Way
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
IWASHINGTON -
|TA) The State De-
tment's "bureaucracy"
iling with the United
jtes position towards
Iraeli settlement policy is
riven with strife and con-
ct," a State Department
joki'sman said after
jving asserted opposition
"any unilateral steps"
Israel on the West
ink and the Gaza Strip.
The spokesman, Tom Reston,
asked to provide an answer
[whether the U.S. opposes the
nber of settlers in existing
tlements. Declining to take
> question for a response later,
Bton said, "I don't know if
ky are in a mood to answer at
point," referring to the De-
tment's Mideast policy-
|kers that provide information
spokesmen.
-hen he was pressed "you are
osed to it," Reston replied,
di only the bureaucracy is
en with strife and conflict,
parently the press corps is
t*s
f >w
Robert Strauss
pansion," that Israelis "were not
talking about an enormous
expansion of tens of thousands
of people, but just tiny settle-
ments being expanded."
Carter also said, "If we put in
an absolute freeze on all expan-
sion the families couldn't be re-
united." The President said the
Israelis "emphasize how tiny the
total population was. I thought
it was a good trade-off that in
dropping the expansion language
(in the Camp David accords) we
added on the language that the
status of future settlements
would be decided during the
negotiations."
The difference in views be-
tween the Carter statement and
the Israeli version of Begin's
understanding with Carter of
expansion of settlements has
plagued American-Israeli
relations ever since. But it was
understood in other remarks by
the Carter administration that
an influx of some settlers was
not beyond the understanding.
AN INDICATION of serious
differences within the Carter Ad-
ministration in handling the
settlements policy and other
Israeli matters came from
Robert Strauss, the President's
former special negotiator in the
autonomy talks. Irritated over
the foul-up in the U.S. vote for
an anti-Israeli United Nations
Security Council resolution Mar.
1, Strauss, who is chairman of
the President's reelection cam-
paign, spoke of the "damn
Arabists" in the State Depart-
ment.
Personnel in the State Depart-
ment's Middle East Bureau and
in other sectors of the Adminis-
tration are known to be at odds
on how far to try to pressure
Israel and also how far to go
toward appeasing the Arabs.
Egyptian analysts appear to
see Secretary ot State Edmund
iMuskie's address as leaning
'towards U.S. recognition of a
Palestinian state. But Reston
denied any U.S. policy changes.
President Carter previously said
he "preferred" that the West
Bank federate with Jordan.
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THE COLLOQUY arose over
lime Minister Menachem
|gin's announcement that
ael would set up 10 more
Itlements on the West Bank
I hen stop building after
Hi 'We oppose any unilateral
tps on settlements which
Iderciit the negotiations now
|derway to achieve agreement
these territories (West Bank
Gaza) that all parties can
bport," Iteston said.
sked if an increase in
pulation is a unilateral action,
ton said, 'Yes, if not in con-
Itation with other parties."
|t when asked if that would
dercut negotiations, he replied
was trying to obtain ad-
|ional information "if they are
bureaucracy) in a mood to
Isoal this point."
|ln defense of his settlement
ogram, Begin was reported as
Iving quoted President Carter's
|tement of Sept. 27, 1978 of
eing to additional Israelis
ping on the West Bank.
ston invited reporters to read
I Carter remarks that followed
i Camp David agreements.
THE PRESIDENT said then,
response to a reporter's
pstion "on no limits on ex-
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Page M
The Jewish Floridian of South County
issj-A
Paris Scene
French Jewish
Leaders Split
CUP ANO SAVI THIS AO
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTAf -
Tensions within the French
Jewish community have
been simmering for a long
time. The ingredients con-
sist of suppressed frustra-
tions, intercommunal
jealousies and an intense
dissatisfaction with the
government's anti-Israel
polio-. On the eve of the
Six-Day War. when
throngs of Parisian Jews
went out into the streets
singing Israeli songs and
waving Israeli flags, the
tensions reached near boil-
ing point, but the lid re-
mained on.
It nearly burst last month as
most Jewish communal organiza-
tions, including the most pres-
tigious among them, traded
mutual accusations. com-
muniques and denials with the
Jewish Agency's representative
in France. Avi Primor. a 45-year-
old Israeli career diplomat now
on leave of absence from the
Foreign Ministry.
ON WEDNESDAY morning.
May 7. Baron Guy de Rothschild.
the head of the famous banking
family and one of France's best
known communal leaders,
phoned Pnmor to ask for an im-
mediate appointment. When the
two met. that afternoon, the "1-
year-old silverhaired banker,
generally elegant and even
suave in his approach, told him
bluntly: I have asked my son
David la member of the Jewish
Agency's Board of Governors), to
telephone (Agency Chairman
Leom Dulzin in Jerusalem and
ask for your recall."
Rothschild blamed Primor for
the tone taken by most of the
mam speakers at the Apr 27 12
Hours for Israel" mass demon-
stration. He said that the
meeting might have been useful
but that finally it has mainly
served to "break up the com-
munity's unity of purpose He
added. "You can rarely win a
point for your cause by using
insults and invectives."
That same afternoon. Roth-
schild attended a meeting of the
Foods Social Juife Unife (FSJL'i
executive council. This body is
France's social welfare fund and
also a half-partner in the French
United Jewish Appeal. Its presi-
dent is Guy de Rothschild
MOST OF the communal
leaders present believed that
Primor had backed, some re-
portedly said manipulated, the
"Renewal" group. Before the
meeting started, a small group of
participants asked Rothschild to
have it discussed and to vote a
motion of non-confidence in the
Jewish Agency's representative.
Rothschild turned down the
suggestion and the FSJU
heeting finally concluded with a
vote expressing the organiza-
tion s continued confidence in the
Representative Council of Major
French Jewish Organizations
(CRIF). the French equivalent of
the Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish Or-
ganizations. The president of
CRIF is another Rothschild,
Baron Alain, a 70-year-old cousin
of Guy and his partner in the
bank.
Two days later, the discretion
which the French Jewish leader-
ship had hoped to maintain was
broken. The Israeli pitas picked
up the story and the French j
sensationalized the situation
FRANCE'S 700.000 Ji
generally prefer, in the words of a
prominent French Jewish attor-
ney, for the general press not to
write about us at alL but when it
does so. however, to do it in a
positive way." Most local Jews
must have been bitterly dis-
appointed throughout the month
of May Rarely, if ever, have they
and their organizations come
under such close scrutiny from
the media and the general tone
was not always positive
Provoked by the press,
prodded by correspondents, often
rritated by their own and their
opponents' statements, attacks
and public communiques,
organizations traded accusations
for a couple of weeks
ORGANIZED French Jewry
and its traditional leadership,
have always been pro-Israel, have
actively spoken out in Israel's
favor, but have generally chosen
to do so through direct contacts
with the government and in a
relatively discreet manner Many-
Jews also consider themselves
first and foremost French and
secondly Jewish.
Frances national tendencies
have been, since the days of the
French Revolution, towards a
strong. centralized country.
Democracy in French tradition
was incompatible with regional
tendencies such as had prevailed
in the days of the monarchy.
Nowadays, pluralism, in all its
forms, is in fashion. France, for
the first time in its history, is
prepared to accept it in all its
manifestations: political, sexual
and religious. Now. it seems to
many, including Primor. is the
ideal time for French Jewry to
openly express its differences and
its own particular communal
sympathies and tendencies. The
difference between Prknor and
the community's traditional
leaders is also, however, one of
style.
THE INTERCOMMUNAL
storm and the general press'
interest have at least served to
clearly demonstrate the com-
munity s basic unity in sup-
porting Israel and coming out
into the open" to make known
ks views and passionate links
with the Jewish State. This is
probably what will remain once
the storm abates.
Religious
Directory
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Fla 33*33 Reform Phone 391 WOO
ooc Merle E. Singer Cantor Mtr'-n
Rosen SabbatH Services. Friday l
I IS p.m Saturday. IS a m Torah
Study witn Rabbi Mene E Singer
lg.Xa.m Sabbattt Morning Services
TEMPLE SINAI. At St. Paul*
Episcopal Church. Its s Swinton
Ave Delray. Reform. Mailing
Address P.O. Bex lfOi. Delray
Beach. Fla 33444. Friday at I IS p.m
Rabbi Sam-jel Silver President
Lawrence Sommers VI not
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
SSI Brittany L. Kings Point. Defray
Beach 3344* Orthodox Harry Silver
president Services daily a.m. and I
p.m Saturdays and Holidays a.m
Phone 4*9-7407. Temple No 4*9 9229
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION. 1401
nw 4th Ave Boca Raton. Fla 33432
Phone 3920SM Rabbi Nathan
Zelizer Sabbath Services Friday at
I 15 p m Saturday at 9:30 a.m.
TEMPLE EMETH OF THE DELRAY
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fcy, June 27,1960
'State' Spokesman
Airs Results Of
New Settlements
The Jewish Floridian of South County
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
Washington (Jtaj -
i U.S. has declared that "the
ement of Israeli settlers into
[city of Hebron itself would be
Yep backward in the peace
Iccss" but explicitly ruled out
nitive" action against Israel.
a statement read to
hrters, State Department
If spokesman Hodding Carter
"the implications" of the
.1 Cabinet's decision to allow
elis to move into houses in
bron. whose original Jewish
Lers were massacred or forced
|ee in 1929, "are serious and
eaching, and the U.S.
ernment is seriously con-
ked about them."
bARTER SAID that the move
uld have serious consequences
Ithe autonomy negotiations."
jadded: "It would damage the
Ifidence of the parties, par-
llarly the Palestinians on the
st Bank and Gaza Strip,
luse it raises the basic
stion of Israel's commitment
nil autonomy."
Uked what "clarification" the
Department haa received
the Israel government,
replied, "The Israelis say
' can proceed with the process
putting settlers in." When a
orter suggested that the
vement did not constitute a
)ttlement," Carter modified his
nent to speak of Israel's
silioning of people" in
bron.
/hen another reporter asked
bat measures the U.S. would
as a consequence if Israel
ersisted" in settling occupied
b lands, the State Depart-
fcnt spokesman said he was
ot going into that." Later,
Pen Pal
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when asked specifkally about
that point, he said the U.S. would
not take "punitive" measures.
ASKED WHAT U.S. policy
would be should Arab citizens of
Israel, not Jewish citizens, move
into Hebron, Carter said he
would reply to that later.
However, he said, the U.S. policy
of opposition to Jewish set-
tlements in the occupied
territories has been "stated a
million times."
Carter was asked, "whose
vision of full autonomy is being
violated" inasmuch as a basic
point of full autonomy appears to
be that people would be free to
settle in the territories. He
replied that "the pre-
establishment of positions" has
yet to be negotiated and "steps
which prejudge or prejudice the
outcome are prejudicial to the
negotiations."
The U.S., Carter said, opposed
"unilateral steps to change the
character" of the area. He said
the U.S. "is not asked anyone to
go beyond the framework (of the
Camp David accords) or make
judgements contrary to their
national interests." But "a
comprehensive settlement is the
best guarantee for the safety of
Israel," Carter said.
HE NOTED that President'
Carter's special Ambassador to
the Middle East, Sol Linowitz's
latest meeting with Egyptian and
Israeli negotiators had
"produced the first practical
steps" for an autonomy
agreement and that the three
parties have reached a "tentative
understanding" to be discussed
by them when the interrupted
negotiations resume July 2-3 in
Washington. The central point is
that "all three" are seeking to
resolve the Palestinian issue and
are not going beyond the Camp
David framework.
Carter said he would comment
later on a report that the
Palestine Liberation
Organization in Lebanon has
received 60 medium tanks and
other armored equipment from
the Soviet Union. Sources in
Israel reported that the equip-
ment is being kept in the Sidon
area of Lebanon and would give
the PLO additional fire power
French Problems
They Promote Rising Anti-Semitism
NEW YORK The economic,
social and political instability in
France has led anti-democratic
forces to exploit the situation by
blaming Jews for all that
country's problems, according to
the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith.
"It's the age-old story of
scapegoating Jews," Maxwell E.
Greenberg, ADL's national
chairman, said in a report
French anti-Semitism.
on
Greenberg's remarks were
based on a study prepared by
Shimon Samuels, director of
ADL's European office in Paris,
which deals with the continued
vitality of France's old right-
wing and the eclipse of the left
and new left wing since the
student and worker upheavals a
dozen years ago.
LEFTOVER elements of Nazi
collaborators under the Vichy
regime and ultranationalists who
opposed Algerian independence
are named as making up the old
right. It is noted that these
groups have claimed respon-
sibility for some 60 attacks on
Jewish persons or property in the
past five years.
The easy access of "old right"
spokesmen to the press
demonstrates the influence
enjoyed by this ideological wing,
the ADL analysis points out.
Cited, is the November, 1978
interview in L' Express, a leading
new weekly, with Louis Darquier
de Pellepoix called the Holocaust
"Jewish propaganda" and stated
that "in Auschwitz, only lice
were gassed." Another Vichy
collaborator, Alfred Fabre-Luce,
launched a new book on a popular
television program, telling his
interviewer, that French Jews
should assimilate and support
France's pro-Arab policy.
The study goes on to describe
the growth of a "new right"
coalition, made up of GRECE, an
acronym for Group for Research
and Study of European
Civilization, and the Club
d'Horloge (The Clock Club).
The "new right," Greenberg
said, even includes former leftists
who sought to build an alliance
with Russian dissidents against
the Kremlin, but became
disgrunted because Jewish
"refuseniks" are more concerned
about emigration than reforming
the Soviet political system.
THE "new right," according to
the ADL report, is led by Alain
Benoist, whose "Copernic"
publishing concern is the source
of books which propagate
theories of racial superiority.
Arthur M. Virshup, M.D.
and
Michael C. Schweitz, M.D.
announce the relocation
of their off Ice to
1500 North Dixie Highway
West Palm Beach, Florida 33401
for the practice of
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Among its titles have been The
Inequality of Man, by H.J.
Eysenck; Race and Intelligence,
by Jean-Pierre Herbert; and the
periodical, Elements, a proponent
of master-slave relationships
among humans.
Like the "old right," the elitist
circle of the new right has at-
tracted influential spokesman.
Olivier Giscard d'Estaing,
brother of the French President,
contributed to a Benoist book.
Louis Pauwels. editor of Le
Figaro's weekend cultural
supplement, is affiliated with
Alain Benoist, and since the
paper was taken over by Robert
Hersant, it has become the "new
right's voice boy," ADL said
Hersant, in 1940, was the leader
of the racist / fascist "Young
Front," established by the Nazis
on the Champs Ely9ees, ADL
said.
THE ADL study points out
that French leftists are using the
right-wing canards about Jews to
serve their support of the
Palestine Liberation
Organization. Furthermore, it is
{Observed, there has been a
spillover to governmental policy,
which has become "increasingly
anti-Israel in its fawning upon
Arab oil sheiks, its arms sales, its
opposition to Camp David, its
'recognition' of the PLO."
French public opinion in the
last four years has reflected a
drop in pro-Israel views, from 40
percent in 1976 to 18 percent in
May, 1980. Conversely, support
for Arabs rose from 4 percent to
10 percent in the same period.
The ADL office in Paris is
investigating the international
links between anti-Semitic
organizations in France and the-
rest of Europe and the United
States.
Kimberly Cosmetics
and Skin Care Products
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fageib
The Jewish Floridian of South County
'^y.Ji
Bad-Mouthed Soldier
Another View of Lebanese Christians' Leader
Continued from Page 1/
dominates the enclave (with its
population of 35,000 Christians,,
30,000 Shi'ites and 3,000 or so
Druse) was observing the sector
of the perimeter manned by the:
Norwegians.
A Red Cross van drove up to .
the UNIFIL emplacement
carrying, so the driver explained,
medical supplies for the enclave
village of Kafr Kila a village
supposed to be sympathetic to
the PLO. The Norwegians in-
spected it, and waved it on
Haddad stopped and searched
it, about a hundred yards past
the emplacement, designedly
under the eyes of the Norwegian
commander. Inside he found a
Russian-made Guryanov wheel-
mounted machine gun, am-
munition for this gun and many
others, bombs, small arms and,
inside a box labelled "surgical
dressings," a quantity of hand
grenades.
THE NORWEGIANS then
complained to the UNIFIL
commander, Gen. Alexander
Emmanuel Erskine, that Haddad
was making their job impossible.
The incident was not ex-
ceptional, but typical. Whether
as Haddad and the Israelis
believe the various national
contingents in UNIFIL act as'
they do in simple reflection of the
pro FLO stance of their
governments, or whether they are
simply scared of the PLO, I do
not know.
Certainly, in the early days of
the life of UNIFIL, the PLO
arrested, imprisoned and
humiliated the French com-
mander, without evoking much
more than token protests. On the
other hand, a Norwegian soldier
who married a Palestinian Arab
girl and was sent home because of
the partisan involvement this
would suggest, was immediately
re-employed as a public relations
officer with UNIFIL.
And neither the Israelis nor
Haddad makes any complaint
against the Nepalese and Figian
contingents who, as a matter of
honor, discharge punctiliously
their duty of preventing in-
filtration.
Two nights after he had found
the Guryanov, I met Haddad in a
hotel in Metulla. He stood for a
moment in the lobby, looking
about him, at east. In contrast to
the Israeli soldiers in the hotel
and around the town, his green
fatigues were immaculate, his
boots polished.
A SPOTLESS white tee-shirt
peeped up over the V of his open-
necked shirt. His forage cap was
centered exactly over his
forehead. He looked colder,
harder and tougher than any man
I had ever expected to meet in my
life.
The Israelis are no slouches at
fighting. I was therefore im-
pressed by the regard the Israeli
officer escorting me a colonel
with twenty years' service
displayed towards Haddad.
Later that evening, Haddad
had to recross the border to
whatever place in which he would
spend the night. About his future
movements he was secretive,
even with the Israelis. He
questions the quality of their
security. Even appointmentsor
suggestions for appointments
for the next day were met with
studied vagueness.
I cannot say that in the few
hours of this, our first meeting,
Haddad relaxed, but, poring over
military maps, identifying the
positions of friend and foe, ex-
patiating on the difficulties of
protecting his villagers not only
from "fire and death" from the
PLO, but from the indifference
marching towards hostility of the
UNand smoking Marlborough
cigarettes in an unending stream
he became a bit more for-
thcoming.
HE SMILED once sadly,
when asking me what British
foreign policy was these days
and laughed once, when I asked
him what further help he would
like from the Israelis. (Contrary
to recent and general im-
pressions, the Israeli Govern-
ment, and though it sustains
Haddad's forces, is unwilling to
be lavish with equipment for fear
of repercussions from the UN).
Most of the time, though, he
was bent over the maps he had
sent for and in which he was
instructing me. Here was a place
he was sure of. Here was a line he
could hold. Here was a place
Beirut told him was good.
But, was Beirut reliable?
Beirut was the Christian
establishment of the Lebanon;
and I thought that he thought
that the Christians in Beirut did
not much approve of the peasant
Haddad who had taken over in
the South.
BUT HE fights on. He pulled
at his moustache brown and
gray and talked a little, about
his unending and bitter war. He
now has no private life, but I
learned something about his past
-C2 years in the Lebanese Army,
the constant slog of fighting for
the south as his country boke up
and his fellow Christians in
Beirut were shelled into virtual
insensibility by the Syrians, the
suspicion followed by gratitude
with which he greeted early
Israeli aid, the relief that at-
tended their massive sweep into
South Lebanon, and the despair
accompanying their replacement
by UNIFIL.
Nothing in his life for years
and nothing that he can see in the
present or the future offers
ground for hope. His own
commanding officer cracked
under the strain and retired to
Israel and a pretty girl. "I don't
suppose," he said, "that there'll
ever be a Lebanon again."
Yet he fights on and, in my
estimation, has the inner
strength to fight on indefinitely,
until one day, as he dashes from
village to village, or chases a
terrorist convoy, or gets into a
fire fight too big even for him, he
goes down in battle.
I do not suppose that, in all our
time together on that occasion,
Haddad once raised his voice, or
spoke in any way in anger. I have
never, indeed, heard him sound
emotional. By and large he lays
facts, opinions and prospects or
the table with as little evident
feelingless, nerhaoe than a
man turning over the pages of a
parish magazine.
FOR ALL that- and I have
seen the same thing subsequently
there was a distinct arid per-
sistent curiosity in his con-
tribution to our conversation. For
him my visit was an opportunity
to inquire, with sadness rather
than bitterness, how it came
about that the Christian world of
the West, and the churches and
the great institutions of that
world, cared so little about what
was happening to him and his
people.
As he catalogued the unending
flow of Russian weapons cap-
tured by his troops or used with
savagery against his villagers, he
wondered aloud at the in-
difference of the Western powers
to this evidence of the spreading
stain of a hostile influence in the
Middle East.
His contempt for the UNIFIL
troops was professional rather
than political. Politically, as I
have already said, he judges
them to be acting in accordance
with the wishes of their gover-
nment*, government
inevitability, if J*
desirability, 0f tkt
elimination of tb7
population of Lebaaoe.'
.HE ISNOTUakkJ
given to-or capabkYrfl
cultural genertSEJf
eyes I felt I could a*fc!
evidence yet of thsdttS,'
c?7*lice of ChriZl
western civilizatioD.
When we parted, I |*i
exhausted and htnWi
course, I had been
answer any of his
What is inescapably
temptible, though/"
hypocrisy, deceit and (
deviousness of U
Nations and general
policy towards him
people.
I do not suggest th.
Haddad is by nature i|
chivalrous, or even ai
should not care to at I
opposite side to him, i
prepared to believe
reputation for rutlL_
justified. But I find his 1
fight of his fellow Ch
the fight of their Skit
Druse allies, admirable,i
heroic.
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