The Jewish Floridian of South County

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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

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:
AA00014304:00020

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
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'ems,
WTai&TJ
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
r^e2- Number 17
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, August 22, 1980
frta snochu
Price 35 Cents
Beth El Names Director of Education Stone Urges State Dept.
To Deny Iraqi Plane Sales
ongregation of Temple Beth
recently welcomed Robin
senberg as its new director of
lucation. She has the distin-
En of being the first full-time
Ltional director in the
eregation, and her respon-
rLies will include directing the
iHgious School, the Nursery
Vol and Kindergarten, as well
the Adult Educational
ogram.
product of the Reform
lovement, having attended
\HC Camps Harlem and Kutz,
Eisenberg has a bachelor's
ree in elementary education
u a master's degree in coun-
ting. In addition, she has taken
any courses in the Education
partment at the Hebrew Union
lollege Jewish Institute of
leligion in Los Angeles. She has
pent the past seven years in the
eld of Jewish education.
Mrs. Eisenberg presently
Robin Eisenberg
serves as a chairperson of the
resolutions committee of the
National Association of Temple
Educators and is a member of the
NATE advisory board to
Compass, the official educational
publication of the Union of
American Hebrew Congrega-
tions. She was responsible for
organizing the Women's Caucus
at the 1979 NATE Convention.
She shared the Gamoran
Curriculum Award Honorable
Mention for co-authoring a junior
high curriculum. She has had
numerous articles published in
Compass and Alternatives in
Religious Education. Her ac-
complishments have been
recognized and acknowledged by
listing in Who's Who among
Students in American Colleges
and Universities and Who's Who
Among Young Women in
America.
Robin comes to Boca Raton
with her husband Gary, who is
due to receive his Ph.D. in clinical
psychology in August from the
University of South Florida.
WASHINGTON, D.C. U.S.
Sen. Richard Stone, (D.-Fla.)
chairman of the Senate Foreign
Relations Subcommittee on the
Middle East, has recommended
strongly that the State
Department turn down a request
by Iraqi Airlines to buy two 747
and three 727 airplanes from
Boeing.
In an Aug. 6 letter to Secretary
of State Edmund Muskie, Stone
said, "I have, not been shown
substantial reasons why it is in
the national interest of the
United States to provide aircraft
of potential military usage to
Iraq.
"It is beneath the principles of
morality and dignity for which
the United States stands to be
engaged in a process of providing
any equipment with potential
military use to a country on your
proscribed national list of
supporters of terrorism.
"I AM hopeful that you will
put to rest, in the same way as
was done with Libya, the notion
that these plane sales can win the
hearts and minds of the Iraqi
government to lasting friendship
and cooperation with the United
States. This sale will have my
firm and absolute opposition."
The Carter Administration on
Dec. 29. 1979, notified Congress
that four countries were on its list
of nations that support in-
ternational terrorism: Libya,
Syria, Iraq and Southern Yemen.
Congress must be notified before
final approval of sales to these
countries of equipment which
Continued on Page 3
Knesset Rejects Report Helsinki Accords 'Blantantly Violated'
\0n Security Service Chief
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The Knesset Security and
Foreign Affairs Committee
Unanimously rejected allegations
the Washington Star that
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
Obstructed the investigations of
he security service (Shin Bet) in
he bombing attacks against
hree West Bank mayors last
June.
Mayor Bassam Shaka of
*iab!us had both of bis legs
nputated as a result of the
omb attack, and Mayor Karis
(hallaf of Ramallah lost part of
bis left leg. An Israeli police
apper was seriously injured
vhen he tried to dismantle a
bomb intended for Mayor
Ibrahim Tawil of El Bireh.
The head of the security
ervice testified before the
(nesset committee and said that
Segin had never interfered in the
nvestigation but had, on the
Contrary, ordered a com-
ehensive investigation of the
attacks, which the Prime
dinister had described as
"crimes of the worst kind."
The Shin Bet chief said he had
told Begin that he wished to
retire from his post after 30 years
in the intelligence service, the
last six as its chief, long before
the request for retirement had
nothing whatsoever to do with
the investigation into the
bombings.
Both government coalition and
Labor Alignment opposition
members in the committee said
they were convinced by the Shin
Bet chief's explanation.
Begin, himself, declared
through a spokesman Aug. 8, a
day after the Washington Star
article appeared claiming that the
Shin Bet chief was resigning
because Begin was obstructing
the investigation, "From the day
malicious people first began
spreading their lies, never was a
calumny so odious."
Dan Pattir, Begin's press
advisor, characterized the
Washington Star story, written
by David Halevy, the paper's
correspondent in Tel Aviv, as "a
fabrication from beginning to
end. It requires an examination
of motives." Halevy is active in-
Labor Party affairs.
NEW YORK-On the eve of the
fifth anniversary of the signing of
the Final Act of the Conference
on Security Cooperation in
Europe the Helsinki Accords
Stanley H. Lowell, chairman
of the National Conference on
Soviet Jewry (NCSJ) Helsinki
Monitoring Committee, stated
that the Soviet Union's failure to
comply with the principles of the
1975 Helsinki Accords is ap-
parent.
Lowell called the dramatic
cutback in Jewish emigration
from the USSR in recent months
a reminder "that the areas of the
agreement dealing with human
rights, particularly the
reunification of families, are
being blatantly violated."
Lowell recalled: "On Aug. 1,
1975, thirty-five nations in-
cluding the U.S. and the USSR
pledged to work together
toward a more open and secure
Europe, setting goals based on
mutually recognized principles
including sovereignty,
cooperation among states and
respect for human rights.
Regrettably, the results are
disappointing."
For example, Lowell pointed
out that the rate of Jewish
emigration from the Soviet Union
to Israel and other nations has
been slashed to about 40 percent
of its 197.9 level. He also said that
the practices and procedures
encountered by applicants for
emigration remain substantially
unchanged since the signing of
the Accords.
Despite the promise of Basket
III of the Final Act to "facilitate
freer movement and contacts"
and to "deal (with family
reunification applications) in a
positive and humanitarian spirit
... as expeditiously as possible
' (and) not to modify the rights
and oblijrations of the applicants
Begin Reverses View on
Holding Early Election
Tickets Are Available for
High Holy Day Services
The six synagogues in South
County have responded to the
growth of the Jewish community
in this area by selling tickets for
the High Holy Day services to
[ Jews who have not yet joined a
synagogue.
Congregation B'nai Torah
(Conservative) of Boca Raton has
established an auxiliary service
at the Boca Teeca Country Club.
Rabbi Philip Warmfloeh and
Cantor Leo Rosenblum will
officiate at that service.
South County's newest
congregation, Temple Beth
; Shalom (Conservative), located
at Century Village at Boca
Raton, has tickets available.
Temple Emeth (Conservative)
of Delray Beach has no tickets
available and presently has a
*aning list. However, there will
e a 3 p.m. Yizkar service for non-
ticket holders. Seats and parking
will be available. No reservations
are needed.
Anshei Emuna. South
bounty's only Orthodox
congregation, welcomes inquiry
for High Holy Day tickets. The
congregation meets at Kings
Point.
Temple Beth El (Reform) of
Boca Raton has tickets available.
The congregation will utilize the
Convention Center of Bibletown
for Yom Kippur day. All other
services will be held in the
temple's main sanctuary on SE
4th Avenue. Rabbi Merle Singer
and Cantor Martin Rosen will of-
ficiate at all services.
Temple Sinai (Reform) ~of
Delray Beach for the second year
will utilize the First Presbyterian
Church at 33 Gleason St. The
congregation regularly meets for
its Shabbat services at St. Paul s
Episcopal Chtirch on Swinton
Avenue. Rabbi Samuel Silver will
officiate for the High Holy Days.
Tickets are available.
All South County
congregations are listed in the
Religious Directory in this issue
of The Flaridian where addresses
and telephone numbers are listed.
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
reversed his stand on early
elections. His office issued a
statement saying that there was
no need to hold the elections for
the 10th Knesset earlier than
their legal date November
1981.
The statement was in contrast
to remarks made by Begin during
the Cabinet session Aug. 3 in
favor of early elections, next May
or June. Those remarks were
quickly interpreted by political
analysts as the first shot in the
1981 elections, and caused an im-
mediate general stirring in the
political community.
Although Begin's statement
came apropos consultations with
Deputy Prime Minister Simcha
Ehrlich it now seems that they
were not sufficiently thought out.
Influentials at the Likud argued
that by agreeing to hold early
elections as the opposition has
demanded for some time the
Likud actually admitted its own
weakness.
Begins statement at the
Cabinet meeting was made in
passing, although Ehrlich said
after the Cabinet session that he
and Begin decided on that
direction a few weeks ago in dis-
cussions they held.
According to Ehrlich, a mem-
ber of the Liberal Party, Begin
and he felt that the Likud
coalition would do better to seize
the initiative and schedule an
election on its terms rather than
wait to face defections by mem-
bers of small coalition factions
and no-confidence motions by the
Labor Alignment opposition.
. ," Soviet authorities continue
to subject applicants to much the
same oppressive measures as
before, especially thousands of
Jews seeking to join relatives and
friends in other lands.
One of the other major areas of
concern, emphasized Lowell, is
the matter of freedom of religion
and culture. Says Lowell:
"Thousands of Soviet Jews
activists and non-activists are
struggling for the inalienable
right to practice their chosen
religion without oppression.
Those who voice their disen-
chantment with Soviet practices
are continually subjected to
harassment, arrests and, in some
cases, criminal prosecution."
" Pointing to the upcoming
Madrid Conference in November,
which will check the compliance
with the Helsinki agreement,
Lowell called on the Soviet
government to fully implement
the Accords. He urged it to
adhere to all provisions of the
agreement, particularly those
portions on human rights which
have been systematically
violated.
The NCSJ is the major
coordinating body for Soviet
Jewry activities in the United
States, with 39 constituent
national agencies and local
Jewish community councils and
federations in nearly 300 com-
munities.
AIPAC Official Resigns
To Work for Anderson
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Aaron Rosenbaum director of
research for eight years for the
American Israel Publk Affairs
Committee (AIPAC) in
Washington, has been appointed
national coordinator for the
Jewish community in in-
dependent Presidential candidate
John Anderson's campaign.
He left his AIPAC post July 31
and took up his new duties the
following day. His successor at
AIPAC has not been named.
Michael MacLeod, Anderson's
campaign director, said
Rosenbaum will coordinate work
for Anderson in Jewish com-
munities and speak on his behalf.
Rosenbaum, who is 31, is a native
of Detroit and a graduate of the
University of Michigan where he
was named a James Angell
Scholar. He is the son of Rabbi
and Mrs. Milton Rosenbaum
of Royal Oak, Mich.
While at AIPAC, Rosenbaum
wrote and spoke extensively on
the Middle East, the Soviet
Union and other international
subjects. He has addressed
numerous audiences throughout
the United States, including
national conventions of Jewish
organizations.
His memoranda on
Congressional issues affecting
Israel have received wide at-
tention. He also has contributed
frequently to the Near East
Report, a weekly publication hert
and nationally distributed, and
has contributed to books on the
Middle East.


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y.Augwt 22,1980
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 3
for in
plot in
Jtone Urges State Dept,
'o Deny Iragi Plane Sales
I Continued from Page 1
L enhance their military
Ibility
, 1979 the SUte Department
d a request by Libya to buy
Boeing 747 planes, after
De and other senators
rously protested the request.
pone's letter also said. "(Iraq)
Icountry which has repeatedly
d and abetted terrorism not
. by giving support to radical
mpean and Palestinian groups
jali) has continued to engage
|f in acts of terrorism on an
tjal government level. Only
I week West Berlin police
Bted two Iraqi diplomats
-n Irak's embassy in East
|Un for delivering a suitcase of
llosives to be used to attack an
tciation of Kurdish students
|\Vest Berlin. This plot was
overed only two days after
Iraqi diplomats were ex-
pelled from Austria
volvement in a bomb
Vienna.
"LA8T YEAR Iraqi diplomats
at the UN Mission in New York
were discovered to have illegally
purchased and distributed
firearms in the United States.
Iraq is, as you know, thought by
most serious observers to be
rushing headlong into a nuclear
weapons development program
which could seriously destabilize
world peace."
Stone also is author of an
amendment to the fiscal year
1981 foreign assistance
authorization bill that would
revoke the Slate
approved license
Electric to sell
engines for use in
frigates for Iraq,
awaiting conference committee
approval.
Department
for General
gas turbine
Italian-made
The bill is
Protest Embassy Move
, By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) The Jewish community in
Venezuela is launching a widespread campaign against its
pvemment's decision to move its embassy in Israel from
erusalem to Tel Aviv, Walter Czenstochowsky, chairman of
i World Zionist Organization in Venezuela and vice president
the central committee of Jewish organizations in that
ountry, said here in a radio interview.
Czenstochowsky, who is visiting Israel, said Jewish
aders in Venezuela were meeting with high-ranking govern-
ent officials as well as public opinion molders, pointing out
at the issue of united Jerusalem as the capital of Israel is
ove and beyond any political considerations.
"Jerusalem is not only the capital of Israel but also the
apital of the Jewish people." he said.
Venezuela announced that it was moving its embassy from
Jerusalem, where it has been located for the past 22 years, in
(irotest against "one-sided measures taken by Israel changing
he status of the city."
Czenstochowsky said he could not understand why
Venezuela was the first Latin American country to take this
ep.
He said he did not believe that Venezuela gave in to Arab
pressure because as a leading world oil producer it could resist
uch pressure. "I believe that the pressure came not from
reel's enemies, but her friends," he said.
Hinting that it was the United States which initiated the
|tep, Czenstochowsky said there were friends who wanted to
ke measures against Israel.
"However, because of obvious reasons they could not take
hese measures, they wanted others to do it in their place," he
aid.______
SAVE THE DATE
South county
Jewish Federation
DINNER-DANCE
The Great Hall
Boca Raton Hotel & Club
Saturday Night, Jan. 24,1981
Couvert $125 per couple
$1000 minimum contribution
to the Men's Campaign
Black Tie Optional
Kindergarten, Nursery School at Beth El
Temple Beth El nursery school
and kindergarten will open its
doors on Aug. 26. The nursery
school classes are filled to
capacity, though a waiting list is
being developed in case vacancies
occur during the year. The
kindergarten class still has
several places available.
The nursery classes are held
from 9 a.m. to noon every day
with an afternoon supervised
play available. The kindergarten
class is an all-day session from 9
a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Both programs
have a combination of secular
and Judaic studies.
The secular program in nursery
includes use of Alpha-Times, a
m pre-reading program, and System
80 by Lippincott, in the kin-
dergarten class. The Judaic
program will include a weekly
Shabbat program, as well as
activities from the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations
curriculum for pre -schools.
Special emphasis is on the
development of a positive self-
concept along with basic tools for
continued learning in a Jewish
atmosphere.
Temple Beth El Religious
School has classes available to
students in grades kindergarten
through twelve. The Sunday
School program is for grades
kindergarten through grade
seven. Grades four through seven
also come to a mid-week Hebrew
session. Grades eight through ten
meet on Tuesday evenings.
Grades eleven and twelve meet in
a seminar type class once a
month.
The goal of the Religious
School program is to provide
students a positive Jewish
identity, as well as the bask
information needed to function as
literate Jews in the future.
Special features of the program
include a series of Family
Shabbat Dinners and services,
Family Days dealing with
holidays, and out-of-class ex-
periences for students and
teachers.
Religious School classes are
available only to members of
Temple Beth El. Further in-
formation can be obtained at the
synagogue.
Be Sure to Vote ...
i
Absentee Ballot if Necessary!
Registered voters who will be out-of-town on
Primary Day, Sept. 9, or on Runoff Day, Oct. 2,
should follow the procedures listed here to make
sure that their vote counts:
Palm Beach County residents at home now
should call the Superintendent of Elections at 837-
2650 and ask for an absentee ballot. They will be
required to give their full name as it appears on
their Voter Registration Card, date of birth, local
address and telephone number, and a forwarding
address.
Palm Beach County residents who are already
out-of-town may write to the Superintendent of
Elections, 810 Datura St., West Palm Beach, Fla.
33401, and ask that an absentee ballot be sent them.
Inquiries should include the information listed
above.
Temple Administrator
Wanted
Large Reform Congregation In S.E. Florida
Requires Accounting Background, Office
lAdminlstratlve Experience. Salary Open ana
IGommensurate with Ability. Fringe Benefits.
Mail Resumes to: Box TAW, 120 N.E. 6th Street,
iMlami, Florida 33132.
Senator
Richard (Dick)
One step ahead
on important issues
that concern Floridians.
Inflation
Energy
Unemployment
Strong National Defense
Strong Support for our Allies
Fair Laws to Prevent Condominium APuses
Increased Social Security Benefits
Eliminating the Earnings Ceiling on Social Security Benefits
Increased Disabled Veterans Benefits
Recomputation for Retired Military Personnel
Opened New Foreign Markets for Florida Citrus
Fought to Protect Florida Farmers
from Dumpings of Foreign Produce
Opposes Withholding Tax on
Interest and Dividends
Richard (Dick] Stone, a hard working
Senator, with over 3.000 recorded votes
representing a 97.18% voting record,
kept his promise to visit all 67 counties
every year to learn first hand the concerns ^
of the people of Florida. Re-elect U.S. Senator J&d
RICHARD (DICK) STONE
Pad tw by Senolof Picnaid (Dick) Stone Compoign Committee A copy ot ou report is tiled with the Fedwol Election Commission and is
avoiioWe tor puicnoseot the fedetai Election Commission Washington DC 20463



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y, August 22,1980
\phind the Headlines
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page5
e Loneliness of Israelis at The Women's Conference
utovNPimi.MAK ____i ...... .......
By SHARYN PERLMAN
{(Editor's note: This is one of
[veral interviews the Jewish
llegraphic Agency conducted
\ith leaders of American Jewish
lomen's organizations who
\tended the world conference of
United Nations Decade for
Vomen in Copenhagen last
onth.)
| NEW YORK (JTA) A
[sappointed and disenchanted
eraice Tannenbaum returned
om the United Nations Decade
t,r Women Conference in
openhagen last month.
"I was appalled by the bias of
hose in the chair, the secretariat,
United Nations special
encies, and by the lack of
ary proper procedures," she
Jold the Jewish Telegraphic
[gency in an interview.
Tannenbaum, president of
ladassah, represented the World
ewish Congress as a non-
governmental organization with
pnsultative status at this in-
emational conference.
"I CAME (to the conference)
oping that it would not be
oliticized and we would talk
out world issues," but "the
FLO was there in full force, they
Jroke up whatever meeting they
ere not happy with" and
^ostentatiously walked out in
oves" whenever a member of
the Israeli delegation spoke,
ontinued Tannenbaum.
The chairman did not delegate

'MM |F
TO





equal tune to snuff Arab
propaganda leaving Jewish
observers "seething because we
were angry about what we were
hearing and had to be passive,"
explained Tannenbaum.
Speaking on the isolation felt
by the Israeli delegation, Tan-
nenbaum said that "from the
first meeting we sensed the
palpable loneliness of the Israeli
delegation" consisting of about
15 members.
As Jewish leaders, "our
presence was vitally important in
combatting that loneliness and
injecting our voices into the
forum. We provided that morale-
building element which they
needed so much. We created our
own entity on the spot," joined
by many members of the U.S.
delegation, to discuss how to stop
the politicization of the con-
ference.
THIS GROUP of Jewish
leaders was headed by a steering
committeecharacterized by
Tannenbaum as a "little UN of
Jewish women" with two
Americans and one represen-
tative each from Switzerland,
Finland, Holland, England,
France, Denmark and Canada.
The American delegation had a
r
irflnmNtTiML sk******
good relationship with the Jewish
women, according to Tan-
nenbaum, and met with Jewish
leaders for briefings almost every
day.
A cautious mood at the
"beginning of the conference was
dispelled by directives from
Washington to maintain a "firm
stand on the question of Zionism
and the fact that funds should
not be channeled through the
PLO," continued Tannenbaum.
"The Egyptians were warm
and proper until Mrs. Sadat left"
at which time they kept "a low
profile," she said. Despite Mrs.
Sadat's words on behalf of Israel,
the official Egyptian delegation
, was directed to vote for adoption
of the final "Plan of Action" with
its condemnation of Israel.
AMID ALL the isolation,
Tannenbaum reported, "the
Danish community was stalwart,
both Jews and non-Jews." Danes
equate anti-Israel sentiment with
Anti-Semitism, a phenomenon
with which they are not familiar,
Tannenbaum observed.
To counter pro-PLO
propaganda, about 100 Danes,
Jews and non-Jews, demon-
strated in front of the building
housing the conference wearing
yellow Stars of David on their
arms, carrying Danish and Israeli
flags, and singing Hatikva,
Israel's national anthem. Within
minutes they were joined by
other conference delegates
singing Israeli songs.
Despite the constant
politicization of the conference,
there were some positive effects.
According to Tannenbaum, these
include "the contact and in-
teraction of women from different
societies," the "healing at-
mosphere of the Danish com-
munity," and "the fact that the
U.S. delegation was so firm in its
commitments and ideals" in
trying to redirect the conference
towards its original goals.
When asked if the women's
conference attained the set goals,
Tannenbaum replied, "most
delegations' goals were not
achieved" becuase "the agenda
was turned around by the in-
jection of these extraneous
issues." She added that the PLO,
however, was "very successful"
in achieving their goals because
the PLO "did not come to talk
about women; their goal was
completely political."
Tannenbaum stated that there
were those present at the con-
ference who felt "there was no
point in having another con-
ference in five years" at the
conclusion of the UN Decade for
Women, and added regretfully,
"I am not sure what purpose is
served." ___
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Page 6
The Jewish t'loridian of South County
Friday, Augmt 22, Ifr]
Soviet Leaders Want in on Peace Tato
By WOLF BLITZER
The Jewish Chronicle
The Soviet Union, effectively
shut out of Arab-Israeli peace
negotiations since Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat's
dramatic journey to Jerusalem in
November 1977, is making noises
that it wants to get back into the
diplomatic maneuverings shortly
after the U.S. presidential elec-
tions in November.
Like their counterparts in
Western Europe, restless Soviet
leaders believe that America's
domination of the peace talks be-
tween Israel and its Arab neigh
bors should come to an end. They
want to be in on the action.
Hut Soviet leaders appear
oblivious to the fact that neither
Israel nor Egypt has even the
slightest desire to see Moscow
share the mediatory spotlight
with the United States. As far as
Israel is concerned, the United
States remains the only respected
intermediary, Western Europe,
the United Nations, the African
countries, the Vatican and all
previous participants having lost
their credibility in Jerusalem.
The impression that the Soviet
Union would like once again to
try to team up with the United
States to settle the Arab-Israeli
conflict next year irrespective
of who is elected President was
conveyed by a Soviet diplomat
here in Washington, who recently
invited me to lunch.
IT HAS been strengthened by
articles in the government-con-
trolled Soviet news media, in-
cluding a suggestion by a leading
Soviet expert on the Middle East
that Saudi Arabia was dis-
illusioned with the United States
and that the time was ripe to
open diplomatic relations be-
tween Moscow and Riyadh.
"The internal and foreign
policy situation in Saudi Arabia
is changing," wrote Igor Bel-
yayev in the weekly Literary
Gazette. He added: "Not a trace
remains of the former confidence
of special relations with Saudi
Arabia since the 1920's, and until
recently Saudi Arabia was dis-
missed in the Soviet press as a
"kingdom of darkness." But the
official Soviet attitude towards
the Saudis changed a year ago
when Belyayev suggested that
diplomatic relations might be
restored.
The Soviet official whom I1"*1
was very anxious to establish his
credentials as someone friendly
towards Israel. He said that
Soviet-Israel diplomatic
relations, severed by Moscow fol-
lowing the 1967 Six-Day War.
could be restored very quickly
("no problem") as soon as good
progress had been achieved
towards a "comprehensive"
peace agreement.
Indeed, all the East European
countries would move simul-
taneously to resume diplomatic
ties with Israel at that point, he
insisted. The diplomat noted with
apparent pride the fact that the
Soviet Union was the second
country (after the United States)
to recognize Israel's in-
dependence in 1948.
THROUGHOUT the conver-
sation, he stressed that Russia
does not oppose Israel's right to
exist. The Soviet Union, he
explained, supports a negotiated
peace agreement in the Middle
East which would provide
security for Israel but also recog-
nize the "legitimate rights" of
the Palestinians. That the
Soviets accept Israel's right to
exist in the pre-1967 lines has
been made clear on several oc-
casions to the PLO's Yasir
Arafat. he maintained.
Regarding a new Soviet
"peace" initiative in the Middle
East, the Soviet diplomat in-
sisted that Moscow was prepared
to play a "constructive" role in
trying to moderate Arab
positions just as Washington
should be trying to make Israel's
stance more flexible. "We were
working well on that until
Sadat's trip to Jerusalem," he
said.
This was a dearcut reference to
the ill-fated Oct. 1. 1977, U.S.-
Soviet joint communique on the
Middle East which was signed by
then Secretary of State Cyrus
Vance and the Soviet Foreign
Minister, Andrei Gromyko. That
surprise statement, which upset
the Egyptians as much as the
Israelis and aroused a sharp
domestic American backlash
against the Carter Adminis-
tration, called for a reconvened
Geneva Peace Conference under
joint U.S.-Soviet chairmanship.
The document called for such a
conference "not later than
December 1977."
Hut the start of direct Israeli-
Egyptian peace negotiations,
activated in part by a mutual fear
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Their peaceful intentions tod,,
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But still, the Russians ink.
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left off. namely with the recoT
peace negotiations by arousing vening of the Geneva Peace Con-
of an imposed U.S.-Soviet
agreement, pushed the Geneva
concept aside.
The Russians are still smarting
from what they charge was the
"illegal" and "shortsighted"
U.S. willingness to jump aboard
the Sadat-Begin peace band-
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Washington violated the terms of
their joint statement.
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Lgust22,
1980
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 7
rern Mounting
fuge Saudi Arabia Arms Buildup
tlTZHAK SHARGIL
AVIV (JTA) -
erious concern ex-
in Israeli military
[dver Saudi Arabia's
purchases of ad-
| weaponry from the
States, and
the Saudi re-
[for equipment that
[endow their Amer-
F-15 aircraft with
tange offensive
Jities, stems from
perception of the
facing Israel on its
i front.
ding to these circles, the
bn military hardware
[cumulated by the Saudis
fin excess of what is
, to defend that large,
populated country. It
^nse only if the weapons
Jended as the Israelis
[they are to bolster the
bf the Arab confrontation
tn Israel's east Jordan,
ind Iraq.
SE COUNTRIES can,
field more than 5,000
I in an offensive against
1 Moreover, they possess
filitary infrastructure to
large quantities of war
ils, including aircraft,
. from Saudi Arabia.
is, for example, nothing to
, the stationing of Saudi
nbat jets in Jordan which
facilities and know-how
r operation.
tli military sources say
no conceivable reason
pe Saudis need additional
ds to increase the F-15
onal range from its
720 kilometers to over
filometers unless offensive
against Israel are
Nor is there any reason why
Saudi Arabia would need three
times as many laser-guided
bombs as Israel possesses or,
with a regular army of only
44,500 man, electronic command
control equipment capable of co-
ordinating 15 divisions which is
not coincidentally the
approximate size of the com-
bined Jordanian-Syrian-Iraqi
forces on the eastern front.
THE ISRAELIS point out
that Saudi Arabia has supported
Syrian, Iraqi and Jordanian
forces in the past. Except during
the 1956 Suez campaign, the
Saudis have sent expeditionary
forces and material to the Arab
states directly in conflict with
Israel.
In the 1967 war, they
dispatched a force to Jordan
where it remained until 1977. In
the 1973 war, the Yom Kippur
War, the Saudis sent troops to
Syria. In 1974, 1975 and 1977,
Saudi forces participated in joint
military exercises with the
eastern front states and Saudi
aircraft were stationed in the
host countries.
In the event of a new war
against Israel from the east, the
Saudis could participate even
without sending an ex-
peditionary force across their
borders. They are building three
major military bases, one of
which, Abouk, is only 216
kilometers' flight from Eilat.
With added fuel pods and equip-
ment for mid-air refueling, Saudi
jets could reach any target inside
Israel.
THE ISRAELIS grant that
U.S. intentions are not to
provide the Saudis with means
to destroy Israel but to reinforce
"moderate" Saudi Arabia so
that it can function, along with
Egypt, as a firm base for
American support of friendly
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nations in the Middle East and
adjoining regions.
Hut the Americans should ask
themselves. Israeli experts on
Arab affairs say, whether the
massive supply of arms to the
Saudis is indeed the best way to
achieve that objective or whether
it could prove to be a disaster.
These experts fear that the
U.S. has not learned the lesson
of several decades of military
and diplomatic mishaps which
resulted from arming and other-
wise supporting corrupt or un-
popular regimes and rulers. They
cite as examples Cuba, Vietnam,
Libya and North Yemen where,
after the pro-American rulers
were overthrown in popular up-
risings or coups, the American
weapons were used against the
U.S. or its Western allies and
their interests.
THE LATEST case in point is
Iran and many informed Israelis,
and experts abroad, wonder
whether the Saudi royal family
may not soon go the way of the
Shah.
According to these sources,
the Saudi monarchy is very un-
stable and is threatened more
from within than from outside
elements. The bloody events
surrounding the seizure of the
Kaaba Mosque in Mecca, the
assassinations on personal or
religious grounds within the
royal household and court and
the presence of Moslem religious
fanatics who are infuriated by
the monarchy's attempts to
westernize the country, all pose
potential dangers.
The country is volatile because
85 percent of its population is
illiterate and 65 percent is
rurally based. Many young
illiterates, flowing into the city
but finding no work, are ripe for
subversive propaganda.
Although oil has made Saudi
Arabia one of the richest
countries in the world, only one
percent of its population is
employed in the oil industry and
of these, half are resident aliens.
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Pag*8
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Frid"y- A|ni3
Prominent Iranian Jew Executed
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Avraham Boruchim, a member of
a prominent Iranian Jewish
family which owns two of
Teheran'8 luxury hotels, was
executed by an Iranian firing
meetings of Iranian Jews in the
hotels and organized meetings of
Zionists."
AVRAHAM Boruchim was
executed by an Iranian firing J effort8 of his go.
squad mEym July 31 on charges J*J" P Izaak to save
of spymg for Israel. JJ wM the
spymg
The 27-year-old hotelier went
on trial last May before an
Islamic Revolutionary Court in
Teheran on charges of embezzling
public funds to build a hotel
chain and of "creating an
espionage center for American
and Israeli agents and their
servants."
Iran's official Pars news
agency reported at that time that
hotel employees had claimed that
the Boruchims hosted "continual
United States visiting his sons,
rushed back to Iran when he
learned of his son's sentence and
managed to have Avraham
released only to see him re-
arrested.
The father is now also under
arrest and is awaiting sentence in
Evin. Two other members of the
family, David and Baruch, were
also charged by an Islamic
Revolutionary Court last May,
but their fate is not known at this
time.
It has been learned that for the
past six months efforts had been
made through international
channels to save Avraham. To
Israelis who warned the family to
leave while it was still possible,
shortly after Ayatollah Ruhollah
Khomeini arrived in Teheran to
lead the Islamic revolution,
Avraham replied: "We have
worked hard to make this
property flourish. It is difficult to
leave it and go away. They will
not touch us." He also reportedly
said at the time that "for 3000
years the Jewish nation has
known hardship and persecution
and we will overcome these
hardships as well."
Other prominent Iranian Jews
have also been executed or put on
trial since the Islamic revolution.
IN MAY,
Elghanian, a busit
communal leader v
on a variety of charm "
ha vmg Zionist connSj'
1974
Holy War in Foreign Lands *"
By RABBI MARC H. TANENBAUM
A Syrian diplomat who differs with the policies of
his government is gunned down by an assassin's bullet.
A Turkish leader is assassinated by fanatic Muslim hit-
squads. Paris has become a battleground between Arab
terrorists, representing different national ideologies. In
one week, Ayatollah Khomeini has executed more than
50 Iranian dissidents. At the United Nations, the PLO
and its allies introduce resolutions whose clear purpose is
to call for the destruction of Israel and the dismember-
ment of Jerusalem as a unified city.
Thus, the new wave of Islamic fanaticism has in-
troduced an unprecedented pattern of incendiary rhetoric
and 'verbal violence in the international atmosphere.
These growing violent episodes make clear that we need
to prepare ourselves to confront a whole new cultural
style in foreign relations. We are in fact witnessing the
return of the jihad, the holy war, to relations between
nations and peoples.
The jihad dates back to the Medinan period of
Mohammed and justified armed warfare in the vigorous
pursuit of Islamic goals. Razzias, making raids on neigh-
boring tribes, was a common feature of Arabic tribal life.
The distinction between inner peace for the Muslim world
dar-al-Islam and outer war for the infidels dar-el-
harb remains as sharp today as in the 7th Century.
Now one can begin to understand what the Western-
oriented Israelis have had to cope with for more than 30
years. That verbal and physical violence now confronts
us all, and we had better firm up our moral will to face it
down in its earliest phases.
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Justice Minister Shmuel Tamir
resigned from the Cabinet. After
tendering his resignation to
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin, Tamir explained that he
felt it was his duty to leave the
Cabinet because his party, the
Democratic Movement, has been
reduced to only three Knesset
members. He said he would
remain in the DM and would
continue to support the govern-
ment in the Knesset.
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.v.August 22,1980,
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 9
-Wfe*.
,"*..
Alleged Nazi War Criminal in Court
A man known to his neighbors
as Mike Pasker and residing in
St. Petersburg Beach, has been
charged by the government with
being a Nazi war criminal who
should be deported.
Appearing in a Tampa court
before a federal judge, Pasker.
who was a Lithuanian policeman
during World War II, was ac-
cused of taking part in the death
of 100 Jews by hanging and
shooting, and of collaborating
with the Nazis, who in November
1941 ordered 12,000 Jews into the
countryside and then stripped
and shot them.
Pasker was given a deportation
notice in June by immigration
agents as part of the Justice
Department's efforts to find
alleged Nazi war criminals living
in the United States.
-vne;m m
ashe Dayan
Dayan: Born Actor
Continued from Page 4-
orical stone with every step.
i'The film is in three parts,"
id Arnon Zuckerman, seated in
i modern offices in Jerusalem.
he first is the settlement, from
untU 1948. There, in
kgania and Nahalal, where
lyan spent his childhood, we
t the story of Israel, modern
Bel, digging roots."
The second part is Dayan the
jrrior. 'This will be from 1948
feu 11973. This includes Dayan's
laluation of the Yom Kippur
tr of 1973. Then comes part
free, the Sabra. This is the
)litics of Dayan, and his com-
ents on relations with the
Jrabs."
[Zuckerman says, "The three
lms show the connection be-
keen the Jews of the Bible and
ke Jews today in Israel, through
Vyan's finds in archeology,
krough his friends and
hatives." Zuckerman goes on,
She filming takes place all over
(reel, in ancient and new sites.
i Sde I Joker, in the Negev, and
Sea of Galilee. Whatever we
Our
[Destruction
Continued from Page 4
brdan on the West Bank would
ve been in the period im-
liately after the Six-Day War
1967. Then we would have
ated from a position of
ength. We could even have
ifforded to be relatively
nagnanimous.
Almost anything we could
propose would have stood a good
nee of being acceptable. Even
outright annexation of the
Vest Bank would ultimately
ave been accepted, just as the
>rld accepted Israel's in-
orporation in 1948 of areas far in
ess of that offered in the
original partition plan.
,BUT THE then Labor
government could not bring
fself to make a decision. It had
either courage nor a plan, and it
Ws hamstrung by its extreme
P wing partners. And so things
ragged on until the Yom Kippur
' changed the whole at-
osphere.
Hussein has turned out to be a
fily. strong, resilient leader, who
as made a great comeback in
ting such recalcitrant opponent
1 can choose one of two paths.
Ve can maintain a strong, firm
t*nd and, having already
plded a great deal in the ; ke it clear that here we draw
* hne, and we shall yield no
"ore.
...0r. we can embark on the
F'PPery road of compromise and
filiation until we find our-
es in an undefensible position
j once again caught off guard
P a repeat of the Ydm Kippur
:*.but this time much closer to
r b'g cities.
couldn't illustrate through
exhibits in Dayan's house," says
Zuckerman, "are found in the
Israel Museum."
Soon, therefore, viewers all
over the world will be able to see
Israel's story through the film
biography of Moshe Dayan. Let
us hope the program lives up to
the high expectations which it
has raised.
A former resident of Chicago,
Pasker moved to California in the
early 1970s. The Jewish Defense
League marched and demon-
strated in front of his home in
1978, and the following year he
was stripped of his citizenship by
a federal judge.
Pasker has lived in St.
Petersburg Beach since last
spring when he purchased a
condominium. He easily passed
the condominium residents
association requirements for
purchase: no pets and no children
under 14. '________
The president of the American Jewish Joint Distribution
Committee fJDC), Donald M. Robinson of Pittsburgh,
recently dedicated a new headquarters in Jerusalem for the
Israel activities of the 66-year-old agency. The new head-
quarters is located is located on Givat Joint (JDC Hill) near
the David Ben-Gurion Government Center in Israel's capital
city. The JDC, which operates in 25 countries, has over 100
programs in Israel and has an Israel budget of over $11
million.
Warning The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health
m "w",0.8 > .aiccuww, ph cijWHW to fTC nwtod


Page 10
The Jewish Flnridian of South County
***,*+*
Wiesenthal Receives Gold Medal I From Congress
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON Famed Nazi-hunter Simon
Wiesenthal, in a moving
ceremony in the East Room of
the White House, received from
President Carter the special gold
medal unanimously voted to him
by Congress.
The more than 200 guests
invited to the Aug. 5 presen-
tation gave Wiesenthal. now 72.
three standing ovations. Among
the guests were film star Eliza-
beth Taylor Warner, who to-
gether with Orson Welles will
narrate the 90-minute television
documentary film. "Genocide."
which will be shown in November
and in which Wiesenthal appears.
Religious
Directory
TEMPLE BETH ELOF BOCA RATON.
333 SW Fourf Avenue. Boca Raton,
Fla 33432 Reform Phone: 391 8900
Rabbi Merle E Singer Cantor Martin
Rosen Sabbath Service*, Friday at
8 15 p.m. Saturday. 9 15 a.m. Torah
Stuoy with Rabbi Mene E. Singer
10:30a.m. Sabbath Morning Services
President Carter recalled Wiesenthal's words,
'I believe in God and the world to come,' and that
'when each of us comes before the six million I
will say I did not forget you.'
Carter as "only" the "trustee" of
the Nazi victims. Wiesenthal
hugged the President and kissed
him on both cheeks.
TEMPLE SINAI At St Pauls
Episcopal Church. 188 S Swlnton
Ave. Delray Reform. Mailing
Address: P.O. Box 1901. Delray
Beach, Fla 33444 Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Rabbi Samuel Silver. President
Lawrence Sommers. 772 7908
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
551 Brittany L. Kings Point. Decay
Beach 33446. Orthodox Harry Silver
president. Services daily 8 a.m. and Z
p.m. Saturdays and Holidays 9 a.m.
Phone: 499-7407. Temple No. 499-9229.
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION. 1401
NW 4th Ave.. Boca Raton, Fla. 33432
Phone 392 8564. Rabbi Nathan
Zeiizer Sabbath Services: Friday at
8:15p.m., Saturday at9:30a.m.
TEMPLE EMETH OF THE DELRAY
HEBREW CONGREGATION. 57u
West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach.
Fla. 33446 Phone 498 3534. Bernard
A. Silver. Rabbi. Benjamin B. Adler,
Cantor. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8
p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m. Daily Min-
yansat 845 a m. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM Mailing
Address P.O Box 134, Boca Raton
33432 Located m Century Village,
Boca Services Fridays 5.30 p.m.,
Saturday 9 a.m. Nathan Weiner,
president 482 7707
Sen. George McGovern (D.,
S.D.I and Rep. ChristopherDodd
iD., Conn.), who sponsored the
resolutions in the Senate and
House awarding Wiesenthal the
medal, also were present.
Wiesenthal was an architect
when he was seized by the Nazis
and incarcerated in concentration
camps until he was liberated by
American forces on May 5. 1945
as one of 34 prisoners out of an
original group of 149.000.
TRACING Wiesenthal's de-
votion to "build justice.'' Carter
observed that Wiesenthal set up
the Jewish Documentation
Center in Vienna where for more
than three decades he has led the
search for Nazi war criminals.
His work is being continued at
the Simon Wiesenthal Center for
Holocaust Studies at Yeshiva
University in Los Angeles.
His goal has been not just to
see justice done, not just to see
criminals punished," the
President said.
"His motive has not been to
seek revenge, but to remember
and to make certain that never
again will such a crime against
decency and civility and
humanity be committed
never."
Carter noted that "eleven
million people were slaughtered,
six million of them Jews. Even
today, the survivors are not
spared the savagery they
escaped. They have only to close
their eyes to see it."
RECALLING Wiesenthal's
words, "I believe in God and the
world to come" and that "when
each of us comes before the six
million I will say I did not forget
you," Carter concluded to a
standing ovation "nor Simon
Wiesenthal, will the world forget
you."
In accepting the medal from
IF YOU DO NOT WANT TO BEAR
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THE HEAVY BURDEN OF IGNORANCE.
Your child has only one chance in life
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Make IT A Good one
Enroll Your Child Today
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Israeli Dancing
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He told the audience, which
included many leading American
Jews. "I am not a hater and the
word revenge has no meaning for
me. Hitler and Stalin are alive
today, but maybe not in the same
countries. They are waiting for us
to forget. They have not dis-
appeared."
Emphasizing the meaning of
Israel to world Jewry, Wiesen-
thal recalled that liberated
prisoners paraded in the camps
with the flags of the country from
which they came Italy,
Czechoslovakia. Poland all but
the Jews who had no flag and no
country.
From Wiesenthal's torn white
shirt and the faded blue one of
another Jew "something like a
blue and white flag" was made.
"WE WERE much too weak to
attempt a parade like the other
groups and so we just sat there in
the sun, holding up and waving
our makeshift flag. Jews from
other blocks came over to us and
cried; some of them kissed the
flag, a symbol of hope amidst the
dead and the dying.''
Wiesenthal added, "At that
moment I felt instinctively that
my future life will be determined
by these two flags: the American
flag as a symbol of our liberation
for which 1 will always be
grateful and of the promise that
we would be able to go on living
as free men; the Jewish flag as a
symbol of a people resurrected
Hussein
Approval
PARIS (WNS) King
Hussein of Jordan said here he
approved of France-Iraqi nuclear
cooperation. "It is extraordinary
that Israel, which has failed to
sign the nonproliferation treaty,
should complain against Iraq
which is a signatory of the
Vienna Convention" for the
international control and super-
vision of nuclear reactors.
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71
President Carter joins in the applause for Simon .,
during ceremony presenting Wiesenthal with a special
medal on behalf of the Congress in the East Room this*
From left to right: President Carter, Senators Gt
McGovern (D-S.D), Rudy Boschwitz (R-Minn.) and
Wiesenthal.
from the ashes of destruction.
There was never a problem of
double loyalty for me. On the
contrary, it was a symbiosis:
liberty for us and the world
through the United State i
dignity for the Jews as a i
through Israel. These
have become the pillars of i
own life and my work ever sin
Dr. I. Goodman
Chiropractor
Boynton Plaza
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AND MOST INSURANCES INCLUDE CHIROPRACTIC
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
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(305)"'
I392-44V


The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 11
L:::*:*:*::^^ __................
#. x
I
^
EmanuelRackman (left), president of Bar-Ilan University in Ramat Gan, Israel, S
Wcatesa Chair for the study of the Jerusalem or Palestinian Talmud at the University in
tor of Prof. Saul Lieberman of New York (right), a member of the board of trustees at I
jr-Ilan, who is regarded as the world's foremost Talmudic scholar. Dedication marks the *
it time in Jewish history that a special Chair has been established concentrating on the
tusalem Talmud. S
::
H
Headlines
Schmidt Attends Goldmann Fete
Chancellor Helmut Schmidt was guest speaker :;X-::::::::v::-x*:*:*:*:*^^
[a birthday party in Amsterdam, The Nether-: ... ai ,, ., ft-
hds. for Dr. Nahum Goldmann, retired presi-1 Isel. J"'y 6 to. 16 "J?1- LSmce the ffst Mac" g
k of the World Jewish Congress. Referring u> x ca1,ah ^ames in i93L2' thousands of Jewish ::::
I. Goldmann as Rosh Galuta (head of Diaspora | athlf <* fr around the world have taken part :$
wry), Chancellor Schmidt said on the 85thgl", t^ Games, recognized by the International::;:
thday occasion that "I bring you birthday x : OjymP|C Comm,ttee and the International Sports ::::
Text of Letter Released
Begin Blames Cairo
For End to Talks
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israel released last week the official
text of the letter Prime Minister Menachem Begin sent recently to
Egyptian President Anwar Sadat.
As was previously leaked to the press, the letter blames Cairo
for the failure to resume the autonomy negotiations, rather than
Israel.
Egypt, not Israel, has violated the peace treaty and the Camp
David Accords, charged Begin. He pointed to Egypt's vote in the
UN demanding Israel withdrawal from all the territories. "Where is
this, Mister President, written in the Camp David agreement?"
asked liegin.
IN REPLY to Egypt's support for a Palestinian self-
determination and an independent Palestinian state, Begin again
noted that some of this was mentioned in the accords. The same held
true for Israeli settlements in Judea and Samaria and the Golan
Heights, he said. They are legal, legitimate and an integral part of
Israel's security, wrote Begin. None of them will ever be removed,
Begin stated.
Begin attacked the initiative of Dr. Butros Ghali, Egyptian
Minister of State for Foreign Affairs, urging African countries not to
renew their diplomatic relations with Israel. This was an act of
hostility, as the personal attacks in the Egyptian news media
comparing Begin to Adolf Hitler and Shylock.
On the sensitive question of Jerusalem, Begin wrote: "I have
never misled you nor anybody else. Time and again I repeatedly said
that Jerusalem in its entirety is the capital of Israel, a city reunited
and indivisible for generations.
BEGIN began his 14-page letter by discussing his thoughts
after his recent heart attack and the weakness of the human body.
He wrote that it is the duty of every man who is called upon to
serve his country with a just cause to do so, as long as the heart
pumps." Begin concluded the letter noting that Sadat has already
suspended the autonomy talks four times. He called on Sadat to
refrain from any further suspensions. "Let us renew the negotiations
despite differences of opinion."
According to reports from Cairo Monday, Sadat was working on
a new response letter, and the indication is that the talks will not be
resumed soon.
etings from my Government, from your
:: Federation as one of the only six such inter-
ny, many friends in Germany, and from tens I "ational events equivalent in stature to the
millions of my countjymen who are grateful S 0,ymPlc Barnes.
what you have done* to reconcile our two :: Some 3,000 athletes and contestants from 30v
pies after the Holocaust of which November countries will take part in the ten-day event,"
1938 was just a beginning." x participating in more than 30 different sporting
Chancellor Schmidt's reference to Kristall- | S^MtCT S! S held.tmostly in Ramat
tit was prefaced by hi* observation that "At | Gan and the Tel Aviv metroPtan ""
Over 50,000 spectators are expected to watch
Israel's President Navon declare the Games open
July 6 at the Ramat Gan Stadium and to witness
the runner light the Maccabiah flame in honor of
the Maccabees, who led the Chanukah rebellion
against the Greeks more than 2,100 years ago, in
whose memory the Maccabiah Games are
dedicated.
Bt time, many Germans became guilty because :":
py stood idly by. But, as we all know, that
neful pillage of the Jewish places of worship ::
eshadowed the frightful mass murders in :
bschwitz and elsewhere." :
The United States Ambassador to Thailand, |
brton Abramowitz, has credited the inter- :':
Jtional response to the Cambodian crisis with |
eping alive a couple of million people."
pwever, he noted that despite international ::
fvemmental and voluntary participation which S
Is exceeded over $400 million, "the crisis is far :
|"Vover- and that while the response has
fped ease the suffering it has not been able to 9
ver the basic causes of the problem."
lAbramowitz, a U.S. career diplomat, was |
dressing a meeting here of the executive com- |
pttee of the American Jewish Joint Dis- :
bution Committee (JDC), the overseas relief |
"i of the American .Jewish community.
[Listing what he termed a "litany of misery," g:
described the present situation of the Cam- g
iwns as "uncertain" and noted that "the
vest last year was bad and with the next S
vest still some months away there are serious
spects for starvation and

- a fP^Sf ?fto S ohvsicially and mentally ill, services for
taborder"toSSld*"" Th*Cu* 8 Id! devel
l*:*:*:*:*x*^
[Hadasaah will hold its 66th national con-
PEDOD ON TIC S
v
::
a
Zev Hymowitz, director-designate of JDC- ::
Israel, the agency responsible for the Israel
programs of the American Jewish Joint Dis- ::
tribution Committee (JDC), has formally ::
assumed his responsibilities, according to Ralph S
I. Goldman, executive vice president of the JDC.
The recent dedication of a new headquarters ::
building for JDC-Israel on Givat Joint (JDC ::
Hill) in Jerusalem at the end of June marked the S
formal transition, said Goldman. He described ::
Hymowitz as a skilled educator, social worker ::
and administrator who, "having familiarized ::j:
himself with the responsibuities, is prepared to ::
face the challenges.'' ::
The JDC-Israel program budget is $10.7 j:j
., million and is concentrated in a number of S
? important areas care of the aged, care of the |
d mentally ill, services for the x-
: handicapped, development of community cen- ::
| ters, manpower training, and Religious, Cultural ::
" and Educational programs.
:-x-:-x-:-:-:-x-xvX-x;:;:;x-JW:ii+
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An?-aT I Shulamit Aloni, one of the most persistent I
hfaBLJfcE'JISSi TannBnbum' ^oaal 1 fighters for human rights and religious freedom I
/dent, has announcL falsrael. said that Israel is in an acute crisis and :>i
At our last convention in Los Angeles in warned that if no major changes are forthcoming x
wother Gov. Brown greeted Hadassah. "Israel will turn into a ghetto with an army."
waiter Lowdermflk discussed development
Aloni said that if Israelis want to resolve the jg
.... ? current crisis they have "first of all to get rid of g
program will be just as timely this ::: tte occupation over another people, the Pales-
she. Hu'UmJ "T_ -JJ;,.,. ,U;. .,amr X V. ___ I_____ __J__ k1. *
she declared. "In addition, this year
will elect a new national adminis-
nd we will launch the year com-
orating the 120Ch anniversary of our
tinians. "Secondly, we have to order back to
Israel all the aliya emissaries here and this, in
itself, could make the biggest aliya year Israel
has ever known." She said Israel has to ro-
under u" l """"" -""">/ .; nas ever hnwh "' =~ -- >~
ou 7enrietta Szold. Special projects wul be g evaluate its relationship with diaspora Jewry.
!>,.*dmconJunctionwith this celebration." | We must tum Israe, mU) a ^^ that.fl |
L'''''':':'::::::,:-:-:-x-:W*W:w:-:w^^ challenge to world Jewry and not a Vatican," |:|:
I he eleventh Maccabiah Games will be held in 1 she said.
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