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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( August 8, 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:
August 8, 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:
AA00014304:00019

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:
August 8, 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:
AA00014304:00019

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
lewisti Florid fan
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
16
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, August 8, 1980
<' ffdShochtt
Price 35 Cents
Ipenhagen Another Mexico City
- The
?cade for
Ice is over
>ut the re-
ltinue to
the Danish
lock upon
\t Presidents
Jewish Or-
B'rith in
the women's
the Carter
tee the lead
ig efforts by
Liberation
allies in the
Third World
countries to subvert the United
Nations Decade for Women by
transforming it into a forum for
anti-Israel and anti-Zionist
propaganda.
AT THE same time, Bernice
Tannenbaum, president of
Hadassah, sent a letter to
President Carter from Copen-
hagen in which she observed,
"We have seen our hope of sister-
hood profoundly shaken by a
divisive political circus." Mrs.
Tannenbaum attended the
Copenhagen conference as a
delegate representing the World
Jewish Congress which has non-
governmental organization
status.
Howard Squadron, chairman
of the Presidents Conference,
sent a telegram to Secretary of
State Edmund Muskie saying
that his organization's 34 con-
stituent members were "pro-
foundly concerned at efforts by
the enemies of Israel and peace in
the Middle East to politicize" the
Decade for Women conference.
He had urged that the U.S.
delegation "take the lead in pub-
licly opposing and in actively
lobbying against" attempts by
the Soviet-Arab bloc to condemn
Israel and to channel UN funds
for Palestinian women through
the Palestine Liberation
Organization.
"THE PLO and its Soviet-
Arab supporters seek to win
United Nations' financial support
allegedly to meet the needs of
Palestinian women. They would
also have the conference condemn
Zionism, along with imperialism,
apartheid, neocolonialism and
racism."
Squadron added: "We urge
that our country's delegation to
the conference take the lead in
publicly opposing and actively
lobbying against the inflam-
matory polemics of the PLO and
its co-conspirators in the Arab
League, the Soviet bloc and the
Continued on Page 7
Overwhelmingly Approved
United Jerusalem
Voted Israeli Capital
County Mission Itinerary Announced
r the South
an's Study
U has been
kion will leave
and return
tly home from
I International
Might unusual
ot provided in
cial tours of
l, coordinated
for South
le access to
military installations in the Sinai.
THE MISSION will study
absorption centers where par-
ticipants can talk with new
Russian immigrants. Members of
the mission will be involved with
the Project Renewal Neigh-
borhood Program, Israel's
project to rehabilitate blighted
neighborhoods. The group will be
briefed by high level government
and military officials throughout
the trip.
Then will be home hospitality
in Jerusalem where members of
the Mission are invited on a
personal basis into Israeli homes.
The group will also partake of a
"Bedouin" dinner in the desert.
The entire country will be seen,
from the Negev, to the Allenby
Bridge and Jericho to the Good
Fence on the Lebanese border. A
special torch light ceremony will
be conducted on Massada, the
mountain fortress which was the
last outpost against the Romans
until its fall in the year 73.
All accommodations will be
deluxe. The Mission will stay in
the Hilton Hotels in both
Jerusalem and Tel Aviv.
THE GROUP will be
government guests for a special
reception in the Knesset.
A sizable group has already
registered for this Mission. Space
is still available. Rabbi Bruce
Warshal, director of the South
County Federation, can be
contacted for more information
concerning the Mission.
mple Emeth Names Rabbi, Cantor
announces the
>bi Bernard A.
ie rabbi of the
of Cantor
Br as full-time
iusly, the
zed part-time
ship.
comes to the
rith a fine
Htual, religious
iperience.
Born in Pittsburgh, Pa., in
1926, Rabbi Silver is married and
has five children.
Both Rabbi Silver and Temple
Emeth took forward to a year ot
growth and service to the Jewish
community of Delray Beach, he
said.
Cantor Adler comes to the
congregation from Beth Hillel
Congregation in Wilmett, 111.,
and is a Master of Liturgical
Music.
Temple Emeth and Cantor
Adler look forward to a year of
melodic services both in the
temple and the Delray Beach
community, he said.
Rabbi Silver and Cantor Adler
assumed their positions on Aug.
1.
to Jordan on Agenda
^GTON (JTA) The proposed sale of
\s to Jordan advanced when the Defense
.inounced that the $160 million deal will be
pongress for approval. The tanks, equipped
^ion devices, are part of a 200-tank package
irter promised King Hussein of Jordan
Washington visit last month to modernize
ed forces.
. HAS vigorously opposed the tank sale,
^tagon officials insist it will not affect the
ace in the Middle East because Jordan has
phase out its older *M-48 tanks. The
Ion has claimed that the sale will improve
lh Jordan and help persuade Hussein to join
tit Middle East peace process based on the
iaccords.
?ir Settlements Established
iLEM (JTA) The Jewish Agency and
lionist Organization have established 141 new
I in the last three years, Matityahu Drobless,
of the WZO's Settlement Department,
[a meeting of the WZO Executive. According
P. it is "the greatest settlement drive in
fory." Only 22 of the 141 settlements are
Settlements, he said.
Bs reported that the settlement plans of seven
ew immigrants have been delayed by financial
He also contended that the IL 2 billion
the Housing and Construction Ministry this
new settlements is insufficient to cover their
Executive deferred further discussion of
problems to a later session.
Rabbi Bernard A. Silver
Cantor Benjamin B. Adler
Alleged Crimes in Ukraine
May Lead to Deportation
NEW YORK (JTA | -
Deportation could be the final
step for a 71-year-old man who
"actively participated in beatings
and executions of unarmed |
Jewish civilians" in the Ukraine
during World War II, according
to federal authorities. The
allegations were made against
Michael Derkacz by the Justice
Department in Federal District
Court in Brooklyn as it began a
civil suit to revoke his citizen-
ship.
Derkacz, a retired window
washer from Queens, N.Y.
became a naturalized American
citizen five years after he entered
the United States in 1949 by
having "willfully misrepresented
and concealed his service" in the
Ukrainian police unit, the Justice
Department charged.
DEPORTATION to the Soviet
Union, where Derkacz' alleged
crimes occurred, is a possibility if
the proceedings to strip himself
of his U.S. citizenship are suc-
cessful.
Allan Ryan, Jr., director of the
Justice Department's Office of
Special Investigation currently
investigating about 300
suspected war criminals, reported
that the Derkacz case is the tenth
in which this special unit has
tried to revoke the citizenship of
a war criminal.
When reached at his home,
Derkacz called the Justice
Department's allegations "an
honest-to-God lie" and claimed
that he "protected the people
(Jews) from-the Germans."
From Wire Services
JERUSALEM Israel's
parliament overwhelmingly
approved legislation last week
declaring united Jerusalem to be
the nation's capital, defying
international protests that the
law threatens to derail the
Mideast peace process.
The bill was adopted 69-15,
with three abstentions, after
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin s coalition and the Labor
Party, the largest opposition
group, combined to defeat two
dozen amendments.
ISRAEL has considered
Jerusalem its capital since the
foundation of the Jewish state in
1948, and it annexed the Arab-
populated eastern sector to the
rest of Jerusalem after seizing it
from Jordan in the 1967 Mideast
war.
No country has recognized
Israel's claim, however, and all
but 13 nations maintain their
embassies in Tel Aviv.
Venezuela, one of those 13,
announced last week it was
moving its embassy from
Jerusalem to Tel Aviv in order to
remain neutral.
The United States says the
future of Jerusalem must be
decided in Middle East peace
negotiations, not by Israel alone,
and most nations follow that line.
Egyptian President Anwar
Sadat called the vote an act
"against the spirit and workings
of Camp David," but refused to
say whether Egypt would
suspend negotiations with Israel
on Palestinian self-rule. Egypt
had said earlier it was con-
sidering such a move.
ISRAEL has rejected any
suggestion that the city not be
under its complete control, and
has gradually tightened its grip
on East Jerusalem by moving
government offices there and
building Jewish housing projects.
With the new law, Israel has
Continued on Page 8
1 Prime Minister Begin


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ugust
8,1980
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 3.
e Halacha
thodox Worry over Draft Law
YORK (JTA)
Jition of Orthodox
groups has ex-
concern over a
court decision
g the draft
tion law un-
tional because it
mited to men.
h a temporary stay
lecision was issued
upreme Court
e Justice William
, the full court will
the question in its
term, which
in October.
ile, registration for
icially ended this
w
According to Rabbi Herman
Neuberger, coordinator of the
Orthodox Jewish Coalitoin on
Registration of Women for the
Selective Service System, rulings
of halachic authorities state that
Jewish religious law prohibits
Jewish girls from participating in
the Selective Service System,
whether in military or alternative
service.
SHOULD THE lower court
ruling be upheld by the Supreme
Court, and if registration is then
to be reactivated, Congress will
have to pass a new registration
law providing for the registration
of women as well as men, he
noted- Since the current draft law
provides for random selection for
induction from the pool of regis-
trants not exempted or deferred,
the problems are obvious and
ominous, Neuberger said.
ittle Shaping up Over
immercial TV Channel
JDAVID LANDAU
[SALEM (JTA) A
lie is shaping up between
ption and the opposition
vernment proposals to
I a commercial television
to compete with the
|single channel which is
ned but autonomous.
fillister Yitzhak Modai
to soon propose the
anel to the Ministerial
: Committee.
business groups are
i be interested in bidding
I franchise to operate a
channel. If the full
approves Modai's
the Economic Com-
I begin to consider bids.
IERCIAL television
en under discussion
The latest move
ir of a commercial
has come at a time when
television, and to a
ent, national radio, are
ong attack by govern-
Snisters and coalition
Imembers for allegedly
being too negative and down-beat
in reporting news of government
activities.
Modai and Finance Minister
Yigal Hurwitz are among the
most severe critics of public
television's handling of the news
and public affairs.
Binyamin Halevi, an MK of
the Democratic Movement,
recently referred to TV news
reporters as "criminals" and had
to make a public apology.
LABOR MKs have charged
that coalition attacks on
television and radio staff
reporters were deliberately in-
tended to boost the chances of
Cabinet approval of a second
channel. They accused the
government of wanting to create
a commercial channel to be run
by pro-Likud business interests.
Moshe Shahal, chairman of the
Labor Party's Knesset faction,
called for tight Knesset and
public control over any second
channel to ensure that it does not
become a political tool.
DONATIONS NEEDED
television set and automobile both in r our Russian Jewish families. decent repair
lousehold furniture and furnishings for our ting program. congregate
Ions are tax deductible. Please call
Jewish Family & Children's Service 395-3640
n&i toRah ConqReqation
1401 NW 4th Avenue
Boca Raton, Florida
A Conservative Congregation
Auxiliary High Holy Day Services
will be held at
Boca Twca Country Club
5800 NW 2nd Avenue
Boca Raton, Florida
Rabbi Philip Warmflash
Cantor Leo Rosenblum
5741
*shanah
>shanah
Mhanah
ashanah
Wednesday
Thursday
Thursday
Friday
Friday
Saturday
Sept. 10
Sept. 11
Sept. 11
Sept. 12
Sept. 19
Sept. 20
ai5p.m.
900 a.m.
7:30 p.m.
900 a.m.
7:00 p.m.
930 a.m.
A Limited Number of
Guest Tickets available
For Information
Call: 3928566 or
392-8576
CJF Meetings Announced
The Coalition consists of
Agudath Israel of America,
Central Congress of Orthodox
Rabbis, National Council of
Young Israel, National Jewish
Commission on Law and Public
Affairs (COLPA), National
Society for Hebrew Day Schools
(Torah Umesorah), Rabbinical
Alliance of America, Rabbinical
Council of America, Union of
Orthodox Jewish Congregations
of America, Union of Orthodox
Rabbis of the United States and
Canada, United Lubavitch
Organization and United Satmar
Community.
Neuberger stressed that while
the position of the Coalition is
based on religion, it Is in accord
with the conclusions of a report of
the Subcommittee on Manpower
and Personnel of the U.S. House
of Representatives.
THAT REPORT, prepared in
connection with the new regis-
tration law, concluded that the
judgment of military leaders and
Congress was that a men-only
system best serves national
security.
Pointing to studies that show
that women volunteer in suf-
ficient numbers to fill the
positions open to them, the
report stated it was thus not
necessary to draft women. The
report said that since a draft
would be based on a random
selection from the pool of
registrants, in time of national
emergency when men would be
needed quickly for combat, an
equal number of men and women
would have to be called up.
Moreover, sexually integrated
units would create great dif-
ficulty for military planners with
respect to combat deployment,
according to the report.
THE REPORT also referred to
the impact registering and draft-
ing women would have on the
family unit and maintained that a
decision on this question is
properly within the purview of
Congress.
Dennis Rapps, executive
director of COLPA, who is
serving as an attorney for the
Coalition, said that the Coalition
would continue to work
politically to avoid the regis-
tration of women. He said that
the Coalition would also file a
friend-of-the-court brief with the
Supreme Court when it considers
the issue in the fall.
The dates for the national and
regional meetings of the Council
of Jewish Federations have been
set.
The General Assembly, which
is the annual gathering of
Federation volunteers
throughout the United States,
will meet this year at
Renaissance Center in Detroit on
Nov. 12-16. These are the same
facilities recently utilized by the
Republican National Convention.
In cooperation with United
Jewish Appeal, the Council of
Jewish Federations will sponsor a
Florida Regional Conference,
Dec. 11-14, at the Hyatt Hotel in
Orlando.
It is expected that a large
group from South County will be
attending both conferences.
Anyone who has worked on a
Federation-UJA project is
eligible to attend. For more
information, the South County
Federation office can be con-
tacted*

IF.....................................................
You live alone and don't like it............................
You enjoy the company of others & are adaptable............
You are ready for retirement living, but cannot afford the usual
high monthly fees ..........................
You want supportive help with household tasks, food & per-
sonal shopping .............................
You would enjoy living in an adult community with full
recreational facilities.................................
All of the above appeals to you, then consider the Congregate
Living Concept......................................
For further information, and answers to any additional
questions, please call
Jewish Family & Children's Service
395-3640
v
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 1-6.
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.
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**m
Page 4
The Silent Terror
It takes a heap of guts to throw a hand grenade
at a group of youngsters as they are boarding a bus
to go off to summer camp. Yet that is what a
Lebanese terrorist did in Belgium on Sunday.
This must. be seen in the context of the
"debate" for a Palestinian state which the General
Assembly of the United Nations just staged, and
which resulted in a resolution calling for just about
everything except the outright extermination of
Israel.
Why not that? Because no mention of Israel
was necessary. The resolution's demands for with-
drawal, secession and concession on Israel's part are
so sweeping that they amount to the same thing.
There will, of course, be no mention in the
Communist and Third World Parliament of Puppets
of the terrorist outrage in Belgium on Sunday.
The New Expediency
But what of the Europeans, who through the
last 2,000 years of their history have been killing
Jews en masse as a matter of course, with but a
momentary pause in their pattern since the end of
World War II?
What about the Europeans, who are by now
bored with a life devoid of Jew-killing and who have
joined ranks once again in their common cause? Will
there be no word from them?
We write these words on the eve of the General
Assembly vote on the latest Palestine resolution,and
it is a safe bet that the resolution will pass by the
crude consent of crude Communist and Third World
affirmation.
It is a less safe bet, but certainly likely, that
the European Economic Community members will
say "nay" because the. resolution fails to mention
Israel's right to exist. But this is mere cosmetics.
In the scheme of things today, Israel is the
heavy for a Western world that has so obviously
and pathetically failed to learn a single lesson from
the betrayal of Czechoslovakia at Munich. And so
the terrorist children who were off to Camp in
Belgium need no mention either not from the
likes of those in the ranks of the New Expediency.
A Medieval Legacy
Was it worth all the effort to try to change the
anti-Semitic character of the Oberammergau
Passion Play?
A series of recent developments both in Ger-
many and in the United States argue that the effort
to revise the 1980 production has in fact resulted in
a number of quite substantial positive develop-
ments.
First, a survey of the West German is,
radio, and TV just completed by the An :an
Jewish Committee discloses that there has 1> "a
virtually unanimous repudiation of the am i vvish
ideas and images in the Obeiammergau Passion
Play by the most influential public opinion media in
Germany."
Second, as far back us January, 1980, the U.S.
Army Chaplain Corps in Europe informed the AJC
by letter that it was "now extricating chapels and
chaplains from selling tickets to the Passion Play"
for all American military personnel in Europe.
And finally, a number of major U.S. travel
agents, university alumni groups, and churches are
distributing widely our studies detailing the anti-
Jewish themes in the Passion Play in order to
immunize tourists against its prejudicial virus.
"The gods may work slowly," but in time
through such education programs they will work
exceedingly well in uprooting this baleful medieval
legacy.
cJe wish Floridian
OF SOUTH COUNTY
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beictt and Highland Beach
In conjunction with South County Je wUh Federation, Inc.
Combined Jewlah Appeal
PALM BEACH BOCA RATON OFFICE
1300 North Federal Highway, Boca Raton, Fla 33*31 Phone 388-aooi
t Office ISO N.E. Hta 8t, Miami, Fla. 83132 Phone 878-4008
Sneaking in Israel
ZOA Leader Calls for Unity
--------^ mil, c> _. .,
K SHOCHET
and Publisher
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
MILTON KRET8KY
Newi Coordinator
Tfce Jewish F lorIdian Does Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In its Columns
FORM 8679 returns to The Jewlah Floridian
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. S3101 '
hod Bl-Weekly Second Claaa Postage Pending
atlon Officers: President. James B. Baer; Vice Presidents: Norman I. Stone
Kretaky, Shirley Enselberg; Secretary: Phyllis Cohen; Treasurer: Donald
r; Executive Director, Rabbi Bruce S. Warahal.
:RIFTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year $3.$0, or by membership to
Comfy Jewish Federation, 3200 North Federal Highway. Boca Raton. Fla.
Pftene: Is* 7737 (Out of Town upon Request)
Friday. August 8, 1980 26 AB 5740
Volume 2 Number 16
In a major policy statement
Ivan J. Novick, president of tht
Zionist Organization of America,
charged that certain American
Jewish leaders and organizations
have unwittingly been victimized
by a "semantic propaganda cam-
paign" which is not only anti-
govemment, but is in fact anti-
Israel in its end result.
Said Novick, it is time that
the American Jewish community
take a long, deep and penetrating
look at what has been happening
around and within us. We must
not permit false issues to deceive
us. discourage us or disunite us."
SPEAKING before a dis-
tinguished audience of Israeli and
American officials and leaders
and representatives of all maw
Israeli media, in Zoa House-Tel
Aviv, Wednesday, June 25,
Novick stated: "If public opinion
has a growing doubt about
Israel's commitment to peace, if
it has difficulty in understanding
the dangers posed by a separate
Palestinian state, and if the link
between Israel's security needs
and the issue of settlements is
not understood, we cannot blame
it only on Arab propaganda.
"I question Jewish leaders who
charge American Jews for being
too emotional." When Israel is
threatened, when the Jewish
position is in jeopardy, when
Jerusalem is at stake, when Eretz
Yisrael is surrounded by a sea of
hatred, I become emotional,"
said Novick.
He added, "To me this is an
emotional issue. I will not
apologize to certain sensitive
Jews who believe that it is un-
becoming if my Christian neigh-
bors see the extent of my
emotionalism because of my love
for the Jewish people and concern
for its future.
"Il is regrettable," said
Novick, "that certain Jewish
organizations, professionals and
leaders, spend so much time
debating "false issues' instead of
working to interpret them to
others Israel should not be
expected to change its policies,
either to make the work easier for
its friends, to accommodate the
media or to capitulate to State
Department policy.'" Said
Novick, "We should respect the
independence of the Jewish State
and should not permit ourselves
to be used as tools to attack it.
"I BELIEVE free people of the
democratcy of Israel alone have
the right to determine their vital
interests with respect to security
and peace. There is no need for
Jews to stifle their opinions, said
Novick, "but these should be
conveyed in a responsible way
that will produce positive results.
There is little difference between
the harm done Israel by
American Jews attacking Israeli
policy in the public media and
Israeli leaders and personalities
who express their views which
are misconstrued and misunder-
stood by an uninformed
American public or capitalized
upon by unfriendly elements."
Novick issued an appeal to
those who criticize Israel to be
aware of the reaction in the non-
Jewish world. Said Novick,
"What glee there must be in the
Arab world! What sarcasm must
there be in the Soviet orbit! What
sinister pleasure must be exper-
ienced by certain elements in the
State Department, as Jews in the
U.S. or in Israel seek to outshout
each other on the state of the
public platform! Is this the best
we sophisticated Jews can do?
Continued Novick, "I do not
ask for silence. I only ask for
statesmanship, self-discipline,
more awareness of the con-
sequences of what is being said
and the consequences of what
happens when every word is
examined, taken out of context,
Ivan Novick
blown out of proportion' and
effectively utilized to inflict a
damaging impression of the
Jewish State, its government and
its people. I do not speak of
issues, nor do I speak of parties
or personalities. I speak only of
good common sense, and a sense
of responsibility."
In a sharp challenge to the
"Peace Now Movement'* in the
United States and in Israel,
Novick said. "Your basic premise
is not only faulty but it is also
used to do Israel immeasurable
harm.
"YOUR very slogan 'Peace
Now' implies that there are those
Jews who seek peace and all
others are anti-peace. You
criticize the government of Israel
that its policies make the 'work of
rejectionists easier' and I ask
are your actions conducive to
influencing them to be more
accommodating? You suggest
that Israel's policy impedes any
eventual agreement with the
Palestinians' and I ask do you
see in the recent Al-Fatah PLO
statement a readiness to accept
Israel regardless of the party in
power? You call upon Israel to
conduct negotiations with any
Palestinian body that renounces
terrorism' as though you were in
a position to produce such Arab
negotiators prepared to accept
the path of peace."
Said Novick. Those who
suggest that any Israeli govern-
ment, any Israeli leader or any
Israeli political party does not
eek true peace, not only under-
mine Israel's image, but do harm
to all the Jewish people.
In the United States, I hear
voices that call for dissent.' We
have heard them before. It ap-
pears that to be sophisticated,'
Jews must lie more 'objective' in
dealing with issues which even
affect their well-being. I reject
the notion that dissent tests our
ability to view problems with
intelligence and proper per-
spective. I reject the notion that
dissent' is the burning issue'
before the Jewish people. As
Jews, we do have a self-interest
that cannot be denied, but I
suggest that this coincides with
the values that are shared with
most of our fellow citizens. All of
us believe in a strong America
that will remain a free America, a
nation and people respected by a
world that seeks peace.
"INSTEAD of dissent,' I urge
that we place our emphasis on
what unites ua as Americans, as
Jews and as Zionists. Thus, we
have many urgent concerns:
the Jewish people in
jeopardy in other lands,
especially in the Soviet Union
and now in Iran
American Middle East policy
tending to favor Arab positions
continuing support for Israel
as the primary ally of the United
States in the Middle East
Soviet ambitions in the
Middle East threatenin,
scan interests
the terrorist PLa'CSSjJ,,i
intention to provide a
Arabia and Jordan witk
arsenals
the Jewish people', |
Jerusalem as Israel's opit^'
the campaign qU(
the legality of Israel's settl
policy thereby chaW
Israel s legitimacy as a nat
the campaign throughom
world giving the PLO cndjbfcj
the continuing effort
portray Israel as intramiw-.
and its policies as an 'obstacle I
peace' in spite of its sacrifice, J
peace agreement with Egypt
f the need to support tfc
Camp David accords to ana,
the continuation of the
effort
Ml
resistance to efforts __
made to alter UN Resolution!!
the United Nation's
ceasing efforts to condemn Israeli
the growing antiSemitismcl
anti-Zionism
9 the insidious campaign
divide the Jewish people
9 the Jewish education of i
young people so they
faithful to their tradition
heritage
9 the urgent need to
'hostage America' from
stranglehold of OPEC by
plementing an effective
program
"YES, our Jewish agenda a,
heavy; 32 years after the Stated
Israel was established
question of dissent' pales in
insignificance when conside
against the challenging iss
before us. Surely the talenti
concern, influence and time i
Jewish leaders can best
directed to addressing
urgent problems confronting!
Jewish people."
Concluded Novick,
enemies, be they in Israel, int
United States, in Damascus or J
Moscow, understand the
nesses and the strengths of I
Jewish people. They anticij
our reaction and they employ!
highest skills of persua
covert and overt, in the battle!
the mind of world public opu
and especially where Israel
most vulnerable, a we
American Jewish community.
"The concept is not new. IlJ
called by the most r
definition "divide
conquer' It did not start ye~
day. We have warned oi
development, we have cautu
regarding its danger, we I
urged Jews, in Israel and in
United States, to stand firm,
the confrontation we havespr-
about yesterday. >s
today.
ALL THE phaosophyj*11'
political analyses, all
interpretation of events, win
meaningless if the Jewish, |
are defenseless. And, the wg
would be more compound*
this loss of defense *>* *
own making. I would pleao.
the leaders of the Jewish I
wherever they may be,<**
their senses. Time is notJ
side. We have enough
around us. Let us not
each other.
'"From W-iaS
Jerusalem, London, rv
Moscow, let the Je**
stand united. No longer
'-, silent. Let our u
no to the PIA'- '
peasement!" No to those*
divide us!
Let Washington^
Jerusalem, capita Is
continue to be a l
nations of the world.
voices


L August 8. 1980

The Jewishjloridian of South County

Page 5
Kollek Rebuffs 'Enemies' of Jerusalem
JEW YORK (JTA)
|Mayor Teddy Kollek of
jusalem cautioned
[erican Jewry against
tempts, not only by our
lies, to undermine the
ty of our capital city
iisalem."
The oblique criticism,
ch was seen as directed
the United States for
cillating and weak
position it has taken on the
issue of Jerusalem both
inside and outside the
United Nations, was con-
tained in a letter to Rabbi
Joseph Sternstein, presi-
dent of the American Zion-
ist Federation, which is
sponsoring the Jerusalem
Pilgrimage from Nov. 17 to
20.
SENDING HIS warmest
greetings" to the Pilgrimage or-
[rab League Foreign Ministers,
EEC Set to Invite PLO In |
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) Chedli Klibi, Secretary General
Ihe Arab League, said here that the foreign ministers
the Arab League and the European Economic Com-
nity (EEC) member states will hold a conference some
this year which will include representatives of the
estine Liberation Organization.
Klibi made the announcement at a press conference
[he end of his three-day visit to West Germany.
HE SAID the Arab League and the EEC have
teed to renew the Euro-Arab dialogue, but this time on
bolitical level in contrast to the past when the dis-
isions were limited to cultural and trade matters.
ypt. which the Arab League boycotts because of its
ice treaty with Israel, will be excluded from the
|loguo, Klibi said.
The Arab League official claimed that West Ger-
Iny always had reservations about the Camp David
ords and that they have increased considerably of
. He claimed that the Bonn government is convinced
Y no peace settlement can be reached in the Middle
st without the participation of the PLO.
high holy 6ays Service
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Temple Beth El's Senter Hall
Officiated by Rabbi Morris Silberman
And Cantor Albert Koslow
September 10,11,12,19.20
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ganizers. Kollek said: "Your,
demonstration of solidarity and
identity with Jerusalem will help
manifest the determination of
the Jewish people to safeguard
our city." He added he was
looking forward to welcoming
the Pilgrimage in November.
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin of Israel had previously
hailed the Pilgrimage, calling it
an "expression of our peoples'
age-old bond with the city." He
said that "Jerusalem, the united
and indivisible city, the heart of
the Jewish people, is ours
forever.*'
The office of the Prime
Minister and that of Kollek are
both assisting in developing the
three-day program in Israel.
FEATURED parts of the
program are a "March for the
Unity of Jerusalem" in which
thousands are expected to
parade through the streets from
the New City to the Western
Wall; special ceremonies and
prayers at the wall; a festive
dinner with Begin: a reception
with President Yitzhak Navon; a
session addressed by Kollek and
other dignitaries: conferring of
awards upon American Jews
who have contributed sig-
nificantly to interpreting the
meaning of Jerusalem to the
Jewish people.
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Fridy, An
Ritual Circumsicion Permitted
NEW YORK (JTA)
A Manhattan hospital,
which had refused the
Orthodox father of a new-
born son his request for a
ritual circumsicion by a
mohel in the hospital,
permitted the rite to be
performed in response to a
court mandate described as
the first time a court has
ever ordered any American
hospital to permit that rite.
The problem for the Orthodox
father developed when his wife
gave birth to the boy by
Caesarean section on July 3 in
Lenox Hill Hospital. Because of
complications following the
delivery, the couple was told that
the mother would be required to
remain in the hospital beyond the
eighth day of the infant's life
when, according to Jewish Law,
the rite must be performed.
THE PROBLEM became
religiously critical for the
Brooklyn parents when hospital
officials, citing a hospital rule
banning performance of medical
procedures by anyone other than
a staff doctor or one affiliated
with the hospital, said a ritual
circumciser (mohel) could not
perform the rite in the hospital.
The infant could not be taken out
of the hospital for the rite
because a state law forbids the
return of an infant to a hospital
nursery once the infant is
removed from the hospital.
The father, who requested
anonymity, is an attorney who is
a member of the National Jewish
Commission on Law and Public
Affairs (COLPA). When it
became apparent, from the
hospital's negative reaction, that
court action might be needed, the
father met with Dennis Rapps,
COLPA executive director, and
State Assemblyman Sheldon
Silver (D., Manhattan), who is
also a COLPA member, Rapps
told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency.
The father called Silver and
Rapps Tuesday evening, July 8,
reporting he expected to have by
11 a.m. the next day the
seventh day of his son's life a
definitive statement from
hospital officials required by the
legal proceedings.
WHEN THE father informed
the two COLPA members at
noon Wednesday that the
hospital officials remained
adamantly opposed, the COLPA
attorneys immediately began
preparation of an order to the
hospital to show cause why it
should not permit a mohel to
perform the rite in the hospital,
plus a supporting petition.
Rapps explained that the
papers had to be filed to require
hospital officials to appear in
court to justify their refusal.
Because of the time factor, Rapps
said, he knew that he and Silver
would have to submit their legal
documents promptly to Special
Term Part II of the State
Supreme Court in Manhattan,
the customary court for initiating
such actions.
Seeking the name of the justice
who would be presiding in Special
Term Part II on Thursday the
eighth day they learned it
would be Acting State Supreme
Court Justice Herman Cahn.
They also learned Cahn had been
assigned to sit in small claims
court that Wednesday evenine.
THE COLPA attorneys met
with Cahn that evening and
described their problem. Cahn
directed that the Lenox Hill
Hospital be notified immediatley
that he would hear the father's
petition the next morning. He
also ordered Silver and Rapps to
appear in the clerk's office of the
court on the next day
Thursday at 9:30 a.m. to file
their papers, which was done.
An hour later, Silver and
Rapps and the attorneys for the
hospital presented their positions
to Cahn. He ruled that the hos
pital must admit the mohel,
basing that ruling on a provision
of the New York State Public
Health Law which requires pro-
tection of both the civil and
religious rights of patients.
Rapps noted that only four
New York City hospitals have
such bans on ritual circumcisers.
For the other hospitals, a list is
maintained of ritual circumcisers
who are medically qualified.
CAHN ISSUED his order at
2:30 p.m. the same day. The
hospital attorneys immediately
sought a stay of Cahn's order,
which would have made the issue
academic, or. in legal language,
moot, since a stay would have
meant that the ritual cir-
cumcision could not have been
performed in the hospital that
day the eighth.
The appeals court, after
hearing arguments from 5 p.m. to
6:15 p.m.. denied a stay. The
hospital attorneys then called the
hospital to inform hospital of-
ficials that the operation by a
mohel would have to be per-
mitted under court order. The rite
was performed at 7 p.m. that
evening of the eighth day by a
mohel with whom the father had
made prior arrangements.
Rapps, asked what would have
happened if the hospital request
for a stay had been granted, said
that arrangements had been
made for the father to take the
child out of the hospital to have
the rite performed at a nearby
synagogue, those arrangements
also having been made in ad-
vance.
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BRUSSELS (JTA) -
Jewish communal insti-
tutions throughout
Belgium have been granted
special round-the-clock po-
lice protection following
Sunday's attack against a
group of Jewish teen-agers
in Antwerp which resulted
in the death of a 15-year-
old boy and the wounding
of 17.
The attacker, a man
carrying Moroccan travel
documents, hurled two
grenades at a group of 40
children waiting to board a
bus for summer camp.
PARIS-BORN David Kohane,
whose parents had just driven
him to Antwerp Community
Center and were still present
when the attack took place, was
killed on the spot. Close to 20
children were wounded, 17
seriously, and six of them are
still in a critical condition. Most
of the parents, members of the
Agudat Israel and generally
employed in the diamond in-
dustry, saw the attack and then
helped chase the assailant.
When pinned down by the
parents and Belgian police who
had joined in the chase, the man
said: "I want to be judged
within the framework of the
Arab-Israeli conflict. They
(apparently meaning the
Israelis) kill our children as
well." The man. believed to be
Lebanese, was carrying i
caliber automatic pistol
bullets.
A few yards away Irooi
arrest scene, pandemonium
broken loose. Youngsters
losing blood and cryin(! ,
pain. Parents were trying to,
first aid. passers-by massed
circle, and after a few rnu
dozens of ambulances and i
cars rushed to the site
attack.
THE BUS was parked it |
time in front ol the Jewish!
munal Center on the
Lamoriniere in the heart
Jewish Antwerp, a small (,__
like area where practically:
shops are Jewish-owned,
nearly all restaurants and i
are Kosher. As people,
wearing traditional Hi
dress, rushed out into
streets, the police took
action to try and prevent
ditional attacks.
Later during the day, thep
cautionary steps were fu
intensified, and police
were stationed outside
Jewish institutions th
the country.
Police are also guarding i
hospitals where the wo
youngsters were treated and t
obstetrical unit at Midd
where 27-year-old camp
selor, Mrs. Janine Pollak. whoij
eight months pregnant, isiol
intensive care unit.
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The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 7
Decade of Women
How Copenhagen Became Another Mexico City
otinued from Page 1
lied Third World. Free and
_atic nations everywhere
J~to the United States to play
[key role in resisting the anti-
| cabal in Copenhagen .
fie believe it is imperative
[our country's delegation in
Lnhagen undertake a major
Uign to avert a serious blow
[he American national in-
rt, to the Arab-Israel peace
j^s and to the security of our
Id and ally Israel."
\CK SPITZER, president of
bi B'rith International, also
I in contacts with the White
[se that the U.S. instruct its
^ation to take the lead in
jting proposals that equate
|usm with racism, provide UN
?dies to the PLO under the
of helping Palestinian
lien and other PLO attempts
[politicize the Copenhagen
perence.
The PLO and its allies" were
ng to subvert the meeting
turn it into a propaganda
"to further the PLO's anti-
re aims. Spitzer said. "B'nai
Ith is deeply concerned about
jPLO's cynical exploitation of
conference.'
lanncnbiium no^ed, in her
V to Carter, that on "issues
relating to the problems of
women refugees, Palestinian
women are singled out over
Afghan, Vietnamese, Ethiopian,
Kampuchean and countless other
women refugees, thus distorting
a tragedy of staggering
proportions."
-
SHE ALSO stated that once
again, at the Copenhagen con-
ference, "the slander originating
in 1975 at Mexico City is being
revived by Cuba which has intro-
duced an amendment to the Plan
of Action calling Zionism an evil
to be eradicated along with
colonialism, racism, etc."
Tannenbaum praised "the
strong efforts of our outstanding
United States delegation led by
Sarah Weddington," but despite
this, the conference "has
degenerated into an anti-
American, anti-Jewish and anti-
Israel diatribe where any ill in
any part of the world is
blamed on the United States
and/or Israel."
She called on the President "to
speak out now before the con-
Li]
MR

Itmmttm &**&**>
ference ends to affirm that the
policy of the United States is to
reject any Plan of Action con-
taining such proposals and
slanders."
IN A RELATED develop-
ment, a group of internationally
eminent women, including
several political figures, artists,
authors and actresses, signed a
statement that appealed to the
participants at the international
women's conference in Copen-
hagen to end politicization of the
conference and to "preserve its
universal character.''
Among those who signed the
statement were Simone de Beau-
voir, Louise Nevelson, Madeleine
Renaud, Beverly Sills and Bella
Abzug. Other women, from the
United States, included Colleen
Dewhurst, Betty Friedan,
Shelley Winters, Ann Jackson,
Ann Meara, Jacqueline Grennan
Wexler, Bess Meyerson, Eugenie
Anderson and Reps. Beverly
Byron (D., Md.), Marjorie Holt
(R., Md.) and Margaret Heckler
(R.Mass.)
The statement, which was
released to the media on an inter-
national basis, was initiated in
France by a group of women
aware that certain agenda items
would overshadow the original
intent of the conference and turn
the event into an. explosive
political forum. Among the
countries represented in the list
of signatories were Australia,
Austria, Bolivia, Brazil, Canada,
Costa Rica, Denmark, Federal
Republic of Germany, Ecuador,
Finland, Great Britain, Italy,
Japan, Mexico, Norway,
Panama, Portugal, Uruguay,
U.S. and Venezuela.
THE APPEAL "to all par-
ticipants," stated: "This con-
ference provides us with the
opportunity to make known our
views on questions which pre-
occupy women: social life,
equality, education, health and
employment. We know that
actions are envisaged to use this
conference for partisan ends thus
diverting it from its initial aims.
Politicizations have no place in
this encounter. It is to be hoped
that this conference, which rallies
women from all countries,
preserves its universal charac-
ter."
In addition, the National
Coalition of American Nuns
(NCAN) also issued an appeal
"to women of all faiths to join
hands as sisters in an effort to
make the International Women's
Conference in Copenhagen what
it is supposed to be an op-
portunity for women to dialogue
about the women's agenda."
The appeal, signed by Sister
Margaret Traxler and Sister Ann
Gillen, members of the
Coalition's executive board and
delegates to the conference,
added, in part: "NCAN deplores
the efforts of the PLO to
politicize this women's con-
ference in Copenhagen. 1980, as
they did in the International
Women's Conference in Mexico
City in 1975.
"NCAN DENOUNCES the
PLO terrorists, who presume to
speak for the largely silent Pales-
tinian people. The PLO do not
even dialogue with all their
brothers to say nothing of
their sisters ... So far, the PLO
has not shown any signs of
joining the human family, as they
are still pledged to liquidate' the
State of Israel .
"Palestinian women are hos-
tages to the perverse national
istic hatred of the PLO, who
demonstrate by their plans for
Copenhagen that they dominate
their own sisters, using them as
pawns in the game of politics,
even as they keep them in the
bondage of Arab male
supremacy. Finally, NCAN urges
Palestinian women to share the
concerns of all women and to join
in efforts to build peace for their
people."


The Jewish FlorvUan of South County
Frida
y*Hm
Overwhebninalu Approved
Jerusalem Is Capital
Continued from Page 1
pulled provisions of various
statutes together under one title.
The first clause states that
"complete and united Jerusalem
is the capital of Israel."
The second clause makes the
city the seat of the government,
the parliament (or Knesset), the
president and the Supreme
Court.
The third clause repeats earlier
laws in guaranteeing freedom to
all religious groups with holy
sites in the city and protecting
the holy places 'from desecration
or any other offense, and from
anything which is likely to
prejudice the freedom of access."
The final clause gives
Jerusalem economic preference.
THE BILL amounted to a
rejection of a United Nations
General Assembly resolution
adopted July 29 in New York
demanding that Israel withdraw
from the occupied West Bank of
the Jordan River, the Gaza Strip
ind East Jerusalem, and for
those territories to be used for
establishment of a Palestinian
state.
The measure also snubs an
Arab call that Jerusalem become
the capita] of such a Palestinian
state, and rejects Sadat's
suggestion that the city be ruled
alternately by Jewish and Arab
mayors. By guaranteeing
freedom to all religious groups
with holy sites, it acknowledges a
Vatican proposal that such sites
be placed under international
protection.
THE BILL'S author. Geula
Cohen, said that she introduced it
to disrupt'' the Egyptian plan
to deal with Jerusalem as the
final item in the peace talks.
In the Knesset debate. David
Glass, chairman of the Law
Committee, which prepared the
bill, admitted there were "doubts
about the political wisdom" of
the law.
"But when the wheels began to
turn, there was no choice but to
stand behind the bill.'" said
Glass. Any hesitation, any
retreat, could have been in-
terpreted as a question mark on
our part. On Jerusalem, there
should be no question."
AFTER its introduction in
Anu ar Sadat
May. the measure became known
as "the bill with the least support
and the most votes."
Few Knesset speakers
disputed Jerusalem's status as
Israel's capital. Opponents of the
bill, and some reluctant sup-
porters, centered their objections
on its negative political impact.
The Laborites and Begin s
Likud coalition had reached
agreement in negotiations to
broaden the bill to include
protections for religious shrines
in the ancient city.
Opponents of the legislation
included the Israeli Communist
Party, which suggested the bill
be titled Law of Annexation of
the Arab Sector of Jerusalem."
and the tiny left-wing Sheli
Party, led by Uri Avnery.
CAUGHT between in-
ternational protests against the
bill and the fear of appearing
weak on the issue of Israel's rule
of Jerusalem, the Begin
government had taken no official
position on the bill.
Begin is known to have said
that he didn't need the bill but he
could not afford to oppose it.
It was adopted as a "basic
law," meaning that it will become
part of Israel's constitution. The
32-year-old state of Israel does
not have a constitution, but basic
laws are regarded as the cor-
nerstones of a national charter.
Investment Equity
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Council of Adult Congregations Form,
The Southeast Region of
United Synagogue of America
has established a Council of
Adult Congregations. The first
meeting of the council will be held
on Monday. Aug. ll.atTamarac
Jewish Center.
The meeting will establish the
schedule and agenda for the
coming year. In addition. Henry
Sender, regional president.
national vice president, and
chairman of the National
Committee of Adult
Congregations; and represen-
tatives of Aventura Jewish
Center North Miami Beech;
Temple Emeth. Delray Beach
and Temple Beth Israel, Deer-
field Beach will take an active
part in this council.
There will also be a discussion
on religious and ad
problems for the HaT
Days.
Rabbi Seymour FriwW.
the chairman of thCT*
Rabbi David B. siS
executive dir* -
"rector
of
Southeast Region,
Synagogue of America.
Passion Play Windfall For Ticket Scalpe
~.iic frw Qiihstantial reform of ,,... k_ ,
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) The
1980 Passion Play at
Oberammergau has become
West Germany's run-away
hit this summer, a windfall
for ticket scalpers and
black marketeers and an
apparent vindication of
Oberammergau's Mayor
Ernst Zwink who opposed
changes in the text to re-
move anti-Semitic material
on grounds that the play in
its present form was a
commercial success.
The controversial production,
depicting the suffering of Jesus,
has been performed in Oberam-
mergau at the beginning of every
decade since 1680 and is of major
economic importance to that
Bavarian village. Long regarded
as a source of blatant anti-
Semitism, blaming Jews
collectively for the crucifixion,
the text has been toned down
considerably.
BUT ACCORDING to the
American Jewish Committee, the
Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith and other Jewish
and non-Jewish sources, it is still
rampant with anti-Jewish bias,
rooted in a tradition of hostility
and contempt toward Jews and
Judaism.
Zwink was elected mayor two
years ago on a platform rejecting
calls for substantial reform of
the text. Lately, he has noted
that the success of the current
version proved that the text
should not be tampered with.
The demand for tickets has
exceeded past records and has
given rise to a flourishing black
market, recently detected by
year, the police have
charges against
speculators. In one caa
organized group of 68 vota?
Oberammergau bought tu
and sold them illegally
erasing the original price
The
only tickets ava_
jjolice, which bought up legally are those returned!
blocs o tickets at the average purchasers who cannot atteall
price of 60 Marks and sold them
for more than double their face
value.
SINCE THE beainning of the
cannot
the performance. Every
there are huge queues
the box office waiting for t*>]
to 50 returned tickets.

An Israeli view of the Franco-Iraqi nuclear arms deal
cartoonist Dosh in the newspaper, 'Maariv.' The capti
reads: 'Atom bombs for Iraq Good wishes to France I
Bastille Day.' London ChronkkSr,
3Rounb
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Featuring Beef and Seafood
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Located at the Sheraton Inn
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RARE JEWISH FACTS
from
J&B RARE SCOTCH
Q: Who picked up the telephone
before Alexander Graham Bell did?
A: Johann Philipp Reis.
Reis is listed in THE BOOK OF FIRSTS as
number one to publicly demonstrate the
telephone He did this in front of a group of
scientists in 1861fifteen years before Bell got
a patent Because of illness and a lack of funds.
Reis was unable to capitalize on his invention.
Bell knew of his work as d:d Edison who even
toyed with Reis' ideas On March 22. 1876.
twelve days after Bell's first intelligible speech
transmission, the NEW YORK TIMES ran an
editorial entitled The Telephone'. The editorial
was all about Philipp Reis. Not one word about
Bell. Even the U.S. Government brought suit
against Bell for: "claiming the invention of
something already widely known to exist-in the
form of the Reis 'telephone' and also with
somehow concealing the latter from the Patent
Office's expert examiner in that field'.' Bell of
course, survived the lawsuits and the challenges
but physicists built a monument to Reis as the
inventor of the telephone (Better he should
have won the lawsuits.)
A NOT-SO-RARE FACT...
A big part of Jewish warmth and affection
is to 'open the house' when mishpocha
guests or friends drop in. Out comes the
tine food and, invariably, J&B Rare
Scotch. And why not?-J&B is a clean
light scotch with the superb taste that fits
right in with the tradition of serving the
best. And because of its great taste
J&B commands a high level of elegance
at home or at your most important
simchas.
And that's a fact'


August 8,1980
The Jewish Floridianof South County
Page 9
Hails
iBv DAVID LANDAU
T And GIL SEDAN
ERUSALEM (JTA)
|The Knesset's over-
ning approval of the
usalem Bill" has been
by Prime Minister
lachem Begin who
rrupted his con-
cence from a heart
pk to appear in the
Isset and demon-
lively vote for the
overs ial measure.
. told reporters afterwards
Lie 65-12 vote for the bill on
its first reading was a fitting
response to "the New York
League of Nations" which "must
learn that Jerusalem is David's
city and will remain so forever."
His scornful reference to the
United Nations was intentional.
According to Begin, the UN has
degenerated "to the level of the
League of Nations in Geneva be-
tween the wars. It is not a peace-
making organization. It en-
courages aggression."
THE JERUSALEM Bill will
be brought before the Knesset
for its final two readings this
week after which the parliament
will adjourn for summer recess.
MK David Glass of the National
[ome Eye Test Program Offered
i help find the one in 20 pre-
olers who have eye disorders
efore it is too late the
onal Society to Prevent
dness has just issued a Home
Test Program Guide.
he Guide is packed with sug-
ions on how community
Ips can bring the Society's
he Eye Test for Preschoolers
nilies in their area.
he Home Eye Test is a do-it-
rself way for parents to check
r youngsters for possible
pn problems. A simple, self-
ained kit, the Test includes
ye chart and instructions for
Jrnmi; vision. It has been
Irsedby eye specialists and
]lh professionals.
Home Eye Test program
can make a vital contribution to
the lives of our children," says
Edward W. McGuinnees, presi-
dent of the National Society to
Prevent Blindness, Florida
Affiliate.
"For most children reached by
the Home Eye Test, it is their
first vision test. When children
fail, their parents are alerted to
the fact that a professional
checkup is called for. If treatment
is indicated, it can make the dif-
ference between good eyesight or
a lifetime problem."
The Home Eye Test Program
Guide is available at $2 a copy
from the National Society to Pre-
vent Blindness, Florida Affiliate,
3741 Neptune St., Tampa, Fla.
33609.
ive it up.
Costa's 3 & 4-day cruises
From Miami aboard the Flavia.
Enjoy the good life aboard our floating Italian Festival-for
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Religious Party, chairman of the
Knesset's Legal Committee
which has to consider the bill
before it goes back to the
Knesset for its second and its
third and final reading, said in a
radio interview that he would
initiate several amendments to
the bill, including articles
guaranteeing free access to the
holy places and economic
benefits for all inhabitants of the
Swiss Cemetery
Is Desecrated
GENEVA-(JTA)-The old
Jewish cemetery of Carouge in
Geneva has been desecrated here.
Several tombstones were
overturned and sprayed with
slogans "death to the Jews,"
"your dead shall never rest in
peace" and "Hitler's lesson has
not been forgotten." The word
Jude and large swastikas were
drawn on many of the tomb-
stones.
The Geneva police department
was alerted by an anonymous
phone caller who said; "The
Nazis are still active. Go and see
the cemetery in Carouge."
THE POLICE department has
opened an investigation, but a
department spokesman said that
it was too early to determine who
desecrated the cemetery. The
police think it may be a political
act, but do not rule out that it
may have been committed by
emotionally disturbed people.
While the Swiss police want to
minimize the importance of the
incident, Israeli circles in
Switzerland connect this act with
the desecration of the Jewish
cemetery in Basel two months
ago.
city.
Glass said the Knesset should
make every effort to complete
the legislative process. He
acknowledged that many
Knesset members are unhappy
with the entire initiative but said
there was no point in delaying
the bill. '
Although Begin stressed that
the bill represented the con-
sensus in Israel, many MKs and
others who support its principles
deplored its timing as unneces-
sarily provocative.
ONLY 77 of the Knesset's 120
members were on hand for the
vote. A large number of Labor
MKs absented themselves to
avoid the dilemma of supporting
a measure they considered
untimely or which violated party
discipline. But many Laborites
voted in favor of the bill which
had the official support of the
Labor Party. Yossi Sarid was
the only Labor MK who cast a
negative vote.
The bill, introduced in May by
Geula Cohen of the ultra-
nationalist Tehiya faction, is
intended to be incorporated into
Israel's basic law. It declares:
Only 77 of the Knesset's 120
members were on hand for
the vote. A large number of
Labor MKs absented
themselves to avoid the
dilemma of supporting a
measure they considered
untimely or which violated
party discipline. But many
I. the bill which had the official
support of the Labor Party.
Yossi Sarid was the only
iMbor MK who cast a
negative vote.
"(1) Jerusalem is the capital of
Israel; (2) The unity and in-
tegrity of greater Jerusalem, in
its post-Six-Day War borders,
shall not be impaired; (3) The
President of the State, the
Knesset, the government and the
Supreme Court shall have their
seats in Jerusalem."
(Meanwhile, the State
Department reiterated the U.S.
position on Jerusalem in light of
the Knesset's approval of the
measure. Chief spokesman John
Trattner said, "Our position on
Jerusalem in general has been
stated often before and we have
consistently opposed unilateral
acts which would seek to change
the status of Jerusalem outside
of a negotiated settlement.")
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Pagn>
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Frid.
^SB
Champs Ehjsees Takes on the Flavor of a Middle East Bazaar
^ gaBBBBBBlM> MT'IL*'*"'' "^KfM THEIR ECONOMIC P-t* real estate. a
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) -
There are probably more
Arabs living in France
today than in all of Israel,
including the occupied
territories. One-and-a-half
million are registered as
permanent residents in
France, and an additional
million are believed to be
living in France either as
illegal immigrants or under
the guise of temporary
visitors.
During the last 10 years,
France's Arab community with
its 43 mosques. 22 newspapers,
dozens of schools, hospitals and
banks has become a vital
economic force and an important
political factor. French
politicians and businessmen take
into account its political
aspirations and its economic
interests
ONE ROLLS ROYCE out of
every two registered in Franre
belongs u< a Middle Eastern
Arab visitor, and one industrial
worker out of '-very 20 is a North
African immigrant Lebanese
refugees float '. Prance's
major banking
large blocs o! shares in major
industrial enterpr
Man;. of these relative
present Uu
French orporations in Saudi
Arabia and the Persian (iulf
handling huge sums and
indirectly controlling a heavy
share of Frana exporU to the
Arab wo rid. Since January, 1977.
in slightly over thn 29
owned bank*- ha
opened in Prance to handle the
huge amount of cash passing
'Ugh the country
All along the Champa El)
Pai avenue, L
have opened I
to this nem clientele. The former
Kegui' -. om e I he i enter of the
Paris jel set society, has passed
into new hands and renamed
The Beirut." Lebanese Tyre
wine is flown in by special plane
and Arab bakeries throughout
1'aris now prepare fresh pita like
in the suks of Cairo or Damascus.
ONE OF Paris' landmarks, the
world famous Ritz Hotel, has
been bought by an Egyptian
resident; the Cafe de la Paix.
where generations of tourists
traditionally sat, is owned by a
Kuwaiti company. The elegant
Prince de Galles Hotel, where
many senior Israeli government
and Jewish Agency officials stay,
is now owned by an Egyptian. On
the hotel's seventh floor,
Lebanese leader Raymond Edde
has his private apartment and a
22-room office suite which many
describe as a Lebanese govern-
ment in exile.
France's naval pride, the
"France," the world's largest
liner, was originally bought by
Arab businessman Akram Ojjeh.
Another Saudi entrepreneur,
Ghaith Pharaon, is the owner of a
XV Century castle, the Chateau
de Montfort, which he uses as an
occasional weekend home.
France's Arab population is
basically divided into two
communities: the North Africans
who started off as poor, unskilled
workers: and the Middle Eastern
investors attracted not only by
the pleasant West European
living standards but also by their
desire to closely control their
business interests and financial
investments.
ADXAX KHASHOddl power broker
THE MASSIVE North
African immigration to France
started at the end of the Algerian
war. Most of the arrivals at the
time, in 1981, were Algerians who
ollaborated with the French
Administration and feared
ible reprisals France, at the
-tart of a large-scale economic
expansion, was k< heap,
undemanding and unskilled
labor.
The North African influx
continued over the years Today
according to official statistics,
are dose to one million
rians in France, half a
million Moroccans and a quarter
ol a million Tunisians They still
remain the core of the
country's low paid labor
the men who sweep the
. build the roads, and work
at menial tasks in the Renault
arid Peugeot automobile planis
By their very penetration into
French economic life, the North
Africans have become an im-
portant factor both in the COD
sumer and in the distribution
process 'Should the North
African merchants or consumers
decide to boycott a certain
product, its producers would be
out of business within less than a
fortnight." a member of the Paris
Chamber of Commerce admitted
recently.
THE NORTH African
population is politically highly
motivated and well organized
within a multitude of
iations and unions where
political indoctrination is the
rule. In most Algerian cultural
centers there are regular weekly
lectures on such delicate subjects
as Jerusalem, the Palestinians
and the Israeli aggression
against our Arab broth'
For the time being, most of
this population is still too busy to
assimilate: it is still fighting too
hard lor basic economic well-
being to tind time for political
involvement in France In less
than a generation, howi
many of them will have opted for
French nationality, will vote, will
bring pressure to bear and will
openly make their voices and
political \ lev,- heard.
Their natural leaders are
already on the spot. Two
generations of Arab-born
lawyers, doctors and intellectuals
who have studied in France and
have remained are generally
opting for French citizenship.
******
Temple Beth David
of Northern Palm Beach County
Open House
Sunday, August 17,1 p.m. 5 p.m.
at Westminster Presbyterian Church Annex
10410 N. Military Trail, Palm Beach Gardens
Conservative congregation
Member of United Synagogue of America
Complete Sabbath and
Festival service schedule
High Holiday services
Adult Education '
Religious school, K-7,
Bar/Bat Mitzvah, Confirmation
Youth program
Social program committee
Sisterhood, Men's Oub
Newcomer's Club
Meet our members, board of directors,
Rabbi and Cantor
and join our growing congregation.
Refreshments will be served.
Rabbi WHHam Marder Cantor Nicholas Fenaket
For additional information call 622-2079 or 845-1134
framework is also being rapidly
established. Over 20 Arab-owned
banks have opened in the Paris
region alone since January 1977.
Among them are such giants as
the Union of Arab and French
Banks with a turnover of over 13
billion Francs in 1977; the Arab
Investment Bank with a turnover
of five billion Francs; the Franco-
Arab Investment Bank with a
four billion Francs turnover; and
the Arab Intercontinental Bank,
with a turnover of three-and-a-
half billion Francs in 1977.
The arrival in France in 1977 of
some 20,000 Lebanese refugees
gave a new impetus to the Arab
business community. Most of
these refugees came with money,
with considerable business ex-
perience and with a practical
know how of Western economic
practices.
They took over hundreds of
business companies and now
work as French representatives
in the Persian Gulf states and
Saudi Arabia and operate smaller
but highly active banks in Paris.
Lichtenstein and Geneva.
FRENCH REAL estate agents
sav that half of the apartments
they sell in the 10.000-20.000
Francs per square meter range
an bought by Arabs and mainly-
Lebanese refugees. These
refugees also reportedly now own
10 percent of the Dumez in-
dustrial empire. 4-1 percent of
various airline companies and 39
nt' of the Dunkerque
chemical concern
Many of them have joined
older \r,i>> established firms or
businessman such a* the groups
led by Akram Ojjeh, a Nyrian-
!>rn multi-billionaire; Adnan
Khashoggi. a Saudi Arabian
business vizard; (Jhaith
I'haraon. a 38-year-old Saudi
Vrabian who is an electronic
engineer and a graduate of
Harvard; and the new owner of
the Intra-Inveatment Arab Bank
and the hirst Arab Corporation
I VCl, which several years ago
tried to buy 26 pi rcent of the
Lockheed Corporation la bid
turned down by the Washington
Administration! and is now
eyeing the Dassault Works.
Tamraz's FAC is also openly
bidding for half a dozen giant
refineries in Western Europe.
Canada and Puerto Rico.
This Arab strength is so ob-
vious that Khashoggi declared
recently in Paris: "Whether you
like it or not, we are henceforth
bound together."
The Arab economic
penetration in France is less
spectacular than in Britain,
where they concentrate on
depth where Arab moneJ?'
into industrial projectTind
range economic entenn
Ojjeh recently expUm^
French weekly, it
"French enterprises Deeds
and we need technolo*.
growth companies We areL
to fink our destinies together I
THE PERMANENCY c Arab implantation in FraJfl
symbolized by the neTjl
press. Among the 30-plu, iTn
publications are such reJjl
newspapers and periodicals ,,7!
Nohar. Al Mstakbal. with "aSl
proclaimed regular cimuatkWrfl
90.000; AlWatan Al Arft
Hawadess Al Riyad J3
Ik Us sad we A Imal Al Anibu id\
Dar Assayad. and at leattaJ
40 other lesser knot/
publications.
In chic Paris areas, or on 4
Cote d-Azur, an affluent An*]
resident leaves his elegant eiAl
or nine-room apartment, dtntjl
his Bentley or Lincoln Cj
tinental car to his office when t
does not yet have a chaufeuri
bodyguard, has lunch at i]
Lebanese restaurant, goes out si
the evening to an Arab rasas]
and meets friends over drinnl
later at one of the chic clubs.
On the way. he stops at
newspaper kiosk to pickup!
Arab dailies or week
published in France.
AT THF sami time, a pool
Arab worker illy fro*]
North Africa :iestrata
or weighs fruits and \egetablesal
a small dingy shop, bad
nonetheless feels purtofthesarsl
Moslem and Arab community]
in spue of his one-room flat wit
practically no heating and
one tap of running water.
Moth worlds, the multi-1
billionaires and tin- poor, are I
leal part of th. unity i
Arab communiu Many Krendj|
.lews hvl and fear that in
than a generation from notj
France's Arabs will become aj
main force in French political!
economic life.
boofinosheetmp*
ucow*
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a August 8,1980
The Jewish Floridian of South County

'
Page 11
Si
hi

wee and Israel have signed an agreement for cooperation in the field of tourism, which
ns to encourage tourism between the two countries. Prof. George Daskalakis (left),
fsident of the National Tourist Organization of Greece, receives a commemorative plaque
\m Yoram Ziv, director-general of the Israel Ministry of Industry and Trade, at the
tning ceremony. Looking on is the Greek diplomatic representative in Israel, Emmanuel
ty ridakis.
Headlines
Americans in Cuban Jails Anger JWV
I National Commander Harris B. Stone, on
half of the Jewish War Veterans of the U.S.A.,
as expressed outrage over the holding of more
hun 40 Americans in Cuban jails. In a state-
ent issued in Washington, Commander Stone
kid. "At a time when our attention is focused on
Juban refugees coming to our shores in search of
(linn, we must not forget the Americans who
being held in Cuba, many without benefit of
^ial and suffering from violations of basic
uman rights."
! A case in point is the plight of Massachusetts
by manufacturer Jon Gaynor, the 32-year-old
on of a member of the Jewish War Veterans
[ost 106 in South Carolina. Jon, along with Dale
anhope, have been prisoners in a Cuban jail
nee December 5, 1979, charged with illegal
ntry into Cuban waters.
Gaynor and Stanhope were arrested in Cuban
Raters after their sailboat was thrown off course
a four-day storm. They were charged with
penetration of Cuban waters even though
Saynor repeatedly sent out distress signals on
[HF radio. Gaynor has not been allowed to see a
pwyer, nor does he know when he will be tried.
Soviet authorities have committed Jewish
ctivist Vladimir Kislik to Psycho-Neurological
|jospital. No. 21 in Kiev, according to reports
Caved by the Union of Councils for Soviet
Jews and the Student Struggle for Soviet Jewry.
The Soviet ploy of forced psychiatric confine-
ent has been used in the past to silence op-
position and is particularly dreaded by dis-
pdents and aliyah activists since a person
clared insane can be held indefinitely and sub-
cted to mind altering drugs.
Soviet authorities had sentenced Kislik to 15
Pays in prison earlier this month on trumped-up
parges of hooliganism and added an additional
15 days without explanation. After declaring a
finger strike to protest his treatment, he was
ransferred to the mental asylum.
in
Italy has agreed not to assist Iraq
developing nuclear weapons, according to the
V-S. State Department. The U.S. asked Italy for
Ihis commitment at the request of U.S. Sen.
Richard Stone (D., Fla.). chairman of the Senate
foreign Relations Subcommittee on Near
"stern and South Asian Affairs.
The issue of Italy cooperating with Iraq in
Peveloping nuclear explosive capability was
P'sed by the U.S. when President Carter visited
fta'y in June.
The State Department then notified Stone
P "We understand that the Italian govern-
^*nt. in implementing its nuclear cooperation
Th Iraq, is fully aware of its commitments
nder the Nonproliferation Treaty and the
ondon Supplier Guidelines and that it does not
ntend to assist Iraq in establishing a capability
for developing nuclear explosives."
The appointment of Jon R. Haddon as director
?? School of Sacred Music of Hebrew Union
Allege-Jewish Institute of Religion has been
announced by Dr. Alfred Gottschalk, president.
The new director is both a cantor and a rabbi.
A 35-year-old native of Chicago, Rabbi Haddon
was invested as a cantor in 1972 after studying
for five years at the school he now heads and was
ordained as a rabbi this year after five additional
years of study in the Hebrew Union College
rabbinic program. Earlier, he studied voice and
music education at the University of Illinois,
where he earned the Bachelor's degree cum laude
in 1967.
Rabbi Haddon's appointment, Dr. Gottschalk
said, is part of a plan to expand the School of
Sacred Music, which is located in the Brookdale
Center of the college in New York City._______
Philadelphia religious leaders and energy
experts, representing the Protestant, Catholic
and Jewish communities, joined hands last week
to kick off their campaign against wasteful
energy consumption by conducting audits of
three religious institutions.
The newly formed group, calling itself the
Interfaith Coalition on Energy, spent the entire
day examining the energy usage of Temple
Rodeph Shalom, St. Francis Xavier Roman
Catholic Church and Old First Reform Church of
the United Church of Christ.
According to one spokesman for the Coalition,
which is comprised of representatives of the
Metropolitan Christian Council of Philadelphia
(MCCP), the Archdiocese of Philadelphia, and
the American Jewish Committee (AJC), this
event is the first in a series of efforts designed to
place improved energy efficiency on the agenda
of the Philadelphia religious community.
Chanan Alexander, a native of California, has
been named the new director of the Leaders
Training Fellowship of the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America. The appointment was
announced by Mrs. Sylvia Ettenberg, who is
Dean of Educational Development at the
Seminary.
Alexander succeeds Dr. Joseph Friedman who
has gone on aliyah to Israel where he will be
working for the Ministry of Education on cur-
riculum for Jewish schools in the diaspora.
The Leaders Training Fellowship is a national
organization sponsored by the National Fed-
eration of Jewish Men's Clubs. Created over 25
years ago, LTF was designed to meet the needs
of teen-agers interested in continuing their
Jewish education through high school.
Two Soviet Jews have been awarded the
Samuel Rothberg Prize in Jewish Education at
the Hebrew University's Convocation "for their
courageous efforts and achievements in teaching
Hebrew in the USSR."
The two Russian Jews, Dr. Yosif Begun, who
is in exile in Siberia and received his prize in
absentia, and Levy Ulanovsky, who is in Israel
and was on hand to receive his prize, were
honored at a ceremony in the Mount Scoups
amphitheater in Jerusalem._______^^^^^
Luxembourg Minister Reminds
EEC Israel Has Right to Exist
rights was still the basis for a
Middle East settlement.
By YITZHAK RABI
And ROBERT POLNER
UNITED NATIONS (JTA|
Foreign Minister Gaston
Thorn of Luxembourg, speaking
on behalf of the European Eco-
nomic Community. (EEC), has
said that the two basic realities in
the Middle East situation are the
State of Israel and the rights of
the Palestinian people and that
these must be reconciled.
Thorn spoke on the third day
of the General Assembly's special
emergency session to consider
the Palestinian problem. His
remarks were in sharp contrast to
the extreme anti-Israel state-
ments heard in the debates so far.
He said that the EEC has fol-
lowed "with great anxiety" the
turn of events in the Middle East
and that they believe it is more
necessary now than ever before to
take an active role in bringing a
solution to the Middle East
crisis.
THORN RECALLED last
month's Venice declaration by
the heads of state of the nine
EEC member countries. He said
that all nations have the right to
live within secure borders. He
said that the Palestinian problem
was not one of refugees and that
the Palestinians had a right to
self-determination. The nine
member states of the EEC, he
added, are convinced that no
peaceful solution can be achieved
in the Middle East without
Israel's withdrawal from all
occupied Arab territories.
Thorn said the EEC also
believed that any resolution
placed before this General
Assembly session should refer to
Security Council Resolution 242
which though flawed because
it failed to recognize Palestinian
He said, however, that the
draft resolution currently under
preparation here by the Arab
states and their supporters "did
not appear to be one that will
contribute to a peaceful
solution." He said that the EEC
nine would decide how to vote in
accordance with the principles he
had enunciated. He added that
the precondition of peace was a
climate of confidence that
avoided all forms of extremism.
DIPLOMATS and observers
here said they believed the EEC
countries will abstain when the
resolution is introduced in the
General Assembly.
Addressing the emergency
session Soviet Ambassador Oleg
Troyanovsky sharply attacked
Israel and the United States and
warned that as a result of Israel's
"aggressive" policies, the Middle
East has become "a tinder box"
which could endanger world
peace.
He charged that the U.S.
"veto" in the Security Council
had prevented the UN from
adopting policies that could end
the suffering of the Palestinian
Arabs. Instead, Troyanovsky
said, the U.S. has repeatedly
supported Israel in its policy of
aggression and territorial ex-
pansion.
HE ACCUSED Israel of
plundering the territory of its
Arab neighbors for 30 years.
Israel's settlement policy on the
West Bank could lead to the
increase of the Israeli population
there to 150,000, he said, and the
Israeli authorities have wrongly
intensified the process of "legal-
izing" Jerusalem as the "un-
divided" capital of Israel.
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Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Frida
y.
U.S.-Saudi RelationsBurgeon
i .. .L!___i-__.____^nJ^ i/th! nnu.'___----------* tallfQ fthnUt &
By WOLF BLITZER
London Chronicle Syndicate
WASHINGTON -
Saudi Arabia is the world's
leading oil producer and
exporter. Oil accounts for
over 99 percent of the
country's exports. Proven
reserves are estimated at a
staggering 173 billion
barrels one quarter of all
proven world reserves.
Those kinds of figures
have an impact on U.S.
policy. Relations between
America and Saudi Arabia
have been close since the
1940s, when U.S. oil
companies first helped to
dpvelop the Saudi market.
But in recent years, the
relationship has expanded to the
point where over 40.000
Americans work in Saudi Arabia
today. Over 400 American firms
have established themselves in
the Kingdom.
FROM THIS extraordinary
concentration of the world's oil
supplies flows so much of U.S.
policy toward Saudi Arabia, the
Arab-Israeli conflict and the
Middle East.
This has been demonstrated in
many ways, most recently during
the screening on American
television of Death of a Princess,
the documentary which the
Saudis regarded as offensive. The
controversy which surrounded
the movie seemed to dominate
U.S. editorial writers and
commentators for days as a wave
of fear spread throughout the
United States that the Saudis
might retaliate by cutting back
their oil production.
It is reflected in the State
Department's annual human
rights report on Saudi Arabia.
Even before Death of a Princess.
the Saudis made no secret of their
deep resentment of any external
criticism. As a result, they
always received kid glove
treatment in the reports. "By
origin tribal," the most recent
document said. "Saudi Arabian
society is basically egalitarian
and individualistic. Saudis have a
finely drawn and intensely felt
traditional sense of justice.''
IT IS also reflected in the-
burgeoning U.S. Saudi military
relationship. Oil wealth has had a
tremendous impact in enabling
the Saudis to sign massive
military contracts with the
United Slates Officials here in
Washington estimate that these
contracts have totaled more than
$20 billion in recent years, much
of it going to develop a solid
infrastructure of airfields, roads,
port facilities and com-
munications networks.
There are more than 1.000
American military and civilian
defense officials in Saudi Arabia,
along with an additional 2,000
employees of private U.S. defense
contractors. Americans are
largely in charge of training and
maintaining the Saudi army,
navy and air force.
It was Saudi Arabia's desire
two years ago to purchase 60 F-
15 fighter bombers the most
advanced in the U.S. Air Force
which resulted in probably the
most controversial U.S. arms sale
in American history. The Senate
approved the Carter
Administration's "package" sale,
which also included planes for
F-gypt and Israel, by a vote of 54-
to-44. But the battle scars remain
to this very day.
THE FIRST of those F-15's is
not scheduled to reach Saudi
Arabia until sometime next year,
but the Saudis are still pressing
now for some advanced "extras"
which the Carter Administration
had refused to authorize as part
of the original sale.
According to U.S. officials, the
Saudis are asking U.S. approval
of the accessories as a "test case"
ofu^^iUllggyj^fc
last thing Carter needs right now
is another fight with Congress.
Privately, the White House is
appealing for patience in very
strong and emotional terms
directly to the Royal Family in
Riyadh.
Following the 1973 Yom
Kippur War. then-Secretary of
State Henry Kissinger conceived
of a twin-pillar policy designed to
defend Western interests in the
Middle East and Persian Gulf
region: it would rest on Iran and
Saudi Arabia. But one of those
pillars has crumbled, and the
other is showing signs of hairline
fractures.
CONSEQUENTLY. the
Americans are now becoming
increasingly nervous about
stability in Saudi Arabia,
although the latest U.S. in-
telligence estimate suggests that
prospects are "good" for the
coming three to five years. A
dissenting view inside the
government talks about a
potential for serious trouble
during the next 12 to 18 months.
What aroused everyone in
Washington was the December,
1979 takeover of the Grand
Mosque in Mecca. After looking
into the incident as closely as
possible, the American
Intelligence community con-
cluded that some 250 ultra
conservative Saudi Moslems
were involved.
The best thinking among the
Americans was that militants
were anxious to protest the ef-
fects of modernization on Saudi
Arabia. Most were said to be
Saudis, with some Egyptian and
Yemenites also participating.
The existence of this group was
known to Saudi internal security
officials before the takeover,
although they clearly un-
derestimated its ability to take
action.
U.S. officials have not come up _
with any concrete evidence
showing that outside forces were
I somehow behind or involved in
'the bloody takeover, which lasted
several days.
BUT U.S. officials
acknowledge that the affair may
portend serious trouble in the
future. Indeed, the Americana-
believe that the greatest threat to
Saudi Arabia's stability is in-
ternal, stemming from the
"corruption" issue Saudis
accusing their leadership of
moving away from traditional
Islam too quickly as evidenced
by the extremely ostentatious
lifestyles.
Saudi Arabia's population
estimates are very rough since no
good census has ever been taken.
The State Department believes
there are some six million Saudis
in the Kingdom. In addition,
there are said to be another one
and a half million foreigners,
including some 125,000
Palestinians as well as large
numbers of Yemenites. Egyp-
tians, Koreans, Thais and
1'hilippians.
For years the Saudi*
feared trouble from!
backed South Yemen pj
the Soviet invasio^
Afghanistan. Saudi fetr. l
increased. President CJ!
promised to use fon,
necessary" to protect
Arabia from external age
Given the West's depa Saudi oil. Carter would hi
realistic choice.
ACCORDING to %
Department sources, the i
threat has not weakened ;
Arabia's determination to
ahead for a solution of*"
Palestinian question. Acu*
just the opposite has ben i
case.
The Saudi regime believes t
a "comprehensive" agrwnggl
between Israel and its a
neighbors would go a long,
towards easing the
Union's ability to nuke
dramatic inroads in the Mtttl
East.
Will the real
: oo:
___ Arafat
please stand up?
RLO. Moderate?
The PLO's public relations campaign has been
burning a lot of midnight Arab oil repackaging
its terrorist ideology and destructive activities
into a moderate' image
To make him look the part, Arafat has been
laundered, scrubbed and handed new scripts
for the Western world to read It has made
some believe that he is prepared to live m
peace Here's what they say
"(I am) not aware that Arafat had often said the
purpose of his group was to destroy Israel I
do not think the PL.O is a terrorist organization
as such."
-LORD CARRINGTON (GREAT BRITAIN) MARCH 18.1980
"(Nasser Arafat) does not seek to exterminate
-REV JESSE JACKSON |U S ) OCTOBER 1.1979
"(it was Arafat who had) ended terror actions It
would be absolutely ridiculous to think the
PLO. is out to Destroy Israel."
-CHANCELLOR BRUNO KREISKY (AUSTRIA) JULY 10 1979
The United States does not consider \asser
Arafat's Palestinian Liberation Organization a
terrorist group"
_JUNE^C klABR0P ,U S DEPARTMENT OF STATE)
RLO. Terrorist!
Here, in their own words, is what Arafat and his
PL.O. followers are actually saying. Their record
of terror and massacre convinces us this is
where Arafat and the PLO reveal their real face'
Fatah is an independent national
revolutionary movement, whose aim is to
liberate Palestine completely and to liquidate
the Zionist entity politically, ecorxxriicalry.
militarily, culturally and kJeotogically.''
-AL FATAH (PL O) JUNE 1. 1980
'Machine guns and rifle bullets are the only
way to reach an unoarstanding with the Zionist
enemy... only the massive use of bullets."
-ABU JIHAD (PL 0) MAY 3. I960
"The eraricatjon of Israel from the map wi
serve as a guideline to the PLO. and as a
working program to which the PLO. wi be
fully dedicated.'
ARAFAT (PLO) APRIL 14 I960
"Will continue to struggle until the obstruction
of the Jewish state-^comptete obstruction.
and nothing less."
-HABASH(F*LP PLOI'MARCH31.1980
"Reace for us means the clestruction of Israel.
Revolutionary violence is the only means."
-ARAFAT (PLQ)/FEBRUARY 11,1980
Despite this stream of envoys, we declare
that we will never lay down our guns before
reaching Jerusalem."
-ARAFAT(PLQ)/OCTOBER 28.1979
"I want to conclude by saying that Fatah
(PLO. ^vision) wi never recognize Israel, even
if we get our own stale"
-HASSAN (PLO) MARCH 1979
Ml
THE RLa BY WHAT THEY DQ AMD
A**)efarn*c*Le^
South County Jewish Federation
Suite 124,3200 N. Federal Hwy., Boca Raton, Fla. (306) 368-2737
SAY.


Mack Jewish Boxer
rained in Bronx, He Won't Perform to Please Mami
iyHASKELL COHEN
i writing this interview on
of Tisha B'av. My
in ii a Black Jewish
by the name of Saoul
by who is the reigning super
jreight champion of the
\ We have just concluded a
ssion pertaining to the
tion of both temples and
py, who attended cheder, is
jat familiar with the various
[lies which befell the Jewish
on Tisha B'av. He's a
j young man, and asked me
I him what happened to the
people on this particular
plained to him that there
[some eight or nine major
e9 which, for reasons
have occurred on this
nf the Jewish calendar. He's
iterested listener and is very
concerned over the fact
the Jewish people have
[red so much throughout the
uries.
VHY," he asked, "have the
died chosen people had so
trouble and tragedy
ighout history?" Of course,
(answers I gave him were
Vers he received from a
ty of rabbis he has talked
| over the years. Despite the
dus answers which we have
i taught by tradition, Mamby
pi satisfied and just can't get
ough his head as to why the
lish people have been chosen
uffer.
just can't believe that the
pie whom the Almighty
pted as his very own should
ler so milch at the hands of
Father in heaven," Mamby
(lore brilliant theologians than
elf have tussled with this
probtem over the years so that
anything I may have told
Mamby isn't new. At the con-
clusion of our lengthy interview I
felt ttat Mamby still wasn't
reconciled to the fact that the
chosen people could endure
much and still survive as
entity.

ewab
Fine seafood in the
Chuck Muer tradition
456 s ocean Blvd
'south of worth Avenuei
Palm Beach
. 659-1500
^Tierican Express Honored
so
an
Young Mamby he's 32 years
old has become the super light-
weight of the world rather late in
his boxing career. Although he is
strong and feels like a kid of 19,
for a fighter, 32 is considered
passe. Nevertheless, Mamby in
his recent defense of his title,
fighting on the under card to the
Holmes-LeDoux heavyweight
championship held in Min-
neapolis, wallopped the daylights
out of his opponent. At this
writing he has a record of 29
wins, 12 losses and five draws.
MAMBY HAS been fighting
16 years, two as an amateur and
the other 14 in the pro ranks. He
said that he'll continue to pursue
his career so long as "God
permits me." He is a firm believer
in the Almighty and feels that his
destiny is wrapped up in what the
man upstairs wants him to do.
A veteran of the Vietnam War,
where he served one year and six
days, he can give you the exact
minutes and seconds, Mamby is a
believer in fate. I pointed out to
him that a heavyweight
champion was slated to fight an
exhibition match in Israel in the
not too distant past, and he
cancelled out at the last minute
because of a flare-up on the
Lebanese border. Mamby said:
"I can see where he would be
frightened off by that sort of
thing, but after surviving
Vietname for over a year, I'm
willing and ready to go to Israel
to defend my title. Just get me a
nice Jewish competitor over
there, or bring in a fighter who is
ranked highly in my weight, and
I '11 be glad to perform my duties
in the ring before my co-
religionists."
The young fighter explained
that he is a Jew by conversion.
"First my mother converted, and
then my father converted, and
subsequently I was brought into
the faith. I attended Hebrew
school in The Bronx on Boston
Road. All my classmates were
Black, and we were taught by an
Elder who was attached to the
late Rabbi Matthew's synagogue.
I learned how to read Hebrew,
and I started the studying of the
Bible in Hebrew," the pugilist
explained.
HE ATTENDED, as a youth,
the synagogue every Sabbath
and was brought up in, what he
terms, a kosher home. To this
very day, he does not mix meat
and dairy food at any given meal.
He remembers very well that his
mother observed this tradition
very cautiously, and he still
maintains the belief, to an extent,
in kashruth. He does not eat any
pig products or shell fish.
"I don't attend services with
any regularity, mainly because
I'm not located near a synagogue
where I live uptown,' Mamby
explained. "I once walked quite a
distance to attend High Holy
Day services, but I was turned
off by the fact that the gentleman
at the door wanted me to pay to
enter.
"I felt and feel now that people
should be free to attend any
denomination without having to
pay to enter. If I want to make a
contribution to a synagogue
and / or a chuch, I would do it out
of faith and desire, not out of
pressure."
I TRIED to explain to Mamby
that since attendances at
synagogue are heavy only on the
High Holidays, the temples have
to adhere to the practice of
charging for tickets to the ser-
vices. Mamby just wouldn't buy
this type of thinking.
Why did Mamby's success
come along so late in his career?
He believes that had he per-
mitted himself to be exploited as
a Jewish fighter he might have
made it much sooner. He
definitely refused to be shown off
as a Jewish pugilist, particularly
in Miami where there is a
plethora of Jewish boxing fans. It
was suggested that he wear chai
necklaces and a Magen David on
his trunks, and he refused to do
so.
t
Consequently, it is his belief
that he was held back by his
refusal to exploit his Judaism,
something several fighters, white
and Black, have done, albeit they
are not anywhere near the Jewish
individual that our current super
lightweight champion is. He's a
pleasure and a delight to talk to,
and it is my fervent hope that he
shall continue to reign for several
years.
uiser
P6CWL
t pays to come early!
Our special early evening
nenu features values on
Alaskan King Crab tegs, Maine
lobster. Poached Smoked
Bchrod, Chilled Raw Bar
platter, Broiled Bay Scallops.
Boston Schrod Florentine,
NY. Slrioln steak, Charbrolled
swordfish or Salmon, and
your choice from our dally
fresh catch.
I AH Sunset special dinners
include Charleys Chowder,
IHot Bread, cole Slaw, and
ivour choice of vegetable.
|,From $7 50 to $10.25 per
lainner you really get your
nets worth i
iMon-sat 5-6 p.m.
pun 4-6 p.m.


The Jewish Floridian of South County
F*fcy.A
"tmu
Groups Want
Citizenship Revoked
NEW YORK (JTA)
A number of Jewish
organizations have asked
the U.S. Supreme Court to
uphold a decision revoking
the citizenship of a former
Nazi death camp guard
who admitted lying about
his wartime past.
A friend of the court brief, filed
jointly by the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith, the
American Jewish Committee, the
American Federation of Jewish
Fighters. Camp Inmates and
Nazi Victims, and the National
Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council pointed out
that Feodor Fedorenko. in failing
to disclose his service as a
Treblinka camp guard had
avoided an investigation that
would have almost certainly
barred him from this country
INSTEAD. Fedorenko. a
resident ot Florida, was able to
live in this country for 29 years,
avoiding being called to account
for his Treblinka activities.
During the time that
Fedorenko was a guard at
Treblinka.' Seymour Reich.
chairman of ADL's Civil Rights
Committee, quoted the brief as
saying, "three quarters of a
million Jews were killed. We
speak for these Jews and submit
that a just result in this case is
vita! to insure that their memory
and the horror of Treblinka and
the Holocaust are not forgotten."
A U.S. district court judge in
Florida ruled in 1978 that
Fedorenko could keep his
citizenship despite his coverup
which occurred twice, once when
he applied for a visa to enter the
U.S. in 1949 and the second time,
in 1970. when he applied for
citizenship.
FEDORENKO claimed he
didn't know Jews were being
killed at Treblinka and denied
testimony by six Israeli sur-
vivors that they had seen him
torture and shoot prisoners there
during his one-year service as a
guard. He said he had been a
farmer in Poland from 1937 to
1942. when he went to Germany
to work as a laborer for the
duration of the war
The lower court's decision was
re\ t-rsed by the U.S. Fifth Circuit
Court of Appeals, which ordered
that Fedorenko's citizenship be
revoked. He then appealed to the
Supreme Court, where the case
will be argued in the court's fall
term.
In a statement accompanying
the brief. ADL said the "case
presents a serious challenge to
the capacity of the United States
government to fulfill its im-
migration and naturalization
functions, as well as to the
process by which Nazi war
criminals are brought to justice."
r/'S's/li'S/y/i : '/,
//'//// /// v////// v
'///// '/'/'/'///y "'//,,
Business Notes
Gary Schuler. formerly of Mayor's Jewelers in Pompano and
Dadeland. has been named director of Mayor's new estate
buying and appraisal office at 2500 E. Hallandale Blvd. in
Hallandale. In announcing the appointment. Mayor's President
Irving Getz said Schuler also has been named to direct a new
diamond investment program for all of the firm's 11 stores
throughout Florida.
The new estate buying and appraisal office is the fourth to be
opened by Mayor's within the past 12 years. The others are
located on Kane Concourse in Bay Harbour, on Catalonia
Avenue in Coral Gables and on Worth Avenue in Palm Beach.
Hunger Strike Prisoner Dies
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) A
Religious
Directory
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON,
333 SW Foort Avenu*. Boca Raton.
Fla 33432 Reform Phone 391 8900
RaotM Merle E Singer Cantor Mar"n
Rosen Sabbath Services Friday at
8 15 p.m Saturday, 9 IS a.m Torah
Study with Rabbi Merie E. Smoer
10 30 a.m Sabbath Morning Services
'EMPLE SINAI At St Paul's
Episcopal Church. 188 S Swinton
Awe Oelray Reform Mailing
Address. PO Box 1901, Delray
Beach, Fla. 33*44 Friday at 8:15 pm
Rabbi Samuel Silver President
Lawrence Sommers 77? 2908
CONGREGATION ANSHEi EMUNA
551 Brittany L. Kings Point, Devay
Beach 33446 Orthodox Harry Silver.
president Services daily a.m. and S
p.m Saturdays and Holidays 9 a.m
Phone 49*7407 Temple No 499 9229
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION 1401
N vv 4th Ave Boca Raton, Fla 33432
Phone 392 ISM Rabbi Nathan
Zeiizer Sabbath Services Friday at
8 15pm Saturdaya'9:30a.m.
TEMPLE EMETH OF THE DELRAV
HEBREW CONGREGATION 57*1
West Atlantic Ave.. Defray Beach.
Fla 3344* Phone 498 3536 Bernard
A Silver, Rabbi Benjamin B Adler,
Cantor Sabbath Services Friday at 8
p m Saturday at 9 am Daily Mm
yans at 8 45 a m and 5pm
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM Mailing
Address PO Box 134, Boca Raton
33437 Located m Century Village
Boca Services Fridays 530 p.m.
Saturday 9 a.m Nathan Weiner
president 482 7207
second convicted Arab terrorist
on a hunger strike died in a
hospital after food he was force-
fed got into his lungs. He was
identified as Mouhammed
Haloua. 28. of Gaza, who was
sentenced to life imprisonment
nine years ago for throwing hand
grenades in the center of Gaza
killing one Arab and injuring
others.
Another prisoner, Ali Moham-
med Jaapri. 30, of Jordan, died of
the same causes. A third prisoner
is in a hospital in serious con-
dition.
THE THREE were among 75
prisoners who went on a hunger
strike July 14 at the Nafha prison
in the Negev demanding better
conditions at the prison which
opened two months ago to hold
convicted terrorists.
Twenty-six of those who
continued their strike, including
the two who subsequently died
were moved to the Ramleh
central prison this week. Other
prisoners at Ramleh staged a
hunger strike in sympathy with
the terrorists, but it ended peace-
fully after 24 hours.
Meanwhile, extra police and
border policemen have been ;ent
to Jerusalem to prevent any
demonstrations.
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v.August 8,1960
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 15
General Media Silent on GOP Pro-Israel Plank
, JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
|A) Although Arab-
oji affairs was high-
[ted in the news and in
^jientaries during the
[ter and through the
kng, usually marked by
Junciations of Israel, the
Ural media was silent on
] strong pro-Israel plank
the RepubUcan Party
Worm that was adopted
fits convention in De-
It. Neither was attention
to the pro-Israeli
gments by Presidential
jidate Ronald Reagan
iis first news conference
nominee and in Ijis
stance speech at the
IP convention.
L the GOP conclave, literally
Lsands of reporters from
End the world hung on every
bice, but they did virtually no
brting that the Republicans
ned the Arabs against re-
using an oil embargo and
Crted opposition to the Arab
[cott of American companies
W business with Israel
feng medicine for the oil-pro-
ling Arab nations despite their
(contracts with American oil
bpanies and construction
THE MEDIA also was
_ngely quiet about the in-
hting between the adherents of
isident Carter and Sen.
[ward Kennedy (D., Mass.)
the Democratic Party's
It form was being written in
ishington a month earlier.
.at fight was over whether the
Worm should say, as it did in
B6, that the U.S. Embassy
buld be moved from Tel Aviv
Jerusalem.
rhe Carterites wanted to
Jify that plank, the Kennedy-
balked; and in the end the
ilification was moved to
other place in the plank. While
er Carter-Kennedy squabbles
be extensively reported at the
ptform writing, the difference
support for Israel was vir-
ally ignored.
| A general attitude seemed to
that platforms are meaning-
p because Presidential can-
dates don't feel bound by them.
Ime reporters felt support for
Israel in platforms was the usual
stance for electioneering pur-
poses. "No news in that," one
said. "Wait until next winter,"
another remarked. "It will be
news if the President, new or old,
backs up the platform." But the
major question remains: If the
public is told when Israel is
attacked should it not be in-
formed when Israel is defended?
THE 93 JEWISH delegates
among the 1,994 delegates at the
Republican convention were
divided like the others over Vice
Presidential candidates. For
example, in the Connecticut
delegation, Robert Katz, of
Bridgeport, favored New York
Representative Jack Kemp, while
George Lewson of Danbury,
backed George Bush. A sig-
nificant fact about the size of the
Jewish number of delegates is
that it formed about 4.5 percent
of the total, about double
America's Jewish population.
activist for Jewish causes, is a
member of Philadelphia's City
Council.
city, the state, the nation and, to
some extent, the planet."
DENTURES
Dr. Honuitr. DOS.
Individually
Custom Construction
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The right and liberal wings of
the Republican leadership were
both represented at the American
Israel Public Affairs Committee's
reception for Jewish delegates
and others at the Detroit Plaza
Hotel. Of the approximately 350
that attended there were at least
a dozen Senators and a score of
Representatives. The chief at-
traction included Elizabeth
Taylor, accompanied by her
husband, Virginia Senator John
Warner, and Mrs. Strom Thur-
mond, wife of the conservative
South Carolina Senator who
could not attend.
Another guest was Philadel-
phia's Arlen Spector, who may
make it this time to the U.S.
Senate. In his previous state-
wide Pennsylvania races he lost
in 1978 for Governor to incum-
bent Richard Thorburgh, and in
1976 for Senator to John Heinz.
This time, pollsters say, Spec-
tor's chances against former
Pittsburgh Mayor Peter
Flaherty, a Democrat, are ex-
cellent. They are campaigning for
the seat being vacated by Repub-
lican Richard Schweiker, a friend
of Israel. David Garth, a master
at political strategy, is helping
Spector's campaign.
Spector, a district attorney in
Philadelphia for eight years and a
counsel for the Warren Commis-
sion that probed President Ken-
nedy's assassination, will be
Pennsylvania's first Jewish
Senator if he wins. He is on the
board of Orthodox Mikvah Israel
Synagogue in Philadelphia's
Independence Square and of the
American Museum of Jewish
History. His wife, Joan, an
FRED GOTTFURCHT, a Los
Angeles investment banker who
is a founder of the National
Coalition for Reagan and has
been backing Reagan since 1966,
is the father-in-law of Rabbi
Richard Hertz of Detroit's oldest
congregation, Temple Beth El.
Max Fisher, "Mr. Republican,"
is a member of it. Gottfurcht was
a member of the California
delegation at the GOP con-
vention.
During the GOP convention,
"Mr. Republican" was not
Governor William Milliken or
Henry Ford II or even Reagan.
Since the Republicans have never
before held their national con-
clave in Detroit, and since
Reagan was their unquestioned
leader, one suspected that the top
honor would go to one of three
mentioned. But no, indeed.
The Monthly Detroit, a slick
200-page magazine selling for
$1.50 a copy, devoted the cover of
its July issue to "Max Fisher
Power Broker." It showed him
smiling, spectacled, thinning
gray hair and wearing a white
shirt, blue tie and white handker-
chief in the breast pocket of his
dark suit befitting the con-
servative style of the globally
known benefactor who achieved
riches in gas and oil in a typical
"made in America" story that
Detroit's Junior Leaguers, like
Bev Curtis of Detroit's plush
Grosse Point suburb, proudly
told visitors, including the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency's
reporter.
INSIDE, under a two-page
spread entitled "The Power
Broker," by Kirk Cheyfits, the
magazine reported in big type
beneath another head photo of
Fisher backgrounded by the
American flag: "Max Fisher was
a poor kid from Ohio. Now his
wealth is in nine figures. He
advises Presidents and Prime
Ministers, directs corporations,
raises millions for charities and
politicians. He's a member of the
permanent government."
The magazine describes "the
permanent government" as "that
elite band of wealthy men and
academics whose steady in-
fluence on national affairs
continues virtually undisturbed
by the temporary changes in
leadership occasioned by elec-
tions or shifts in political power.
In Fisher's case, Detroit's
mayors, Michigan's governors
and America's Presidents come
and go but Max Fisher remains a
constant force in the affairs of the
Detroit Renaissance Inc.,
which led Detroit's- big busi-
nesses to favor the vast changes
from the warehouses and slums
on Detroit's riverfront to the
magnificent complex known as
Renaissance Center, where the
convention took place, was
Fisher's idea in 1970. He
organized it and became its first
and thus far its only
chairman^ Along with his friend
and partner, Al Taubman,
Detroit Renaissance was behind
Henry Ford's decision to build
the Center.
HOW IMPORTANT is Fisher
to the Republicans? Stephen
Bull, President Nixon's Appoint-
ments Secretary, used to watch
the power brokers come and go
through the Oval Office. "Of
course, I know Mr. Fisher," Bull
said. "And it's always Mister
Fisher. I think he is probably the
most prominent Republican in
the country."
Alan B. Cohen, M.D.
Pediatrics
announces the relocation of his practice to
1501 Forest Hill Blvd.
(Vt mile west of 195)
West Palm Beach, Florida 33406
Mel Larsen, Michigan's
Republican Party chairman,
speaking of Fisher's role in the
past 18 years, said: "We've been
very fortunate to have him in-
volved in the Republican Party
because if you look at the most
prominent, influential individuals
across this country, Max Fisher
has to be right in the top."
Incidentally, and to some
incomprehensibly, titles on the
Detroit magazine's cover also
had a guideline to "Bishop Trifa:
Prelate or Persecutor?" He is
covered in eight pages in which
the "lonely, persistent effort" by
a now 83-year-old New York
Jewish dentist, Charles Kremer,
is basically credited for the
federal case to strip U.S. citizen-
ship from Trifa, who has been
accused as having been a key
leader of the viciously anti-
Semitic Rumanian Iron Guard
that massacred hundreds of Jews
in Rumania during World War
II. Ironically, the magazine
prominently noted that Richard
Nixon, when Vice President,
invited Trifa to deliver the
opening prayer to the U.S.
Senate May 11, 1955.
H. J. Roberts, M.D.
Diplomate, American Board of Internal Medicine
ANNOUNCES THE ASSOCIATION OF
Sheldon Konigsberg, M.D.
Diplomate, American Board of Internal Medicine
For the Practice of Internal Medicine,
Clinical Nutrition, and Gastroenterology
832-2408
300 27th Street
West Palm Beach, Florida

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Page 16
The Jewish Floruba* ofSomth County
Frida
y.Ai
Explanation Demanded
Why Did U.S. Consulate in E. Jerusalem Okay Arab Demonstratio
^ ._- .,_____,._u. July 14 started eating kst tha prisoners w. ;_ ^ .
By DAVID LANDAU
AND YITZHAK SHARGIL
JERUSALEM (JTA)
A Foreign Ministry
spokesman said here that
Israel will ask the United
States Embassy in Tel
Aviv why it allowed a
demonstration to go on for
several hours at its con-
... State Dep't. Says
No One Was Aware
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The State
Department said here that
the decision to receive a
group of Palestinian
protestors on the grounds
of the U.S. consulate in
East Jerusalem last week
was made by the Consul
General there and that the
U.S. Ambassador in Tel
Aviv, Samuel Lewis, may
not have been aware of it
or approved it in advance.
Responding to questions about
the incident, the Department's
chief spokesman. John Trattner
said. "The Consulate General in
Jerusalem was approached
recently by prominent West
Bank residents who asked that
an American representative of
the staff see a group of people
who were worried about the
humanitarian aspects of con-
ditions in Nafta prison." a prison
in Israel for persons held on
charges of terrorist activity.
ACCORDING TO Trattner.
"A group of approximately 40
persons" who came to the
consulate "was somewhat larger
than expected. When the group
arrived at the consulate
yesterday, they were permitted
to enter the grounds at Nablus
Road." He said the group
remained in the garden where
they talked with a consukr
representative and after giving
him a petition they departed.
Trattner said, "We are not
aware of a protest by the Israel
government." He said he didn't
know if the Ambassador in Tel
Aviv was asked about the
meeting or approved it.
He said the consulate in East
Jerusalem makes its own
decisions, including any in-
volving a group of people
presenting a petition. He ob-
served that "there wasn't time to
call Tel Aviv, and even if there
were. I'm sure the Consul
General would make his own
decision."
ON ANOTHER matter related
to the Middle East, Trattner said
"the U.S. wasn't consulted in
advance" about a fact-finding
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mission to that region to inquire
into the Arab-Israeli conflict by a
delegation representing the nine
member states of the European
Economic Community (EEC).
"Obviously, we are interested
in that fact-finding mission, and
we will learn about it in the
course of our conversations,"
Trattner said.
He added. "We would object to
any mission which detracts from
the peace process now under
way" in the Middle East. The
mission is to be headed by
Foreign Minister Gaston Thorn
of Luxembourg who is acting
president of the EEC Ministerial
Council.
sulate in East Jerusalem in
support of Arab security
prisoners now on a hunger
strike at the Nafha jail in
the Negev. The spokesman
called it a 'strange and
unprecedented step."
A consulate spokesman
acknowledged that some 40
relatives and sympathizers of the
hunger strikers were invited into
the consukte garden where they
met with a senior official and
presented a petition. The con-
sukte spokesman said that this
had been agreed to in advance on
the request of "prominent West
Bank persons."
Meanwhile, prison authorities
moved 26 of the prisoners, who
were still striking, from the
prison near Mitzpeh Ramon, to
the Ramleh central prison.
Thirty-eight of the participants
in the hunger strike which began
BUT HE said the consukte
was surprised by the large
number of demonstrators who
turned up. He said he could not
say why the presentation took
two to three hours.
Jury
Saturday.
Of the 26 moved, 11 decided to
start eating, and 16 were fad
intravenously but reportedly
without the use of force.
However, one of the prisoners
identified as Ali Mohammed
Shkaded Jaapri, 30, a Jordanian
citizen, died whan, during a
convulsion, food he had been
forced fed got into his lungs. Two
other prisoners were hospitalized
with pneumonia and reported in
serious condition.
THE NEWS of the death and
the cause were not reported until
July 23 by Chaim Levi, head of
the prison authority. Interior
Minister Yosef Burg has ordered
an investigation.
Meanwhile, a group of Arab
women marched through East
Jerusalem to protest the death.
Police dispersed the demon-
strators and arrested 19 of them.
Families of some of the prisoners
also staged a sit-in at the Red
Cross headquarters in Jerusakm.
Felicia Langer and Leah
Zemel, two left-wing lawyers who
have frequently represented
suspected terrorists, said some of
prisoners were in ^
and should be gjVen '
treatment. Zemel had
earlier that Nafha pris*
opened two month'
specifically for per^n
lor terrorist activiti*
conditions worse than m
Israel jaik.
Shesakiwineoftkpn^n
w^r^ten a charge deja
the warden. She alsocWJ|
prisoners were forced to ik^T
the floor.
PRISON AUTHOR!,
said the prison is no war.
others except that then i
communal dining room
that would present a securit,,
with a group of terrorist*-
are also no television stu is
celk and the prisoners do not-
home leave for good behiv,
did those charged with oraWl
criminal offenses. pZ|
authorities also charged UatZ'
hunger strike was political i
directed from outside.
Jaapri, the prisoner who dail
infiltrated Israel from JordaTy
1968 and was invoked in
attack on a settlement in
Jordan Valley.
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