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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( September 5, 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:
September 5, 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:
AA00014304:00021

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:
September 5, 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:
AA00014304:00021

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
1
Wms.
Imber 18
TWO SECTIONS
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, September 5, 1980
IAMMM
Price $1.00
an's Foreign Policy Adviser New Year's Greetings
^^_ -^_ -^-- ^Miba T ____Ji 1_ '--------------------------JaaaalaarB ri>rn o piai 1 > limnD fill" ll'lil (ll
s U.S. Stronger in Mideast
The following
ited from "The
BLITZER
)N- Richard V.
as Republican
luciidate Ronald
foreign policy
tiere's no doubt in
the decade of the
be very rough" in
He, therefore,
United States
s on-the-ground
in that oil-rich
ve interview with
ant beyond the
steps advocated
lent Jimmy Carter
It candidate John
meeting that
namely the em-
pid deployment
Bd for speedy
volatile area.
ersonally," Allen-
l we have to begin
|ui establishing
the Middle East,
ties,' not just the
of equipment to
would later be
opefully, if they
make it across
of the Atlantic
krs old and widely
tome the National
Ber in a Reagan
nmts the United
the "capability to
can power where
fded in an area
future prosperity
the United States
In foreign affairs
(questions in his
Bice for nearly one
Veiled out for the
approach to the
With Reagan
ahead of Carter
in every -public
opinion poll, Allen's words take
on increased significance.
Campaign insiders agree that
no one has more foreign policy
influence on the Republican
contender than Alien, who earlier
served on the National Security
Council in the Nixon
Administration.
Some sources suggest that
Allen certainly has to be regarded
as a candidate for Secretary of
State, especially because his
highly-visible role at the
Republican Convention in
Detroit dramatically increased
his personal stature. Others still
maintain that the National
Security Council is "more his
style."
In any case, Allen has no
illusions about the difficulties
facing the United States and
Israel over the next decade. "We
see signs of this building all
over," he said, citing the recently
intensified anti- Israel actions at
the United Natidns, the West
European peace initiative in the
Middle East and the just con-
cluded Women's Conference in
Copenhagen.
But he believes that this
worldwide gangup on Israel may
eventually "backfire," explaining
that "people are going to say,
that's just about enough' not
everything in the world is linked
to the question of Jerusalem or to
Israel."
Allen, one of Israel's strongest
supporters in the Reagan
Continued on Page 8-A
I write this message during precarious times for world
Jewry. Israel is quickly being dip-
lomatically isolated. The Soviet
Union has dramatically cut back
on the number of Jews it is allow-
ing to emigrate to freedom. The
PLO is gaining respectability
among world governments. As we
enter this New Year, let us all pray
for our fellow Jews who need us
and let us resolve to work harder
on their behalf in this coming year. James Uaer
Locally, we can be thankful for phenomenal growth and
prosperity. Last year we were the fastest growing Federation in
the United States. In this past year, we successfully launched a
Day School, established a hospital chaplaincy program and
continued the many activities of our Community Relations
Council and leadership development programs. Again at this
lime, let us resolve to do as much, if not more next year.
Margie and I extend our personal wishes as well as New
Year greetings from the officers, board and staff of the South
County Federation to all of our Jewish community. May we all
live to see a healthy, happy and Jewishly prosperous New Year.
JAMES B.BAER
President
Local Teens Relate Memories of Israel
A tired, inspired and not overly
well-groomed group of 10 teen-
agers recently returned from a 40-
day experience in Israel, spon-
sored by the South County Jew-
ish Federation. They filed written
reports on their trip.
The group extensively toured
the country. Special emphasis
was placed on learning the flora
and fauna of Israel and of hiking
through canyons and caves.
Lisa Jurist wrote, "One of the
most rewarding things on the
tour was the hiking down and
through the mountains and
canyons. You would never think
you could reach the bottom
(without collapsing first) and
when you did, you would get such
a feeling of accomplishment."
Linda Frank commented,
"Hiking down the beautiful
Carmel mountain was not only an
experience, the scenery was
incredible. Nowhere in my life
had I seen something so beautiful
as the sights I saw that day."
Aynn Granet summar-
ized the trip for the whole
group: 'The oddest feeling I
experienced during my trip
was boarding the plane, it
was like I had to leave
home to get home.'
RATHER than approaching
the famed mountain of Masada
on the tourist lift, Rocky Kottler
described the group's experience:
"Our group was awakened at
2:30 in the morning to go hike up
Masada. The bus ride was a half
an hour. We began our climb
about 3 a.m., and the whole
group was up in about 25
minutes. When we arrived, we
waited for the sun to rise. It was
a most beautiful sight to see with
the sun's reflection off the Dead
Sea. After the sun had risen, we
looked and could feel something
as if we were back in the year 73
CE when the mass suicide took
place." Rocky seemed to have an
affinity for sunrises, for he per-
sonally, not with the group,
visited the Western Wall at
sunrise.
The group was very conscious
of the effect of the Teen Mission
to Israel on its Jewish identity.
Jordan Handler wrote, "To feel
part of a majority and having a
common bond with those around
is an extraordinary sensation."
Jeff Grubman said, "For the first
time in my life, by being Jewish I
was part of a majority instead of
a minority." Linda Frank wrote,
"Spending a summer in Israel
was a dream that had come true.
There is no other feeling in the
world as it is touching your own
homeland." Davyd Cohen com-
mented, "After touring the Holy
City, the group had a different
idea of what it meant to be a Jew.
Being Jewish in Israel is so much
different than being a Jew in the
U.S.A. When we asked the ques-
tion, do you consider yourself an
Israeli or a Jew, the people said
there was no difference."
XvwWiw..'< :

initely in Middle East
I
[ton International Withdraws Guide
t Spurned Listing of Israeli Hotels
. ._______* ,mniPtp "We have to take
t>A GOLDGAR
lout hern Israelite
|TA, Ga. -
Hilton Inter-
" Business
Guide Middle
been withdrawn
Irculation and
J by the order of
chain's president,
pnd, according to
spokesman.
1 Prigge, Hilton
[tional's vice
of marketing,
fed The Southern
I to advise that
[had ordered the
Jion destroyed
a listing on the
Jack cover of the
-lists 76 Hilton
ponal hotels around
the world, but does not
include two Hilton hotels
in Israel.
HE SAID it is Hilton policy
"that whenever we list the hotels
operated by Hilton International,
we include all hotels" and that
the omission was not discovered
"until we were carefully going
over this with a fine tooth comb
after The Southern Israelite
reported last July 25 that the
Middle East guide did not in-
clude the Jerusalem and Tel Aviv
Hilton hotels.
Peter Mahler, a Hilton
representative, had earlier said
that omitting Israel "is a must
for doing business in the Arab
countries."
According to Prigge. the
listing of hotela on the back cover
was in no way necessary or even
appropriate" and was added to
the brochure as "sort of a filler,
to utilize space remaining alter
the promotional material was
complete. "We have to take
complete editorial responsibility
for it," Prigge said, "but this
particular insertion was done by
someone at a low level in our
organization and not caught by
anyone in The proofing process."
PRIGGE ALSO conceded that
the designation of the brochure
as a guide to the Middle East was
a "strategic error." He added
that "Israel belongs in the
Middle East."
Despite Hilton's explanation of
the omission of the hotels from
the world list and its designation
as a "Middle East" guide, Prigge
defended the omission of
descriptive material of the Israeli
hotels in the body of the booklet
because, he said, the booklet was
sponsored by Gulf Air. the
national airline of Bahrain which
primarily serves the United Arab
Emirates and other Arab states
Continued on Page 6-A
THE GROUP came to realize
the price Israel pays for her
security. The students spent four
days in a military training camp,
rising early in the morning, doing
K.P., and working in their
training regimen. Even without
this experience, the group began
to understand the necessities of
security. Billy Dickler notes. "I
don't think that I have ever seen
an Army jeep or a Coast Guard
patrol boat patrolling the beaches
of Boca Raton, or anywhere else
for that matter, while in Israel
Army jeeps and patrol ships are
common sights. I remember that
in Israel half the jets I saw flying
overhead were Air Force jets. In
America, the most I have ever
seen of our Air Force were the
Blue Angels doing stunts in
Pompano."
All the teen-agers had their
religious education reinforced by
the trip, but none more
dramatically than Nanci Tuch-
man, who before moving to Boca
Raton, was a graduate of inten-
sive Day School education in
Montreal. Canada. Nanci, who
ipeaks Hebrew, commented:
'Going to Israel was like seeing
ill my years of Jewish education
uid Bible stories coming to life. I
eel that going to Israel is a trip
that no Jew should miss, mine
was like a dream come true."
Even more so than knowledge,
>: the very core of religion was
touched by this trip. Karen
Continued on Page 9-A
Standing, left to right, Billy Dickler, Lisa Jurist, Aynn
Nanci Tuchman, Karen Fleishman, Jeff Grubman,
Kottler. Seated, Linda Frank. Not pictured. Davyd
Jordan Handler.
Granet.
Rocky
Cohen.


Page 2-A
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Fridi
y.!

Few Places Remain on
Study Mission to Israel
Space available is rapidly'
filling up for the South County
Federation's Study Mission to
Israel, leaving Florida on Oct. 16
and returning home Oct. 28.
According to the UJA sources,
available space on this national
Mission is expected to last only
another two weeks.
The trip will highlight unusual
features that are not provided in
the usual commercial tours of
Israel. The Mission, coordinated
by National UJA for South
County, will provide access to
military installations in the Sinai.
The Mission will study ab-
sorption 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.
There 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. Rabbi
Bruce Warshal, director of the
South County Federation, can be
business Notes
Barbara J. Daunhauer has been appointed branch manager of
American Savings' Town Center office in Boca Raton. American
Savings opened its office in the new regional shopping mall,
Town Center at Boca Raton, located on Glades Road just west of
1-95 on Aug. 13. The announcement was made by Morris N.
Broad, president of American Savings and Loan Association of
Florida.
Q
WASHINGTON
SAVINGS
..*. *. ASSGOATO.O
is pleased to bring you the broadcast of the
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
from Temple Israel
on WTMI-FM-STEREO
93.1 m Dade and Broward Counties
102.3 in Palm Beach County
ROSH HASHONAH-THE JEWISH NEW YEAR
Wednesday. September 10 8 00 PM-10:00 PM
Thursday. September 11 10:00 AM-12 Noon
YOM KIPPUR-THE DAY OF ATONEMENT
Friday. September 19 8:00 PM-10:00 PM
Saturday. September 20 10:00 AM -12 Noon
3:00 PM -6:00 PM
In observance of the High Holy Day.
Washington Savings offices
will be closed Thursday. September 11.
I
NatJmrtf
c Bank

MORE THAN A BANK
Where You're More Than A Customer
A FULL SERVICE BANK
r
For information
8 659-2265
(ITSPELLS BANK)
Main Office
501 South Flagler Drive
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33401
Nortlake Blvd. Branch
2863 Northlake Boulevard
Lake Park, Fla. 33410
Forest Hill Branch
1860 Forest Hill Boulevard
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33406
Palm Beach Lakes Blvd. Branch
2380 Palm Beach Lakes Boulevard
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
Member FDIC Member Federal Reserve System
contacted for more information |
concerning the Mission.
Organizations
TEMPLE SINAI
Temple Sinai will have Selichot
Services, Saturday, Sept. 6, at 9
p.m. at St. Paul's Episcopal
Church, 188 S. Swinton Ave.,
Delray Beach.
TEMPLE SINAI
MENS' CLUB
Temple Sinai Men's Club will
meet at the Beefcarver in
Boynton Plaza (south of Publix),
127 N. Congress Ave., Boynton
Beach, on Sunday, Sept. 14, at 9
a.m. Election of a president will
take place. Abe Breslof will show
slides and lecture on his trip to
Israel. For information, call
Bernard Etish or the temple.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN
ORT-BOCA EAST
Boca East Chapter of Women's
American ORT opens the 1980-81
season with a meeting on
Monday, Sept. 8, at Temple Beth
El in Boca Raton at 1 p.m.
Featured will be special guest,
Anna Cunnane of the Judith
Sans Salon, who will lead an open
discussion on proper skin care.
Refreshments will be served.
Riverside Memorial Chapels
Alfred Golden
Keith Kronish, Mgr.
Happy New Year
SAVE THE DATE
South County
Jewish Federation
DINNER-DANCE
The Great Hall
Boca Raton Hotel & Club
Saturday Night, Jan. 24,1981
Couvert $125 per couptol
$1000 minimum contribute
to the Men's CampaiM
Black Tie Option*]
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 Abuses
Increased Soeial 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 I
of the people of Florida. A
Re-elect U.S. Senator .JRa*
RICHARD (DICK) STONE


The Jewish Floridian of South County
- y


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<
.
- kjj'$*


:
^Ifa&jti
> I
' .M'iy^iw g'U'wSj*fea^\?j-~: Vi?'
[In the Jewish month of Tishri,
pximately 3800 years ago, an
F took place that had a profound
on the conscience of humanity.
u established the principle that
"lone is responsible for preserving
P.! .l f ,*eedon> granted to him by
the Creation.
I The experience of the patriarch
Warn, the father of the Jewish
P'e.launched a new era of human
PWanding. For Abraham's will-
r*t0 sacrifice his most cherished
r'on,hisson Isaac, on behalf of
pn and ideals,gave man a new
direction and purpose for life.
The Biblical story of Abraham s
triumph, therefore, is not merely an
account of the test of the strength of
one man's convictions and prepared-
ness to act on behalf of what he
believed. It is a test all humanity must
be ready to face. For freedom to live,
develop and worship as one chooses is a
gift not easily acquired, and once
obtained.of ten requires sacrifice to
maintain.
If humanity is unprepared to meet
its obligations to preserve freedom, it
may ultimately lose it.
Rosh Hashana, the solemn Jewish
New Year, reaffirms the principle
established nearly 4000 years ago, that
Man's destiny to be free lies in his
own hands.
As the Shofar is sounded on Rosh
Hashana, it summons humanity to
unite in the cause of freedom and jus-
tice. It bids mankind to heed the pleas
of all who suffer from oppression and
slavery. It rekindles the spirit of hope
and peace for humanity.
It evokes the day in which Man met
his soul.
It's what makes us Jews.
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton Rod (19th St.)
531-1161
NORMANDY ISLE: 1260 Normandy Drive
531-1151
MIAMI: 1717 S.W. 37th Avc.(Douglas Rd.>
443-2221
NORTH MIAMI BEACH: 16480N.E.19thAve.
947-8691
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood Blvd.
920-1010
SUNRISE: 1171 N.W.61st Ave.(Sunset Strip)
584-6060
WEST PALM BEACH: 4714 Okeechobee Blvd.
683-8676
Five chapelt serving the New York Metropolitan area.
RIVERSIDE
Memorial ("hup*!. Inc./Funeral Director.


Page 4-A
The Jewish Floridian of South County
/rifry.SepUBb.,
Meaning of Rosh Hashanah
Rosh Hashanah is traditionally a time when
Jews make a Chesbon Nefesh, an accounting of the
soul. Supreme symbol of Rosh Hashanah is the
shofar, when as many as a hundred sounds issue
forth from that ancient instrument.
Indeed, the sounding of the shofar marks the
climax of the pleaful Rosh Hashanah service. It gives
meaning to the greatest moment of our terror, the
high point of the Days of Awe. As the shofar sings
out, momentous events take place: the primeval
light reappears, the dead arise, the Shechinah
becomes visible.
On Rosh Hashanah, we come to the moment of
judgment, when mankind hopes to be inscribed in the
Book of Life. Our prayers ask: Who shall live? Who
shall die? And our curiosity is such that we demand
of the Heavens: How many shall succumb (during
the year ahead)?
And then, there is a recounting of the ways in
which mankind may succumb: by sword, by fire, by
pestilence.
But Rosh Hashanah is more than this supreme
moment of terror. It leads to the Ten Days of
Penitence and the crowning moment beyond it: Yom
Kippur. when the spirit of forgiveness for the wrongs
to which we have confessed pervades our hopes for
ourselves and for all of mankind.
Check-Mate for Trifa
The Miami-based American Anti-Nazi
Association takes credit for having discovered the
presence of a Miami Beach octogenarian whose
deposition to the U.S. Department of Justice was
pivotal in causing Archbishop Valerian Trifa to
hand in his naturalization papers to an Assistant
U.S. Attorney in Detroit Monday.
The Association is to be congratulated for
finding Rafael Gabbaie. whose crystal-clear recol-
lection of the events of January, 1941 in Bucharest
finally check-mated Archbishop Trifa.
Up until now, Trifa has staunchly contended
that he had nothing to do with the infamous
Rumanian Iron Guard or with the mass slaughter of
Jews in the cause of Nazi principles. And Trifa was
getting away with it both in the halls of the
Justice Department and the Immigration and
Naturalization Service.
Rabbi Ruben R. Dobin's organization is now
declaring that the former Ukranian, Feodor
Fedorenko, of Miami Beach, who was also charged
with committing anti-Jewish acts in behalf of the
Germans during World War II, and whose case is
being appealed following a Fort Lauderdale trial
that exonerated him and saved his citizenship, is
next on his agenda.
The Trifa action shows that citizens can force
government action and the proper administration of
justice. Perhaps the Fedorenko case will have a
similarly positive ending.
UN Outrage on Jerusalem
There seems to be no end to the outrageous
behavior of the United Nations when it comes to
Israel. Any resolution, no matter how ridiculous, is
sure to pass in any UN body as long as it condemns
Israel.
Now the UN Security Council dares to tell
Israel that it can not have its capital in Jerusalem.
To what other country would the UN say anything
about the location of its capital?
Jewish Floridian
OF SOUTH COUNTY
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
In conjunction with South County Jewish Federation. Inc
Combined Jewish Appeal
PALM BEACH BOCA BATON OFFICE
3200 North Federal Highway, Boca Raton. Fla. 33*31 Phone 368 2001
Printing Office 120N.E 6th St.. Miami. Fla. S8132 Phone J78-4606
m
Jewish Shadow in Poland Today
By RACHEL RABINOWICZ
London Chronicle Syndicate
"To counteract the
wickedness and avarice of
evil men in this respect,
perience fraught with anguish.
With pain Rabbi Besser recalls
the halls of hair, shoes,
eyeglasses.
AND WITH passion, he
decries the official attempt to de-
German Jewish refugee,
granted them many Drivi
Rabbi Meisels Street
after Chief Rabbi Dov
(1798-1870), who represent
Jewish community jn
Austrian Government.
Interred in Cracow are
the Polish Jews who were luminaries as Joel ben I
that no one shall dare to deliberateiy, systematically, Sirkes (1561.1640); Lipnu,
desecrate a Jewish disenfranchized during their Heller (1579-1654), author*
cemetery, or for the sake Of lifetime, have posthumously Tosephot Yom Tov,, n+
gaTn exhume human acquired the rights of c.tEensh.p. Nat. gpm M4-I6M.^
bodies."
SiXSr ^TdSS s1.x^&
and a
FREDK SHOCHET
Editor Hiid Publisher
SUZANNESHOCHET
Executive Editor
MILTON KRETSKY
News Coordinator
The Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
K( )RM 3578 rvturns to The Jewish Floridian
P.O. Box012073. Miami. Fla 33101
Published Hi-Weekly Second Class Postage Pending
Federation Officers President James BBaer. Vice Presidents Norman 1 Stone
MITtoii Krelsky. Shirley Enselbe-g Secretary Phyllis Cohen, Treasurer Donald
Berg**, Executive Director, Rabbi Bruce S. Warshal.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Ytar i3.50, or bv membership to
South County Jewish Federation, 3100 North Federal Highway, Boca Raton, Fla.
33431. Phona IM-27I7. (Out ol Town upon Request)
. = .qua 24ELUL5740
Friday, September 5, 1980 Number lg
Volume 2
In medieval Poland, the
violator of a Jewish
cemetery could forfeit all
his property, the penalty
for such gross misconduct.
But such civilized
restraints were not
exercised in twentieth
century Poland, which
reverted to primeval
barbarism as the
"wickedness of evil men"
ran its diabolical course.
Poland, the graveyard of East
European Jewry, is a graveyard
that has been wantonly ravaged.
And the ravages remain
unrepaired, tragic testimony to
Jewish indifference.
POLAND, once the home of
three and a half million Jews.
Poland, where today a few
thousand Jews, mainly elderly,
mainly terhrochen. live out their
remaining years. Poland, the
origin of 90 percent of all the
Jews in Europe and America
today. Poland, where tumbled
tombstones are all that remains
of a millennium of Jewish
history. What terrifying tales
those mute tombstones tell.
OFFICIALLY, the Polish
Government has pledged to
preserve Jewish cemeteries and
to afford them full protection,
whatever that means, but
restoration is another matter,
and funds are lacking for this
poignant purpose. When Rabbi
Chaskiel Besser. Polish-born New
Yorker and president, since 1969,
of the Jewish Nazi War Victims
Association, commented on the
devasted graveyards to a Polish
official, the reply was laconic.
"Jews are supposed to honor
the dead," he said, "but I see
little sign of that in Poland.
Rather than complain about the
state of the cemeteries, why don't
concerned Jews do something,
that is finance repairs?"
A non-profit organization,
supported entirely by voluntary
contribution, the NWVA was
founded in the 1950's to provide
moral support and practical
assistance for tens of thousands
of survivors, disoriented by the
financial and emotional trauma of
readjustment to a new life in a
new land. Although the
association deals primarily with
the German authorities, contacts
have been signally un-
forthcoming in the matter of
restitution.
FOR THIS and other reasons.
Rabbi Besser declined pressing
invitations from Polish officials
to revisit Poland. But in the end.
he made the journey, as a private
citizen, on a personal pilgrimage.
He was accompanied by his
brother-in-law and the grimmest
of forebodings, for it was a
journey back into the valley of
the shadow of death.
Nostalgia drew him back to his
native town, the house where he
grew up. the synagogue where his
father dai tned his childhood
haunts, hi- yeahiva And. sur
prisingly, Katowia had :hanged
littl. since he led it in 193 I
"1 remember you exclaimed townsman, but his memory had
slipped a generation lie
remembered Rabbi Besser s
father
From Katowice it was but a
short ride to infamous Auschwitz
and immersion in an ex-
Megalleh Amukkot, and j I
Rema: Rabbi Moses ',
(1525-1572), who once m ,
"Hath not the Lord appoint*).
this land as a refuge, the fate of I
Israel would indeed have ba|
unbearable ... In this count |
there is no fierce hatred aatli
A dubious privilege
falsification of history.
But here is one fact for the
history books. Nowhere, on bis
funeral rounds, did Rabbi Besser
encounter manifestations of anti-
semitism. But why should there
be anti-Jewish sentiment where JKSJ
there are virtually no Jews? I
was a curiosity," explained the
rabbi. "The young Poles hardly
know what a Jew is."
Once, in the street, an elderly
woman sidled up to him. "You're
Jewish? I'm Jewish too," she
whispered, staring at him,
strangely. "I haven't seen a Jew
with a beard for nearly forty
years"
CONSIDER Warsaw. There,
despite economic hardship and
licensed discrimination, some
300.000 Jews built a vibrant
community rich with cultural and
metaphysical dimensions. There,
the fires of Chasidism blazed
through the darkest nights of the
Jewish exile.
So, in Warsaw, what has
changed? "Everything," replies
Rabbi Besser. Since the city had
been all but destroyed during the
war, it was mostly rebuilt. An
occasional plaque and a memorial
bear pitiful witness to a world
that the world must never be
allowed to forget.
Even the graveyard is in
mourning. The Jewish cemetery
of Warsaw is located almost in
the center of the town. While part
of it is in good condition,
carefully maintained, most of it is
in ruins.
isecno.
The graves of celebrated sages
are in dismaying disrepay*. The
wall that could afford some
protection is broken, so vandals
enter at will to deface and
destroy.
CONSIDER Cracow. one-
time capital of Poland and site of
some of the earliest Jewish
settlements. The pre-Second
World War Jewish population of
50,000 has dwindled to 500. but
the storied centuries have left
their manifold marks.
Esterka Street, named after
the Jewish tailor's daughter at
whose urging, it is said. Casimir
the Great (1330-70) welcomed the
Nowysanz, Pjt
Kozienice, Radzymin,
Alexander, Ger The
change, but the story
itself, a threnody of tears'
cemetery of Ger, Gora Kal
Mount of Calvary, is a
land, unwalled. unwatched
shameful shambles. Only
handful of graves remains intact,]
among them the tombs of the|
first and second rebbes of Ger.
When the Russians
bombarding the town, tail
desperate custodian dragged tl
heavy cement block over the f
tombs, and there it remains to I
this day. safeguarding the sacral I
site. Now the Gerer Beth I
Hamedrash is a warehouse. And|
in Ger, renowned for its
and its scholars, three Jews an]
left. They grow apples.
COULD anything but a|
miracle preserve the inviolability
of even- the most saintly I
sepulchre? According to local I
legend, when the Germain I
toppled the tomb of Elimelechofj
Lezajak (1717-1786). one of the!
founders of Chasidism in Galiriu
they were petrified to find tbtl
rabbi's body still perfectly]
perserved, untouched by time, If
terror, they replaced the casket, |
and fled for their lives.
In a secluded tree-fria
garden, in a village on thee
border of Poland,
Elimelech sleeps the sleep oft
just, and Jews still come, as then
have been coming for nearly MM
years, to recite Psalms at l*|
side.
But at the site of tens of 1
thousands of tombs, desolateandl
devastated, lamentations wouW
be more appropriate. Surely o*
ancestors are finally atrestm~!j
stepmotherland that abuse*
them so cruelly. "But while thai
tombs remain in rums,
Rabbi Besser. "can we rest
peace
ft"
, KYONP THE CAM-of puty


September 5.1980
The Jewish Fbridian of South County
PageS-A
Blum Declares UN Vote Won't Change Reality \
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS -
IJTA) "The resolution
Idopted here is one-sided
Cnd hostile and reflects the
Ml-known obsession and
fixation that many states
Jn this organization have
displayed in their approach
towards my country," Ye-
huda Blum, Israel's Am-
bassador to the United
[Nations, declared at the
Security Council after the
Council voted 14-0, with
|the United States abstain-
ng, to censure Israel for
ts Basic Law" on Jeru-
salem and urged all states
Jthat have embassies in the
Holy City to withdraw
Ithem.
"This Council can no doubt
[adopt whatever resolutions it
Ilikes for whatever reason it
(chooses," Blum said. "The fact
[remains that they cannot and
Iwill not further the cause of
[peace, nor are they calculated to
[further that cause. But whatever
[their purpose, they cannot and
[will not alter the fundamental
[reality that united Jerusalem has
[been and will remain the capital
|of Israel."
SECRETARY of State Ed-
Imuml Muskie. who interrupted
Ihis vacation in Maine to appear
(before the Council to explain the
[U.S. abstention on the anti-
Israel resolution, said the reso-
lution, which was drawn up by
West European members, "fails
I to serve the goal of all faiths
that look to Jerusalem as holy."
Muskie said that the future of
[Jerusalem cannot be determined
["by unilateral actions nor by
Inarrow resolutions in this forum.
[Rather, the question of
[Jerusalem must be addressed in
[the context of negotiations for a
comprehensive, just and lasting
[Middle East peace."
He added: "The status of
Jerusalem cannot simply be
declared; it must be agreed to by
the parties. That is a practical
reality. It win remain so despite
this resolution or a hundred
more like it. We have en-
couraged all parties to refrain
from unilateral actions which
seek to change the character or
status of Jerusalem. In line with
this position we will not vote
against the resolution
Presently written."
as
Muskie's unexpected ap-
pearance before the Council sur-
prised the diplomatic community
here. Diplomats and observers
here said they believed the Sec-
retary of State personally made
the trip to New York to cast a
U-S. abstention in order to
assure the American Jewish
community that the Carter Ad-
ministration is even-handed in
its Mideast policy.
THE TOUGH speech, which
sharply rebuked the UN for its
treatment of Israel and declared
the Jerusalem resolution "un-
balanced and flawed," was in
contrast to the U.S. abstention
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the resolution on Jerusalem
because it omitted any mention
of Resolution 242 and did not
mention at all "violence against
Israel or of efforts that under-
mine Israel's legitimate security
needs."
The resolution, which calls
"upon those states that have
established diplomatic missions
in Jerusalem to withdraw such
missions from the Holy City," is
expected to affect Holland and
11 Latin American countries
which still have their embassies
in Jerusalem.
The Council meeting and the
resolution came in the wake of
the Israeli Knesset affirmation of
"united Jerusalem" as a "Basic
Law." The Council meeting was
requested Aug. 1 by Pakistan on
behalf of the Islamic Conference
States.
Since 1976, Commissioner Dennis Koehler has provided
Heeithy and Happy New Year positive leadership in each of these areas:
Ambassador Blum
and the refusal of the U.S. to use
its veto power, as urged by the
Jewish community. The tough
speech was "to balance" the
abstention vote, diplomats said.
In his speech, Muskie strongly
criticized the UN for its pre-
occupatjpn with Israel. He said
that the U.S. could not support
'With yoar help we've mete greet strides in
the past 3'' ? fears Butttiis wort won't continue
without strong leadership1 Please five me the
opportunity to continue serving you."
' New Industry and jobs to fight inflation.
Improved law enforcement & public safety.
> CoTran: new buses and better service.
Purchase and development of new public
parks and beaches.
> Improved administration and delivery of
human service programs.
Koehler
COUNTY COMMISSIONER
Democrat District 3



Page 6-A
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Frid*y.SePUnibw|J
Concedes
Hilton Int'l. Scraps Mideast Guide
Continued from Page 1-A
around the Persian Gulf.
"The contents of the
promotional pages we still think
is quite appropriate because the
distribution was to be ac-
complished through the
cooperation and the expense of
Gulf Air which does not serve
Israel," Priggesaid.
There is no indication in the
booklet, however, that it is other
than a Hilton publication. The
airline is represented only by an
advertisement in thebooklet and.
according to Pngge. for that
advertising they paid for ithe
brochurei and had planned to
distribute it '
HE SAID Hitlons order to
withdraw the literature from
distribution was issued before
Gulf Air had distributed it and
we have gotten their supply-
back as well as our own." Hilton
has also assumed the printing
costs." he added.
Asked how many of the 30.000
booklets printed had been
returned. Prigge said in excess of
5.000 had been returned and
destroyed from the New York
office of Gulf Air. but he did not
know how many had been
destroyed in alL "What we did
was to send a message to all of
our sales offices all around and
we just said destroy them.' We
didn't ask them to tell us how
many they had." Prigge said.
Alan Gould. another
representative of Hilton
Community Calendar
Sept. 5
Century Village-Pov 459 Commander-10 a m. meeting Temple
Emeth Su'ernood noon meeting
Sept. 6
Midnight Selichot Se'vces
Sept. 7
Temple Beth El Brotherhood 10 o.m. meeting.
Sept. 8
Women's American ORT-Boco East 1 p.m. meeting Brandeis
Women-Boco-:30 a.m. board meeting B'nai Torah
Congregation 7:30 p.m. board meeting
Sept. 9
Jewish Current Events Club 2:30 p.m. meeting Women's
American ORT Delray 12:30 p.m. board meeting Temple
Emeth Brotherhood 7:30 p.m. meeting
Sept. 10
Hadassah Ben-Gunon Konover Hotel Holiday
Sept. 11
Rosh Hashanah
Sept. 12
Rosh Hashanah Second Day
Sept. IS
B noi B'nth Women o< Boca-10 30 a m board meeting
Sept. 16
Jewish Current Events Club 2.30 p m meeting Hadassah -
Boca Maanv I p m meeting
Sept. 17 .
Women's American ORT-Regional 9:30 a m board meeting
Sept. 18
Temple Beth El Brotherhood -8pm |oml board meeting with
Sisterhooa Pioneer Women-Zipporah Club 10 a.m. boa'a
meeting
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International's marketing
department, was asked about a
possibility which had been
suggested by Mahler in the initial
interview that two guides might
be printed, "one for the Arab
countries and one for the rest of
the world."
Gould said. "I think if we
printed something that is Gulf-
oriented in nature, we will cer-
tainly give it a different name
(from Middle East Guide). He
repeated Prigge's assurance that
"Any place we do have a listing
of hotels" should include all
hotels.
HOWEVER, he confirmed
Mahler's earlier statement that
material in the Gulf State does
not mention Israel. "There is no
way we are going to cure that
situation." Gould aaiA "We are
not in politica."
Meanwhile. Nathaniel
Saperstein. president of the
National Council of Young ";
announced that the Council will
reconsider bids for that
organization s ru^ct^^j
New York Hilton afffkS
that the New York HiHoifl
owned or operated by Ml
International chain I
Young Israel, in consider^
5r lu nat,onal St
mittedbytheNewYork]
Guten Yomtov
from
Mayor Lenny Kimmel

JOEL P. KOEPPEL, P.A.
FORMERLY OF
Lewis, Vegosen, Koeppel and Rosenbach, P.A.
is pleased to announce
the opening of his office
for the practice of la w
JOEL P. KOEPPEL, P.A.
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September 5,1980
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page7-A
fartial Text of UN Resolution
That Rapped Knesset Law
iilTED NATIONS (JTA)
following is text, in part, of
i resolution on Jerusale m
i by the Security Council:
i Security Council
Ey concerned over the enact-
0f a "basic law" in the
Lli Knesset proclaiming a
L in the character and
L of the Holy City of Jeru-
with its implication for
peace and security, noting that
Israel has not complied with
Security Council resolution 476
(1980) in the event of non-com-
pliance by Israel:
1. Censures in the strongest
terms the enactment by Israel of
the "basic law" on Jerusalem and
the refusal to comply with
relevant Security Council
resolutions;
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2. Affirms that the enactment
of the "basic law" by Israel con-
stitutes a violation of inter-
national law and does not affect
the continued application of the
Fourth Geneva Convention of 12
August, 1949 Relative to the
Protection of Civilian Persons in
Tune of War in the Palestinian
and other Arab territories oc-
cupied since June, 1967, in-
cluding Jerusalem:
3. Determines that all
legislative and administrative
measures and actions taken by
Israel, the occupying Power,
which have altered or purport to
alter the character and status of
the Holy City of Jerusalem, and,
in particular, the recent "basic
law" on Jerusalem, are null and
void and must be rescinded
forthwith:
4. Affirms also that this action
constitutes a serious obstruction
to achieving a comprehensive,
just and lasting peace in the
Middle East;
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5. Decides not to recognize the
"basic law" and such other
actions by Israel that, as a result
of this law, seek to alter the
character and status of
Jerusalem and calls upon all
Members of the United Nations:
(a) to accept this decision;
(b) and upon those States that
have established diplomatic
Missions in Jerusalem to with-
draw such Missions from the
Holy City;
6. Requests the Secretary
General to report to the Security
Council on the implementation of
this resolution before 15 Novem-
ber 1980;
7. Decides to remain seized of
this serious situation.
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Page8-A
The Jewish Fhridian of South County
Reagan's Foreign Policy Adviser
Wants U.S. Stronger in Mideast
JS5l***m
5,1
Continued from Page 1 -A
organization, recognizes that not
everyone else necessarily shares
his own high opinion of Israel's
strategic importance to the
United States. But Reagan fully
accepts that assessment, he said.
Says Reagan firm on Israel
"In any campaign, if it's going
to be a good campaign, there's
going to be divergence of views,"
he said. "But the Governor
makes his own policy choices
consciously.
"I can tell you, based on my
years of experience with Ronald
Reagan, working closely with
him, there are not 100 advisers
who would be able to change his
views about things which he
holds deeply and fun-
damentally." Allen continued.
The foreign policy aide said
there has been one "notable
exception," which he did not
want publicized, where someone
actually attempted to reverse
Keagan's position toward Israel.
That effort failed, Ailen said
"1 would be misleading you if I
told you that we did not have
discussions about matters im-
pinging on our support of Israel."
he said. "We recognize that it's
important to discuss it. If you
don't discuss it. you pretend that
it doesn't exist. And we're not in
the business of pretending that
certain things don't exist."
He quickly added: "But
there's been no question about
where we stand. I am not aware
of any conscious attempt to
change the policy or even to
change the image."
No "two messages"
Allen said that during his visit
to the Middle East two months
ago, "I told the Egyptians
exactly what I told the
distinguished people with whom
I met in Israel. I said the same
thing to the Sultan of Oman and
his Foreign Minister, when I met
with them. I said the same thing
to other Arabs with whom I meet
here in Washington. There are
not two messages that Ronald
Reagan has for different people."
Allen was particularly forceful
in rejecting Egyptian
Ambassador Ashraf Ghorbal's
assertion, following a meeting in
California in June with Reagan,
that the Republican hopeful's
private statements were con-
siderably different than his
public comments of all-out
support for Israel.
"The source of that confusion,
apparently, was that
Ambassador Ghorbal thought he
heard something which he did not
hear," Allen said, noting that
campaign manager William
Casey (a former Under Secretary
of State for Economic Affairs I
accompanied Reagan to that
session. Allen was in the Middle
East at the time.
"Both Governor Reagan and
Casey were in the room. I talked
to both of them. Neither of them
had any recollection of what
Ghorbal said."
To address B'nai B'rith
To strengthen Reagan's
version of the story, Allen noted:
"You wouldn't expect that on the
basis of a 45 minute meeting.
Governor Reagan would change
his views that he's held with
some conviction over a long
period of time especially to do
it with somebody whom he only
met for the first time.
Reagan's Middle East position
was to be outlined in considerable
detail on Sept. 3 when he was
scheduled to make a major
presentation before the annual
convention of B'nai B'rith here in
Washington.
The B'nai B'rith speech was
also the focus of some discussion
on Aug. 5 when Reagan met
privately with some 20
Republican Jewish activists
while campaigning In New York
City. At that session, according
to sources present, the candidate
made it clear that he was
determined to make a major
effort to attract Jewish support.
But what has seriously worried
some pro-Israel advocates is the
apparent weakening of Reagan's
position on the future status of
Jerusalem. Early in the cam-
paign, Reagan supported Israeli
"sovereignty" throughout the
city. Yet that position was not
accepted in the Republican Party
Platform, which said:
"Republicans believe that
Jerusalem should remain an
undivided city with continued
free and unimpeded access to' all
Holy Places by people of all
faiths." And in a subsequent
interview with White House
correspondent Trude B. Feld-
man, Reagan also stopped short
of endorsing Israeli sovereignty
throughout the city, noting only
that its final status should be
negotiated as part of an overall
settlement.
Not precise on Jerusalem
"The platform is a general
expression of the intent of the
party," Allen said when asked to
explain the events leading up to
this apparent shift in Reagan's
stance on Jerusalem. "It is not a
specific blueprint by which an
edifice is constructed down to the
last nail. The Platform is a strong
and principled one, which takes
full account of Israel's needs. It is
very supportive of Israel and it
reflects our own national in-
terests."
Continuing, Allen said: "The
question of Jerusalem was one, I
think, for which we expressed our
sympathy as we debated it and
talked about it (at the con-
vention). We understand the
Israeli position on Jerusalem.
But Allen went on to note that
Rgen has not yet cWi_
"hard and fast" s&1
ownonJeru^le^^y
2!'i" .,n demaod"
Presidential hopeful d0Ml.
SLtrd-*
"I think the Piltf
"*? the necessity
undivided Jerusalem. I iffl
Governor himself h*i
adequately to that topic n
no discomfort between the,
of the Platform g
Governor s position.
Stir tform,sadcuMtt^a
reflects the senuments rffl
whole party and not awL*!
reflects down to the laluretaB
't and dotted T the ,wjl
the candidate."
A diplomatic minefield
Allen, clearly upset bv all I
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I September 6,1980
The Jewish Ftoridian of South County
Pag9-A
y which has focused on
\ Jerusalem sUnce in
[weeks, is fully aware of the
minefield involved.
, not now want to do or
thing which might prove
ssintf later.
xt, therefore, he seemed
goggesting to Israel and ita
ican Jewish supporters,
ut actually saying eo: Don't
Trust Reagan and hia pro-
| instincts.
,i's concentrate now on the
Ince of the Reagan policy
Israel, Jerusalem and the
i East and not so much on
a," he said.
i.S. support for Israel is a
[mount objective. We
nize it as a moral obligation
fdeep historical, cultural and
dies," he went on to say.
; for Allen, Israel's strategic
I is the major reason why the
[should continue to support
ome people think that
pit for Israel and our access
fare mutually exclusive," he
"1 don't buy that at all. I
have. I think that being
| to ones friends is especially
tant The moment we were
lorsake bur friends, par-
tly in the Middle East,
would be enormous
lems for us. We wouldn't
I the oil or our friends."
U.S. role preeminent .
ben wants America's West
fipuin and Japanese allies to
the burden in maintaining
tlity in ihe Middle East and
Iringoil supplies. "After all,"
lid. "oil means much more to
than it does to us." In
cular, he said, Japan has to
I prepared to increase its
pcial share of the "burden of
rity."
kit he recognizes that the U.S.
[have to take the preeminent
Jin defending the region. Of
liderahle interest to Allen are
[Sinai airbases at Eitam and
on which Israel is scheduled
and over to Egypt in 1982.
ing his visit to the Middle
in June, Alien visited
i.
From my point of view," he
the bases in the Sinai
esent a potentially great
iocal Teens
Continued from Page 1-A
Kshman wrote, "Touring the
fitry and actually reliving
Vis history, I strengthened
' faith in God and discovered
identity in myself that is
P Karen hopes to return to
el in her sophomore or junior
[ in college.
Pr ALL the experiences, no
pot the Western Wall was the
1st important to the group. Jeff
Tubman commented,
norkling in the Red Sea,
Ping in the Dead Sea, walking
"ough beautiful canyons, and
""! m the Army for four days,
ail great experiences.
fwver. the best in Israel and
T'bly the greatest for me ever,
standing in front of the
tern Wall on Shabbat."
pn the Western Wall is a sight,
Pagnificent one. To touch it,
HeSjmany emotions within
I endless times, sorrows and
V "owed through my finger-
nd those most holy stones."
Jynn Granet summarized the
I.k lLhe whole group, "Israel
le whole was one of the best
Ponces I have ever had. The
PJ. the land, the Army,
'ythmg was different from
l I would have guessed. I
could have imagined such a
f country with such beautiful
ri! h- tnd water on one coa8t
P nigh statuesque mountains
|we other. The people on the
""le were tough and arrogant,
on the inside, they were
3 lovable. The oddest
C"* experienced during my
"as boarding the plane, it
i" I had to leave home to
asset ... It seems to me that we
cannot overlook the importance
of those bases."
Like other military analysts,
Allen is concerned that the bases
might deteriorate to the point of
uselessness unless Egypt permits
the U.S. to assume control over
them. Under the terms of the
Israeli-Egyptian Peace Treaty,
the bases are supposed to be used
only for civilian purposes
following the Israeli withdrawal.
"Since there's no rational
civilian use, which I can see, I
think the bases may just be lost,"
he said. "There's no reason why
one, if not both of those bases,
should not be used as transport
facilities, as a stockpiling area for
other activities in the Middle
East, even as far as Diego Garcia
is concerned, for example. It's an
ideal point. There's a pipeline
from Eilat to Etzion. There isn't
any reason why the jet fuel
should not continue to flow
through that pipeline. There's no
reason why that could not be a
very good stopping point for
American military cargo
operations on the way, say, to
Oman, or to anywhere else we
might be happening to supply."
Questions settlements' wisdom
"The climate is right," he
continued. 'It would be
economical. The facilities are
there. It's clearly one of the finest
bases of its type in the world.
Then, later on, one could talk
about other uses of the bases.
But rather than having them fall
into disuse, they should receive
care and attention."
Such a strengthening of the
U.S. posture in the Middle East,
Allen predicted, would have a
"profound and healthy" impact
on all the countries in the region.
On other issues, Allen made
these points:
- Israel should suspend
establishing new settlements
during peace negotiations. "I
question whether or not it's wise
to continue building settlements
at this time," he said. "I'm not
convinced that the process of
expanding the number of set-
tlements at this point is helpful."
-The PLO should have no role
in peace negotiations so long as it
is "dedicated to and practices
violence and terrorism" and
"refuses to acknowledge Israel's
right to continue to exist."
-Israel has a legitimate and
very real concern for its security,
especially because of the narrow
distance from the Mediterranean
to the pre-1967 lines. "I un-
derstand that some combat
aircraft, fully loaded, can't turn
within the radius of the country,
operating at full speed."
Says Israel should feel secure
"So Israel has a profound and
correct concern for its security,"
he continued. "The negotiations
may not be going fast enough to
suit some people, but I think
that until and unless Israel is
certain in its own collective mind
that each step it takes in the
peace process is one which will
enhance its security and not put
it at risk, then there's no need to
accelerate it."
Echoing the Republic Plat-
form, Allen said the U.S. must
patiently provide its "good of-
fices and not try to impose a
settlement from without."
Would Reagan embark on a
new Middle East peace initiative
shortly after taking office, similar
to Jimmy Carter's 1977
Palestinian "homeland" effort or
Nixon's 1969 "Rogers Plan?"
"I think that the Reagan ap-
proach would be one that accepts
the Camp David framework.
Sudden and dramatic shifts in
foreign policy are not good," he
said.
"The President has to be an
educator. He has to carry the
message to the people. He has to
be a communicator. He has to be
able to persuade Congress. He
has to move the allies. It's a very
big task."
Clearly, Allen is looking
forward to helping Reagan
undertake it.
PeSSY Evatt
has said,
"People are
my top priorit/'
She has proved it.
INTEGRITY
RESPONSIVENESS
DETERMINATION
RE ELECT
DCMOCRAT DHTmCTI
PEGGY EVATT
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Morris N. Broad
President
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" ANOLC1AN ASSOCIATION Of ROMOA^^
Serving the people and the communities of Florida since 5711


PagelO-A
The Jewish Fbridian of South County
Fri*y-sn*abj
EEC Says No
To Golan Military Games Invite
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The military attaches of
the four major European
Economic Community
(EEC) countries Britain,
France, Germany and Italy
recently declined an
Irael Defense Force (IDF)
invitation to watch mili-
tary maneuvers on the
Golan Heights. At the end
of last week, the four
officers held a staff meeting
with military intelligence
chief Maj. Gen. Yehoshua
Saguy, on the subject of
the absence from the exer-
cise, held some weeks ago.
At least one of the attaches
said he came away from the
meeting with the impression that
Saguy had hinted he would not
invite the EEC attaches to
future war games even inside the
Green Line."
AN EEC diplomatic source
said that if that was the case
there would be contacts on the
highest levels between Israel and
EEC governments and there
could be retaliation" a**"*51
the IDF attaches in London.
Paris. Bonn and Rome
The attaches and their em-
bassies made it clear unofficially
to Israel government circles that
their absence from the exercise
was intended to express their
government's dissatisfaction
with present Israeli policies
and especially with the proposal
currently being canvassed in
both government and opposition
parties to annex the Golan.
One EEC diplomat explained
that the attaches' absence ought
to serve as clear manage to
Israel that if the annexation idea
became law, relations with
Western Europe would surfer
heavily. He added that the
attaches had v not undertaken
their absence as a concerted and
demonstrative act: each had
given his separate pretext for
staying away.
There have been precedents in
the past of military attaches
attending IDF maneuvers across
the "Green Line." Since the IDF
occupies these territories legally
- as military occupier the
attaches, as distinct from the
diplomats, are entitled by inter-
Pursuj
national law to
duties there.
some Latin Amencan ,
participated in
maneuver.
POLITICAL observer, k
are wondering what effect \
attaches- boycott wQl h,w,
the thinking of Labor and Ud
Knesseters who are memb^J
the so-called Golan LobbvV
have supported the jL
annexation legislation
pundits detect a current ct
of enthusiasm within this 1
in the wake of the on
adverse repercussions trw
by the Jerusalem law.
Activists Snipe at Hebrew University
THUNDER is the name of an
organization formed here to
combat the policy of the Hebrew-
University of Jerusalem's
contingent of Arab students who.
it ay are "assisted" and
encouraged" by the University
in "the destruction of Israel
through ita programs of aid to
Arab terrorist students and
future PLO leaders."
THUNDER stands for Teach
Hebrew University Never to
Develop Enemy Revolutionaries
and is quartered at 2080 NK
]67th St., No. Miami Beach.
CHAYA GOTTLIEB.
executive director of THUN-
DER, charged this week that
"Hebrew University is open to
Arab-PLO agitators and sup-
porters. Even harder to believe
still. Hebrew University awards
these student terrorists with
grants. scholarships and
preferential treatment."
Major object of the
organization is to enforce a new
policy at Hebrew University by
which Every Arab student must
sign an oath of allegiance,
declaring that the land of Israel is
Jewish and that the State of
Israel is the state of the Jewish
people."
Gottlieb's statement declares.
Anyone who is not prepared to
do BO has no right to continue his
education in Jerusalem, home of
the Jewish people, at Jewish
expense."
tX&fifaftAmm &eo4
CATERS
FURNITURE COMRAN
5 area showrooms
Mary and Floyd Bachrach
Would like to thank everyone who sent
their good wishes, letters, cards and
contributions during Mary's recent illness.
tpTil thrpughojiftr jHj "r;
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MIAMI AGENCY 420 LINCOLN ROAD. MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA
Member F.O I.C.


, September 5,1980
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Pagell-A
Egyptian Mission
In Tel Aviv for Talks
TEL AVIV (JTA) A six-member Egyptian
tary delegation arrived here for a meeting of the
eli-Egyptian Military Committee. "The mere fact
twe are here is a good omen and an indication of the
linuation of the normalization process," Gen.
Win Hamdi, head of the Egyptian delegation, told
Irters.
J BUT HAMDI refused to discuss the suspension of
lautonomy talks by President Anwar Sadat. "We are
|tary men," he said. "We have specific tasks and will
out our mission."
he Egyptian delegation included one civilian, Hasan
Ihwan, representing the Foreign Ministry. The joint
Imittee discussion for the next three days includes a
lew of the progress of the military aspects of the
Iptian Israeli peace agreement. The committee will
> discuss tourism to Ras Mouhammed and St.
herine's Monastary, the prevention of smuggling
r the border, the normalization of Sinai and the
aion of families.
L*M rlS*-
*
I
Left to right are Roslyn K. Brecher, Hadassah Israel Education Services chairman;
Jerusalem Mayer Teddy Kolleh; and Bernice. S. Tannenbaum, national president of
Hadassah, in new suburb of East Talpiot where ground has been broken for new Hadassah
Seligsberg / Brandeis Comprehensive High School, which was founded by Hadassah in
1942 and will be given to the municipality as a welcome move of an established educational
facility to that developing area.
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Page 12- A
The Jewish Floridian of South County
_Frid*y-SeptqBJ
illing in aacKgroun
Hit Terrorist Bases Across Litani
Terrorists Step Up Activities
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
Ami GIL SEDAN
south Lebanon in 1978, the tar-
' rorists have launched 48 strikes.
, killing nine civilians, two
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israeli forces attacked soldiers and wounding 31
terrorist bases across the Litani River in south Lebanon civilians and 20 sokUere. During
last week and destroyed 26 buildings used by terrorists the same period,
and part of their military equipment. Three Israeli
soldiers were killed and 12 injured in the twin operation.
At least 40 terrorists were killed, and three
terrorists were brought back by the Israeli forces as
prisoners. In retaliation, terrorists fired shells from the
Lebanese town of Nabatiya toward the southern region
controlled by the Christian militia under Maj. Saad
Haddad.
Two of the Israeli fatal-
ities were identified as
Capt. Meir Knisbah, 23, of
Netanya, and Sg. Guy
Shalev of Kibbutz Kfar
Menachem. The third
fatality was not im-
mediately identified.
CHIEF OF STAFF Gen.
Rafael Eitan. who watched the
operation from his command
post along with Prime Minister
Menachem Begin, who is acting
Defense Minister, said it was the
largest Israeli operation into
south Lebanon since Operation
Litani in March, 1978. when
Israel took over all of south
Lebanon. He said all targets
were captured and destroyed.
According to an army spokes-
man, the operation was directed
against tour targets in the Ar-
noun plateau north and west of
the Litani River: the villages of
Amoun, Mamma. Tibnit and
Jabel Tahara. The Israeli forces
reportedly arrived after mid
night, surprising the terrorists in
their bases.
An advance force of the Golani
Infantry Brigade was the first to
confront a unit of terrorists^
After a brief exchange of fire the
Israeli force overcame the
terrorisU Once near the
targeted bases the Israel forces
comprising infantrymen and
paratroopers simultaneously
attacked the terrorists and blew
up their bases
THE ISRAEL Air Force
bombed the Beaufort fortress, a
12th Century Crusader castle,
west of the Litani from which
the terrorists control the Marj
Ayon Valley. The fortress, which
is the central military position of
the terrorists in the area, was
reportedly badly damaged in the
aerial attack.
The army spokesman said the
operations were part of several
preventive measures being taken
by the Israel Defense Force
against the terrorists in south
Lebanon to destroy their
organization and prevent them
from carrying out renewed
strikes against Israel.
This was the second operation
against the terrorists in less than
a week. Israel launched a com-
bined land, air and sea attack
earlier against two bases north
of Tyre and north of Sidon and
leveled them. A number of !
terrorisuT'. were killed and all
Israeli forces returned safely to
their bases. This raid waa also,'
taken within the context of
preventive action.
THE LATEST actions |
covered an area in which 160 to
200 terrorists staff several bases
operated by various terrorist
organizations, particularly El
Fatah, the Democratic Front for
the Liberation of Palestine, the
Popular Front for the Liberation
of Palestine and the Syrian-
backed Al Saika.
It is from these bases that the
terrorists prepare for sabotage
activities across the border into
Israel, and direct most of their
shellings against the area con-
trolled by Haddad. This is the
area known as "Fatahland." and
there are an estimated 6,000 ter-
rorists in the region between
Israel's border with Lebanon and
the Zaharani River.
Since
IDF evacuated
same penoa, terrorists
shelled Israeli settlements 29
times and penetrated Israel nine
times by sea. In clashes with the
IDF, 31 terrorists were killed
and 22 were taken prisoners.
FOREIGN MINISTER Yitz-
hak Shamir said that despite the
dangers and sacrifices, Israel
cannot survive without such
operations that help prevent acts
of terrorism against Israel. Eitan
said the operation said this last
operation was part of Israel's
policy of preemptive attacks
against terrorist targets. He said
it had been successful in sur-
prising the terrorists.
Meanwhile, life in northern
Israel was normal despite being
on special alert for terrorist
shells. Explosions could still be
heard from the Litani River area
where the Israelis had attacked
Aug. 18.
Ter-
rorists are stepping up their
activities in what is seen as an
effort "to save face" after the
Israeli raids on their strongholds
in south Lebanon last week.
A disaster was averted hare
when a bomb was discovered on
top of a vendor's cart in the main
fruit and vegetable market just
off Allenby Street, the city's
main thoroughfare. Local
workers who discovered a sus-
that no other bomb,
placed m the area.
Meanwhile, the W*
killed by a bomb Sj
figssoline service stat^L
mam JerusStf
highway near Kibbut, nJ
nd the Arab village of i
was identified 18
Ephraim from Nth,,
father of three small
who happened to be in hJ
when the bomb exploded
In another incident,
was discovered f
Kya but dismantled
picious-looking object called the
police, and a police sapper dis-
mantled the bomb before it could could explode. Ako,3
go off. off at a soldier's hJ3
THE MARKET was cleared of "ftion on the Tel A
vendors and shoppers for several 8/"em highway at the enu,
hours while police conducted a Jerusalem Monday but
tborough search to make certain was mjured.
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Harriet Biblin,G.R.]
Licensed Broker-Salesman
Illustrated Properties Realty /
1261 E. Blue Heron Blvd.
Specializing in Condominium an)
Residential Properties
Office: 845-6130 Residence:*
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Th
e Jewish Floridian of South County
wm^mm^
Pagel3-A
i'nai B'rith International Convenes in Washington
aQHINGTON President. and Dr. Daniel
n- >h International's Th,urez-e*utive vice president,
i B nth international s wiU report on the ^^ q{
neral convention, organization.
jned to plan the or-
ation's Covenant with
lEighties, will feature
|r addresses by the
dent of the United
the two major can-
DELEGATES who are also
members of the B'nai B'rith
President's Club, a group of
nearly 1,000 who donate a mini-
mum of $500 a year to the
organization's youth services in
addition to their dues and other
seeking to replace contributions, will attend a
n the White House, private luncheon and hear a talk
me Minister of Aus- W. gA 8Sta?, J TW
'.u Icraoli amhasia- Portation Ned Goldschmidt.
, the Israeli ambassa- himse,f an alumnus of ^ *
0 the U.S., and one Of B'rith Youth Organization.
U.S. Senate's senior Awards wiU ^ pre8ented t0
most influential the Prime Minister of Australia
Ibers.
IB biennial
convention
being held at the
aton Washington
] from Sunday, Aug.
rough Sept. 5.
E DELEGATES, com-
of the organization's
ational officers, board of
ors and representatives
districts and lodges
nting about 500,000
ts in 42 countries around
world, make up B'nai
s top policy-making body.
ong the speakers who will
the convention are
ent Jimmy Carter, Repub-
candidate Ronald Reagan,
ndent candidate John
rson, Prime Minister
lm Fraser. Israeli Ambas-
F.phraim Evron, and Sen.
Jtckson (D., Wash.).
Abram Sachar, chancellor
randeis University and a
ime B'nai B'rith leader, will
er the keynote speech, and
J. Spitzer, B'nai B'rith
iti-Semitic
Ivents in
Brazil
Washington -
A series of anti-
litic actions have taken
le in Brazil, it was re-
led by the Washington-
pd Council on Hemi-
pric Affairs which noted
"there are troubling
that right wing fac-
|s within the nation's
|tary and their civilian
orters have begun to
ose the government's
Imitment to gradually
falizing Brazil's in-
fitions."
e Council reported that
was un attempt to kill a
Nent Jewish leader, Sao
State Deputy Flavio
poach, last month in Sao
, Birrenbach. described by
pnmcil as "a staunch human
leader" and a member of
opposition Brazilian Demo-
T Mobilization Party, was
| his office when it was par-
destroyed by intruders'
pE COUNCIL also reported
[the security and infor-
n branch of the Ministry of
ts and Knergy eariler this
accused 'Zionists," scien-
and opposition political
rs l,f Paging a campaign
Wgins in the U.S. and the
to sabotage Brazil's
* accord with West
any.
charges, the Council
|M threats last year against
Sj" Paulo scientists and
duals, including Jewish
FLsl Jose Goldemberg.
of the Brazilian
the Progress of
for his "sustained opposition to
discrimination on the basis of
race, color or creed: his commit-
ment to providing in Australia a
refuge for the dispossessed from
many parts of the world, and his
contribution to the cause of
freedom and peace"; to en-
tertainer Danny Kaye and UNI-
CEF for their contributions to
needy children around the world
for a quarter-century; and to
David Fitzmaurice, president of
the International Union of Elec-
trical, Radio and Machine
Workers, for his participation in
the nearly 10 year long daily
vigil across from the Soviet
Embassy on behalf of Soviet
Jewry.
Fraser will fly here from Syd-
ney for the presentation of the
award on Monday, Sept. 1 and
then make a major foreign policy
address. On Sept. 2, he will
again fly halfway around the
world, this time to India to par-
ticipate in a summit meeting of
regional Commonwealth nations.
FITZMAURICE will join with
delegates at 12:30 p.m. Sept. 3
in the vigil in front of his union
headquarters on 16th Street
Northwest and with B'nai
B'rith's president, attempt to
deliver a letter to the Soviet
ambassador protesting Soviet
treatment of its Jews.
The award to Kaye and UNI-
CEF will take place Sept. 2
during an evening program
entitled "Covenant With
Humanity." Ambassadors from
the 42 countries in which B'nai
B'rith has a presence have been
invited to attend. On the agenda
is a major address on foreign
affairs by Sen. Jackson.
In between these events, mem-
bers will elect officers for the
next two years and decide oh
policies and principles that will
shape their programs in the
1980s.
Spitzer faces no opposition in
his bid for a second term, while
Abe Kaplan of Birmingham,
Ala., and public accountant
Harry Babush of New York City
will compete for the treasurer's
post. The current treasurer,
clothing manufacturer Irving
Rubinstein Sr. of New York City
and Stamford, Conn., has com-
pleted the maximum two terms.
AN INNOVATION of the last
international convention in New
Orleans in 1978 will be repeated
on Sept. 4. when a srroup of
leading authorities discuss such
disparate issues of Jewish
concern as energy, Soviet Jewry,
Third World Jewish relations,
intermarriage, Jewish life in the
Diaspora, cults and the relation-
ship of Israel and the Diaspora
in an afternoon of eight "round
tables." The discussion will be
held four at a time in two
sessions.
WE ARE BUYING
DIAMONDS GOLD SILVER
TURN YOUR UNWANTED PRECIOUS JEWELRY
GOLD & SILVER INTO IMMEDIATE CASH. WE ARF
PAYING THE HIGHEST PRICES FOR DIAMONDS,
GOLD & SILVER.
FOR CONFIDENTIAL EVALUATION
CALL 659-1975
Curfcs
ttfi
PRECIOUS STONFS & MFIAlS
350 S County Rd Suite 16
Bvtlam Bldg '
1000 500 MON-FRI SAT Al
Polm Beach
SAT APPOINTMENT ONtY
( 1MOIIJ XITNOIOS IOCCOCO
,<, Salem UR
F>' 1
or
UlTRA b mfl'iw'.OAmgnicoime
"uiTRAlOOVBrna -.'. 04 .*. *' 8*

The Jewish Floridian of South County
On Election Trail
PLO Spokesman Out to Oust Church, Packwood
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF tion propagandist, Dr.
WASHINGTON M- T- Mehdi of New York
(JTA) A leading Pales- City, is campaigning in
tine Liberation Organiza- Idaho Md Oregon to block
Syria Converts Ancient
Synagogue into Stable
NEW YORK (JTA) The Committee for the
Rescue of Syrian Jewry said it has received reports from
Syria that the 2,350-year-old synagogue of Ezra the
Scribe in Tadef near Aleppo has been taken over by
unidentified individuals who are using it and the ad-
jacent shrine as animal stables. The Jewish Cemetery in
Tadef has also been taken over by the same individuals
who are using it as a pasture for animals.
IN TELEGRAMS to President Carter and United
Nations Secretary General Kurt Waldheim, Committee
president Abraham Dwek called their attention to these
outrages and urged them to protest the "desecration of
the holy places and cemetery and to call upon the Syrian
government to take appropriate measures for the im-
mediate eviction of these individuals, the preservation of
the sanctity of those places and their restoration to the
Jewish community."
Dwek noted that it was in Tadef, "on the river
Ahava," according to the Bible, that Ezra the Scribe
proclaimed a fast when he stopped there for three days
during his perilous journey from Babylon with the
returning Jewish exiles to Jerusalem to rebuild the
Temple.
Military Golf Club (Par 62)
On Military Trail Between Hypoloxo & Boynton Road
Snack Bar Pro Shop Electric Golf Carts
732-1440 Ride or Walk
NEW YEAR GREETINGS TO THE ENTIRE JEWISH COMMUNITY
the reelection of two U.S.
Senators who support
friendly relations, with
Israel.
In turn, the two legis-
lators, Sen. Frank Church
(D., Idaho), chairman of
the Senate Foreign Rela-
tions Committee, and Bob
Packwood (R., Ore.) have
hit back at his tactics.
MEHDI, who is understood to
be of Iraqi origin, has identified
himself as secretary general of
Arab People to America. His
tactics against Church and
Packwood, among the most
articulate supporters of Israel in
Congress, include advertise-
ments in newspapers in the two
states urging opposition to "all
American military aid to Israel
and the Arab States."
He also suggests that the
Arab states would boycott wheat |
from Idaho. To avoid charges
that he is interfering in Amer-
ican elections, Mehdi masks his
propaganda by claiming that he
is conducting an "educational
campaign," the Senator's aides
have noted.
Characterizing Mehdi's
statements as "nonsense,"
Church's office here said "Israel
and Egypt are our two strongest
allies in the Middle East. That's
why we support them. If we
don't, we leave a vacuum to be
filled by radical Arab states
Syria, Iraq, Libya which are
already armed to the teeth by
the Soviet Union."
IDAHO MAINLY produces
soft white wheat which is chiefly
exported to the Far East. Libya,
which helps bankroll the PLO,
seeks hard winter wheat avail-
able in the Midwest. Besides,
the coat of transnortih.
fnuntotheMideastS
from the Midwestern^'
Packwood s ottice Jr
PLO for almost 15 yr^ J
terronam,a supporter TSf
mg of airplanes- U 3
Packwood as saying "AtC
support of Israel is^^l
intend to continue it. CJ
great ally. They 7r?*
democracy. I wish we hL 1
dozen more allies like TJi
around the world. Id ftf fS
safer. '
M. Staudt Galene
136 Boca Raton Road Boca Raton 33432
395-5624
New Ytar Greetings To All
*
Ross Products
145 NW 20 St. Boca Raton 3954414
Wishes All Their Friends & Customers A Happy New Year
COHEN'S
toTjatAlj/cfe
The Marke t Place
7366 Lake Worth Road
Lak Worth, Fli. 33463
964-6700
Think Ahead
Please place your High Holiday orders now
Special platters to welcome In the New Year and tor Breakfast
Fish platters, cheese platters, salad, lot, cream cheese, etc.
We will ca ter to your special needs
WE WILL BE CLOSED FOR ROSH HASHANAH
WEDNESDAY EVENING SEPT. 10 AT 6 PM. WILL REOPEN
SUNDAY MORNING SEPT. 21 AT7:30 AM
The Cohen Family Wishes You and Yours
L'Shona Tova Tikatevu

mmm
BERNARD KIMMEL,M.D
j j .
I I I !
ahaaBaanah
Four more years of Dennis Koehler\
is four more years of:
i Rejection of Charter Government by the voters
Rejection of Road Bonds by the voters
Catering to a special clique of contributors
No action Federal giveaways
Rewarding failures
Over-budgeted departments
Lawsuits by the voters over his failure
regarding the jail and the forcing of convicted
criminals to be set free
Administration run by staff- not the elected
officials
Poor mass transit Idle promises
Issues should be resolved by good judgement not the
size of a contribution. The incumbent was the environ-
mental officer for Palm Beach County yet just voted on
a matter that will create a two-mile crater that will benefit
only Rubin Construction.
An Editorial in Sunday's Palm Beach Post Times. June
1,1980 stated, "No one regardless of his reputation, or
that of his attorney should be allowed to mine shell rock
only 800 feet from West Palm Beach's water catchment
area." Unfortunately, Dennis Koehler, Palm Beach
County Commissioner doesn't see it that way.
A vote for Gary Joel Goldstein is a vote for cleaning
house, reduction in spending, return of government to
the elected officials and the people. It's a vote for a man
who believes that airline schedules can, and should, be
changed, not people's lives.
WITH PRIDE
FOR ACTION, ____
NOT BROKEN PROMISES
PUNCH
No. 17

For furth.r intormotion. coll 964 5069
'"' '- > I II I 1 .J .... |.i. .Ill ... I II..... T I I
Palm Beach County Commissioner Democratic Candidate District 3
=

.....
W. .'.--.s-V. -.


r September 6, I960
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Fagsl5-A
High School Students Aid Poor
By ROBERT POLNER
|NEW YORK (JTA)
Twenty-two high school
udents returned to New
[rk after seven weeks of
r>vating other people's
fines and helping in com-
lity projects in two
luthern towns as part of
American Jewish So-
bty for Service's (AJSS)
th summer of secular
cial work.
I The returning students,
ho paid $450 each to par-
Hpate in the summer pro-
said they had no il-
lusions about having
solved the major economic
and social problems of our
times. But they expressed
satisfaction in providing
badly needed services to a
small number of disadvan-
taged people.
"I WAS glad to be able to
help those less fortunate than
myself," Deborah Friedman said
during a press conference here.
The high school senior was one
of 17 mainly Jewish people
working with needy residents of
Goldsboro, N.C. Her group
worked closely with Operation
Bootstrap, a veteran grassroots
community action program.
Tickets Are Available for
High Holy Day Services
The six synagogues in South
nty have responded to the
iwth of the Jewish community
this area by selling tickets for
High Holy Day services to
s who have not yet joined a
agogue.
Congregation B'nai Torah
mservative) of Boca Raton has
ablished an auxiliary service
the Boca Teeca Country Club.
bbi Philip Warmflosh and
ntor Leo Rosenblum will
iciate at that service.
South County's newest
ngregation, Temple Beth
ialom (Conservative), located
Century Village at Boca
ton. has tickets available.
Temple Kmeth (Conservative)
Delray Beach has no tickets
railablc and presently has a
biting list. However, there will
a 3 p.m. Vi/kar service for non-
rket holders, beats and parking
II be available. No reservations
e needed.
lAnshei Emuna, South
(ounty'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 Shah bat services at St. Paul's
Episcopal Church 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 Floridian where addresses
and telephone numbers are listed.
Dr. I. Goodman
Chiropractor
Boynton Plaza
153'/. N. Congress A v.. IN. W. 2nd Ave.l
Boynton Baach
Backaches Headaches
Pinched Nerves Disc Problems
Arthritis Sciatica Neuralgia
Phone 737-5591
OfficMr.Mofi..Tuw..Wd.,Fri Thurm-frS*.
H2M "
MEDICARE, WORKMEN'S COMP.____
AND MOST INSURANCES INCLUDE CHIROPRACTIC
hiqh holy Oays Service
For the UnaffMated and Area Visitors at
Temple Beth El's Senter Hall |
.....1
Officiated by Rabbi Morris Silberman
And Cantor Albert Koslow
September 10,11,12,19,20
Limited Seating $40 Donation per penon
MAIL RESERVATIONS TO
TEMPLE BETH EL
2815 N. FLAGLER DRIVE
WEST PALM BEACH, FLA. 33407
PHONE 8330339
repairing 14 deteriorated homes
of elderly and poor residents who
were for the most part employed
by the town's tobacco industry.
AJSS has carried out work
projects in over 20 states, aiding
poor rural Blacks and whites in
Maine, Vermont and Minnesota,
impoverished migrant workers in
Texas and Ohio, flooding victims
in Connecticut, and elderly
citizens in Delaware and Iowa.
Modeled after the American
Friends Service Committee's
past social action program, the
organization was started in 1951
to give "idealist young Jews" a
chance to carry out "service to
humanity," one of the funda-
mentals of Judaism, said Henry
Kohn, chairman and founder of
AJSS.
"WE'RE INTERESTED in
giving young people the chance
to serve," Kohn added.
Interested students are inter-
viewed by AJSS counselors to
see if they can fit into the
program, but Kohn said nearly
all who apply are accepted.
Steve Goldman's initial re-
action to the living conditions of
poor Blacks in Jeanerette, La.,
was one of disbelief. The New
Jersey student said it reminded
him of slavery, since he wit-
nessed the sight of beautiful
manors built overlooking run-
down shacks occupied by sugar
cane farmworkers.
"It was amazing to see how it
still goes on," Goldman said of
the sharp contrast between poor
Blacks and wealthy white farm
owners. "It's pretty sad."
The 12 student workers of
Jeanerette were often greeted
with hostility and suspicion by
the residents (which was not the
case in Goldsboro), the students
said. The political climate in the
town was tense as a result of the
radical attempts of Sister Anne
Catherine, the director of the
Southern Mutual Help Associa-
tion, to improve the living con-
ditions of the farmworkers.
"THESE POOR people were
anti-government and pro-war,"
said another student, adding
that the group was instructed to
do their job quietly and then
leave whenever they met
hostility. The Jeanerette group
worked with the Association in
rebuilding homes, and they also
worked in a recreation program
for Black youths.
"We've served every poor
group in America," regardless of
race or religion, commented
Kohn. And for the students
involved, he said, "it has been a
life-shaping experience."
Religious
Directory
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON,
333 SW Foort Avenue, Boca Raton,
Fla. 33432. Reform Phone: 391-8900.
Rabbi Merit E. Singer. Cantor Martin
Rosen. Sabbath Services. Friday at
8:15 p.m. Saturday, 9:15 a.m. Torah
Study with Rabbi Merle E. Singer
10:3D a.m. Sabbath Morning Services.
TEMPLE SINAI. At St. Paul's
Episcopal Church, 188 S. Swinton
Ave., Delray. Reform. Mailing
Address: P.O. Box 1901, Delray
Beach, Fla. 33444. Friday at 8: IS p.m.
Rabbi Samuel Silver. President
Lawrence Sommers. 272 2908
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
SSI Brittany L. Kings Point. Delray
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 8566 Rabbi Nathan
Zelizer. Sabbath Services: Friday at
8: IS p.m., Saturday at 9:30 a.m.
TEMPLE EMETH OF THE DELRAY
HEBREW CONGREGATION. 578U
West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach,
Fla. 33446. Phone. 498 3536. Bernard
A Silver, Rabbi Benjamin B. Adler.
Cantor. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8
p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m. Daily Min-
i yans at 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM Mailing
Address: P.O. Box 134, Boca Raton
33432. Located in Century Village,
Boca. Services Fridays 5:30 p.m.,
Saturday 9 a.m. Nathan Weiner,
president. 482 7207.
B'mi toaah ConqReqation
1401 NW 4th Avenue
Boca Raton, Florida
A Conservative Congregation
Auxiliary High Holy Day Services
will be held at
Boca Teeca Country Club
5800 NW 2nd Avenue
Boca Raton, Florida
Rabbi Philip Warmflash
Cantor Leo Rosenblum
1980
5741
Rosh Hashanah
Rosh Hashanah
Rosh Hashanah
Rosh Hashanah
Kol Nidre
Yom Kippur
Wednesday
Thursday
Thursday
Friday
Friday
Saturday
Sept. 10
Sept. 11
Sept. 11
Sept. 12
Sept. 19
Sept. 20
8:15 p.m.
ft00a.m.
7:30 p.m.
900 a.m.
7:00 p.m.
930 am
A Limited Number of
Guest Tickets available
For Information
Call: 392-8566 or
392-8576
Lewis, Vegosen, Koeppel and Rosenbach, PA.
announces
a change in the firm name
to
LEWIS, VEGOSEN AND ROSENBACH, PA.
The firm will continue its law practice
at its present address

261 Royal Palm Way
Palm Beach, Florida 33480
Telephone: 659-3300
Robert M. Lewis, Dean Vegosen, Dean J. Rosenbach


Genesis by Shalom of Safed
Each day is the
birthday of the world.
Each day is the
first day of living.
,4p,l7^n v^i-pwite m^u?
On these High Holy Days,
we renew our faithfulness
to the Jewish people.
oppressed or free,
rich or poor:
in the prisons of Siberia,
in the slums of Baghdad,
in the hills of Ethiopia,
in Sao Paulo and Bombay
and Paris,
from Maine to San Diego...
everywhere, always.
South County Jewish Federation, Inc.
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
3200 North Federal Highway,
Boca Raton, Flo. 33431
Phone 368-2001


f
f
a-
p
a
3
m
s
Europeans have chosen to
dramatize the divisive effects of the Camp David \agreements in the Arab world .. .
euRope's elite move towapfc aRABy
By ROBERT WISTRICH
London Chronicle Syndicate
IN RECENT months a concerted campaign has
been mounted by the PLO to win diplomatic
recognition in Europe. The first major success in
this offensive was the royal reception accorded in
Vienna in August, 1979 to the PLO leader, Yasir
Arafat, by the Austrian Chancellor Bruno
Kreisky. The Vienna talks between Dr. Kreisky,
Willy Brandt, chairman of the German Social
Democratic Party and Arafat produced no
immediate practical results,. but they had a
symbolic significance which should not be un-
derrated.
In the presence of two such distinguished
representatives of the Socialist International the
ttcent was placed on the PLO's diplomatic
credentials and all talk of armed struggle, of the
Ayotollah Khomeini and an Islamic Holy War to
liberate Palestine was quietly shelved for the
occasion.
UNDER THE cover of the Socialist Inter-
Mtional, the blood-stained terrorism of the PLO
acquired a new halo of cultured respectability.
As subsequent events were to show, the purpose
> Dr. Kreisky's whitewashing operation was to
make his "friend," Arafat, salonfahig in Western
Europe. Seven months later, "neutral Austria
became the first West European country to
recognize the PLO in defiance of all previous
diplomatic conventions.
It would be easy of course to shrug this off as
an unfortunate by-product of Dr. Kreisky s long-
standing Arabian Nights fantasia. Austria is,
after aU, only an insignificant little Alpine
Republic, incapable of affecting the geopolitical
balance in the Middle East. But such a facile
dismissal would be unjustified at a time when
Israels "special relationship with its two most
S,rtant 'allies, the United StaU*and West
Germany, is under a cloud and most West Euro-
iaTfeaders appear to have forgotten that there
are two parties to the Arab-Israeli conflict.
RECENT TRENDS within the EEC make it
obvious that the Arafat bandwagon is acquiring
an irresistible momentum.
The European Economic Commu^y. n**^
in Venice on June 12-13. resolved that the PLO
Xould be "associated" with the trUatoral talks
on autonomy involving the United States, Isel
and Egypt.
The EEC move in essence dealt a severe blow
to the Camp David peace accords and went even
further to cement -the image of Arafat's
"respectability" in the mind of the world. There
is today a virtual consensus in Western Europe
that Palestinian self-determination (the code
word for an independent Palestinian State) is the
key to resolving the Arab-Israeli conflict and to
stabilizing the Middle East as a whole. This con-
jensus has if anything, been strengthened by the
iftermath of the Iranian Revolution and the
Soviet invasion of Afghanistan.
These geopolitical setbacks have highlighted
the erosion of American power over the past
decade and the vulnerability of the West to
contingent events in the Persian Gulf. Soviet
encirclement of the Gulf and the Arabian Penin-
iula threatens to cut off the lifeline of the
Western industrial democracies while the new
wave of Islamic radicalism represents a serious
danger to the internal stability of aU the Gulf
regimes.
PARADOXICALLY, these events have
strengthened the hand of the PLO, especially in
Western Europe. European leaders have been
I especially susceptible to Saudi claims that in-
Continued on Page 2-B


Page2-B
The JtwUh Floridian of South County
Friday,-
euRopes elite move towapfc Apaby
Continued from Page IB
stability in the Golf is directly related to the un-
resolved Palestinian question. They have con-
vinced themselves that only in pressuring Israel
will it be possible for the West to form a
grouping of Arab-Islamic nations capable of
resisting Soviet incursions. The current loss of
American credibility in the Arab world-
especially among the so-called "moderate," pro-
Western States Lice Saudi Arabia, Kuwait. Bah-
rein and Jordan, appears to have opened up
newer possibilities for a European initiative. The
time seems ripe, according to this assessment,
for a new relationship between the Western
Powers and Islam, with Europe as the "honest
broker."
Given the priorities of the cash nexus and the
dependence of Europe's prosperity and security
on what happens in the Persian Gulf, it is not
altogether surprising that European statesmen
have now taken up the running in Middle
Eastern diplomacy, nor that Israel is expected to
pay the bill. Thus, in February, the Irish
Foreign Minister, Mr. Lenihan, in a joint state-
ment with Bahrein, called for Israel's "complete
withdrawal" from ail territories occupied in 1967
(including East Jerusalem) and the establish-
ment of a PLO-controlled Arab State on the
West Bank of the Jordan.
While in March, during a spectacular six-
nation tour of the Middle East. President
Giscard d'Estaing made several highly pub-
licized declarations in favor of Palestinian self-
determination. The British, the Germans, the
Italians and Belgians have been no less forth-
coming in their calls for Israel to accept Pales-
tinian political rights and to acknowledge the
PLO as a negotiating partner in the peace
Black heBPew =
Cult Qrows
in IsracI
By YORAM KESSEL
London Chronicle Syndicate
The beginnings of the
Black Hebrew cult's
presence in Israel were in
1969, when the emigres
from the United States
were warmly welcomed as
possibly returning Jews
seeking to throw in their
lot with Israel.
The relationship, how-
ever, did not take long to
sour, and there were in-
creasing tensions in the
Negev town, Dimona,
where they had settled as
the cult's numbers grew
rapidly to 1,500.
Barred from taking a fixed
place in society, they became
ever more strident and hostile to
the State and denounced Israel
through the media abroad. These
tensions have subsided some-
what in the past year or two.
NOW THE special committee
appointed by the Interior
Ministry and headed by National
Religious Party MP David Glass
has recommended that the Black
Hebrews be granted full legal
status and be allowed to estab-
lish their own communal settle-
ment in the Negev, south of
Beers neb a.
The committee, which spent
almost two years deliberating
the problem, described their
proposals as a "moral, humane
and Jewish solution." While not
the optimal solution, it should be
regarded as "the least of all
possible evils." Glass pointed
out that after leaders of the sect
had adopted a stridently hostile
attitude, there were many
people, including the police, who
had felt the best option was to
expel them all from the country.
Those members of the group
who have been in the country for
over two years will be entitled to
receive full citizenship in seven
years' time. Others will be
granted work permits which will
entitle them to citizenship as
well at a later time if they
remain.
THEIR SETTLEMENT will
be of the urban rather than
farming type because of the
difficulties of finding sufficient
water and arable land
process.
THE UNDERLYING motivation for all these
statements has of course been a fairly trans-
parent economic self-interest and desire to ac-
celerate the Euro-Arab dialogue. The Europeans
are naturally anxious to secure future oil sup-
plies and to avoid at any cost a repetition of the
Arab oil embargo of 1973. however unlikely it
may be that the Saudis would allow commitment
to the Palestinians to dictate their oil policy. The
French, British and West Germans all require
clients for their industrial exports and see in the
oil-producing countries a lucrative market for
their armaments and technical know-how.
Beyond this, there are also political factors.
The French have a compulsive desire to mark
themselves off from Washington and to under-
mine any Pax Americana in the region, while
continuing to cultivate their "special relation-
ship" with Moscow. The Germans under Chan-
cellor Schmidt have become the geopolitical
powerhouse of Europe, and their growing ties
with the Soviet bloc, the Moslem nations and the
Third World, are impelling them towards a more
activist role in world affairs.
Like the British and French, they have been
alarmed at the lack of American leadership and
Washington's uncertain handling of the crises in
Iran and Afghanistan. No longer unconditionally
aligned towards America, they feel strong
enough to pursue a foreign policy based on their
own national self-interest. Nor are they prepared
for the sake of Israel and fading memories of the
Holocaust to be drawn into a confrontation
posture with the Arab States or the PLO.
THIS BACKGROUND helps to explain
Europe's lukewarm response to the American-
sponsored Peace Treaty between Israel and
Egypt. There has been little recognition in
Western Europe of the no-j.^.
nfotoric evt -arguI?ryPSKl'*i
politic* hi^en^2''E1
recent years. The European. uT** L
Played down the fact 5? thT^
reduced the danger, of ZJS%
war such as occurred in lqfnTT*1*!
issue. They have ignored thebnZ? P
West of the new Ainerican-EgyE?;
relationship which emerged m7%
ending the state of beUigerenrJ, 2*|A
and Israel; the extent oftrTSr^!*!
m Sinai and the historic imporuf
Instead, the Europeans fa.
dramatize the divisive effects of that
agreements in the Arab world h 3
prospects of the Israeli-Egyptian a'
Palestinian autonomy before theyVl
been completed, and to accekwt.
legitimize the PLO.
No contrtparti* has however been |
from the PLO, no pressure for it to i
terrorist activities, its opposition to
242 or its commitment to the
National Charter. In other words ,
pects Israel to accept the PLO is i1
partner, even though the principles on i
based involve an unequivocal HMmL
existence and legitimacy of a Jewish 3]
THE FOLLY and self-deception of a]
is only equalled by its cynical oppon
Yasir Arafat entered East Jerusalem L
as President of an independent Palestimj
and his Moscow-trained guerrillas octal]
Samarian heights, not only wouldthl
Israeli conflict be greatly envenoo
tension throughout the region would _
increase. The Palestinian forces, standing
It's the time of year
for happiness, hospitality and
Reynolds-
When family and friends come to your
house for dinner, let Reynolds Wrap give
you a hand. It works in the oven for easier
cooking and baking. It's the best wrap
around for freezing. For lining pans. And
for protecting all your food. Reynolds Wrap
aluminum foil... a big help for holiday enter-
taining. And, as always, @ Kosher and
Pareve.
Along with our best wishes for the
New Year is a new recipe from the
Reynolds Wrap Kitchens. We hope you
enjoy it.
Apple Spiced
Brisket
5 lb beef brisket (firsl cut)
Wat hail boneless
1 teaspoon salt
'1 cup hooey
1 teaspoon ground cinnamon
1 teaspoon ground ginger
1 teaspoon ground nutneg
2Vr cups apple (utce
2 tablespoons rains
1 small apple, coarsely chopped
Line a 2-incrt deep pan with Heavy Duty Reynolds Wrap.
leaving a 1V-mch collar around edges. Prick brisket with a fork
on both sides, sprinkle with salt. Place brisket in pan. Cook,
uncovered, in 450T. oven 50 minutes. Remove grease from
pan Combine honey, cinnamon, ginger and nutmeg; stir in
apple juice; pour over roast Cover with a length of foil the size
of pan and collar. Fold cover and collar together, sealing
nghtty Reduce oven temperature to 350T. Cook IV* to 2
hours, or until tender Place brisket on warm platter. Pour liquid
into a saucepan; add apple, raisins. Bring to a boil; reduce
beat; simmer 3 minutes Slice brisket thin against grain, lb
serve^poonsauce over brisket slices. MakesSto 10servings
The
Jest Wrap
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[ September 5, I860

MM
,".
The Jewish Floridiafi of South County
Page 3-B
les of Israel's fertile coastal plain and most
IT populated industrial centers, would
L be tempted to abandon their dream of
ting the whole of Palestine.
contrary, their ultra-nationalist dreams
Lbitions could only be raised to a fever
land they would have no further incentive
L-ndon the sacred objectives of their
i Covenant. The small size and economic
jability of their mini-State would drive
[inevitably to lay claim to neighboring
I and Jordan. The rejectionist Arab States
acquire a new and far more favorable
Ljne-pad for a fifth Arab war to destroy the
State, while the Soviet Union would
a perfect base from which to destabilize
tire area.
PLO- controlled State, the prospects of
moderate elements winning out in a power
e would be extremely remote. Even if, by
[miracle, this occurred, and the Palestinian
[ship abandoned its principles and ideology,
guerrilla raids by dissident factions would
to throw the area into a major war.
deprived of all strategic depth, would be
to resort to a first strike at the smallest
ation. Thus, an independent PLO State
almost inevitably be a formula for per-
insecurity, disorder and destabilization
hout the region, if not a prelude to a third
I war.
.. WOULD such a "solution" resolve any
j West's major preoccupations in the area
L the energy shortage, the turmoil in Iran,
Vgility of the oil-rich regimes in the Persian
[or the Soviet presence in Afghanistan,
I Yemen and the Horn of Africa. Iran and
Lould still be at loggerheads, Syria on the
(of civil war, Lebanon in chaos, and the
Jvave of Islamic radicalism would continue
Lance under the slogan of liberating all of
tine.
Egypt's President Sadat
The Arab oil producers, having successfully
blackmailed the West, would be encouraged to
try again. They would certainly not sell their oil
to America or Western Europe in larger quan-
tities or at more favorable prices. While the
further shift in the military balance towards the
Soviet Union would drive all the Gulf States
towards accommodation with the Russians or at
the very least, a policy of non-alignment.
In this geopolitical context, Europe's embrace
of the PLO which has thus far brought only
terror, bloodshed, chaos and a hardening of
attitudes to the Middle East, can only be seen as
an extraordinarily self-destructive action.
However much Europe may wish to establish
itself as a distinct entity in world affairs, the fact
is that it has no military force, no political sanc-
tions, no coherent will of its own, enabling it to
offer credible guarantees to the conflicting
PLO Chief Yasir Arafat
parties in the Middle East.
INCAPABLE of effectively resisting the
Soviet Union, let alone the financial extortion of
the OPEC nations, its initiatives have been too
blatantly one-sided and opportunist to encourage
any further concessions from Israel. By cold-
shouldering Egypt and undermining the
possibility of a Jordanian solution to the Pales-
tinian problem, it has merely encouraged the
extremism of the Arab rejectionist Front and
unjustifiably raised the expectations of the PLO.
By its appeasement of the oil-producing
States, it has exposed its own weakness and
flashed a green light to the Soviets to strike at
its soft underbelly in the Persian Gulf. By failing
to support American mediation efforts, it has
weakened the Western alliance and its credibility
as a barrier to further Russian expansionism.
Most dangerous of all, it has tied its own
political and economic survival to the caprice of
regimes that are built on sand.


bbbbbi
i4-8
Tk* Jewish Fhridkut of South County
Friday,
UJSL Studies Israel's
Use of American Arms
WASHINGTON (JTA) The United States is
conducting "a continuing investigation" of Israel's
possible use of American weapons beyond its own
borders, State Department spokesman David Passage
said against the background of Israel's incursion into
south Lebanon. "I don't know if the law has been
violated." He said U.S. law prohibits use of American
weaponry outside the borders of the country that
receives them.
Israeli Ambassador
Ephraim Evron told repor-
ters here that Israel did
use American weapons in
Lebanon, but there was
nothing wrong with this
since it was for defensive
purposes. "We did not get
weapons in order not to use
them," he said. "The raid
was part of our oelf-defen* SSXt
policy.
into Israel's use of U.S. arms,
Passage was asked if it includes
investigating the activities of the
United Nations Interim Force in
Lebanon (UNIFIL), from whom
the PLO has been reported to be
getting weapons which are used
in attacking Israel and whether
Israel's raid was impugning the
integrity of the state of Lebanon
or attacking "a state within a
state" in Lebanon. He said that
the U.S. is looking into the cir-
EVRON STRESSED that
"there's no reason why it
shouldn't be used." He said the
American weapons were given to
Israel "in order to help us defend
ourselves. That was the purpose
of this operation." The Israeli
envoy added that the "violence"
in Lebanon "will stop as soon as
our neighbors choose to make
peace. As long as they are intent
on attacking us. we will have to
defend ourselves."
In discussing Israel's raids,
Passage reiterated previous U.S.
views on Israeli penetrations of
south Lebanon where Palestinian
terrorists have military strong-
holds by noting that "con-
tinuing violence contributes to
violence" and expressing sup-
port for the integrity of
Lebanon.
He refused to condemn the
Israeli incursion, saying he has
"no way of characterizing the
raid except to note that it took
place."
PASSAGE ADDED that "We
are deeply concerned by rising
tensions and we call on all
parties to act with restraint."
Asked if the parties include
Major Saad Haddad, the leader
of the Christian militia in south
Lebanon, Passage replied in the
affirmative. He did not mention
the Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization in this context.
Regarding the investigation
In Beirut, however, the U.S.
Embassy there condemned the
Israeli raids and said they would
lead to an increase in tension in
the region.
LEBANESE Foreign Minister
Fuad Butros criticized Arab
nations for failing to formulate
strategy to meet "Israel's
aggressive policy." He also
stated that the major powers
were indifferent to repeated
Israeli strikes in south Lebanon.
In Cairo, Egypt also condemned
the raids as a new obstacle to
peace.
At the United Nations.
Lebanon requested "an urgent
intervention by the United
Nations and by all those who are
in a position to do so" in the
situation in south Lebanon
following the Israeli raids.
Hassan Tueni, I-ebanon's chief
delegate, said it was more and
more urgent that the UN in-
tervene if its resolutions on the
subject were to retain credibility.
He did not ask for a formal
meeting of the Security Council.
Also at the UN. Secretary
General Kurt Waldheim ap-
pealed to all sides to maintain
peace in the area. His spokes-
man said the UNIFIL com-
mander had protested to Israeli
authorities. The spokesman also
said that Waldheim deplored the
cycle of violence and resulting
casualties.
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'.'.'.I "
September 5, I960
!% Jewis* Floridianof South County
' Page6-B
e Israel's Women Really free?
By ELLEN SHARON BOB
I THE LITTLE things that bother you as
ile visitor to Israel. The men who call out
i from their perch on the street corner. The
n next to you on the bus who tells you
blouse is too low in front. The macho
[ado of the young soldiers.
these annoyances seem to pale next to the
Ewlishments of the young state. After all,
L can you expect from a country that is
fctantly in a state of siege?
lot more, according to the women who
[icipated in the First National Conference on
en in Israel at Brooklyn College in Mid-
R SPENDING two-and-a-half days
ing about the reality of the lives of woman
1 Israel, the 200 conference participants
overed that the tourist-suffered hassles are
! the tip of the iceberg.
spite the guarantee of Israel's Declaration
Independence of equal rights "irrespective of
I religion. or sex," the promise has not been
Lording to Rachel Ostrovitz of the Israeli
Inens Movement in Tel Aviv, "women's
fries are 41 percent less than those of men.
: than 10 percent of managerial jobs are in
hands of women Only 9 percent of
-set members are women. There are no
men in the government. There are no women
tors."
JuTSIDE OF the workplace, women find that
f face discrimination in the arena of personal
Women's testimony is not accepted in the
rabbinical courts, which have the sole power over
all matters of marriage and divorce.
Knesset member Shulamit Aloni (Civil
Rights), who participated in the conference all
weekend, claimed that equality between men and
women cannot be achieved until the civil courts
are given jurisdiction over marriage and divorce
as well.
Under the current system, the rabbinical law
of halitza requires childless widows to have
I children by their late husband's brother. Only
I their brother-in-law's permission frees them to
marry other men. This law has given rise to
extensive blackmailing of the widows who have
no legal recourse. Either they pay up or are
unable to remarry in the State of Israel.
LESLEY HAZELTON, author of Israeli
Women: The Reality Behind the Myth, also
emphasized the anti-woman implications of the
power of the rabbinate. "If feminism is to be
achieved," she said in her keynote address,
"There must be a separation of synagogue and
state The real issue is the political establish-
ment of Orthodox Judaism."
Another major difference between American
and Israeli feminists is the effect of the constant
strains of war on the male-female relationship.
With the constant fear that their husbands,
sons, and brothers might be killed in battle,
Israeli women become the ultimate caricature of
the Jewish mother.'' writer Lilly Rivlin said.
Mothers are very lenient with their sons, while
demanding excellence from their daughters,
panelist E. M. Broner, author of A Weave of
Women, added.
Ruth Rasnic, a founder of the first Israeb
shelter for battered women, claimed this serves
to make Israeli men "demanding, dependent,
and lousy husbands. Their wives are also ner-
vous wrecks."
THE WOMEN'S MOVEMENT in Israel is
growing slowly but steadily. Organizers have
found the party machineries ineffectual and have
established extra-governmental institutions.
Totally voluntary and strapped for funds,
feminist-sponsored programs include two
shelters for battered wives (an estimated 50,000
women are battered in Israel), two centers for aid
to rape victims, and two centers for legal aid,
self-help courses and the distribution books and
literature about women.
Many of the leading women in Israel do not
identify themselves with the women's
movement. "I am a not a feminist, I am a
humanist," Shulamit Aloni declared. Seasoned
American feminists experienced a sense of deja-
vu. Why do women who have managed to make
it to the top of their fields feel so threatened by
the women's movement? .
The American participants in the conlerence
rallied behind the struggling Israeli feminist
movement and committed themselves to work
for change. They formed the "Coalition for
Women in Israel," committed to education and
outreach projects within the United States and
to develop a support system for olot hadashot
(new immigrants to Israel) who wish to make
connections with Israeli activists.
The coalition will be organized through a
network of local Chugei Nashim (Women's
Croups) dedicated to consciousness-raising,
education, lobbying within the Zionist movement
to raise the priority of women's issues, fund-
raising, and activism on behalf of Israeli
women.
NATIONALLY, the organization will publish
a newsletter, bring Israeli feminists to the U.S.
Continued on Page 10-B
i
Soldiers Killed in Raid
Buried With Honors
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
|TEL AVIV (JTA) -
lie three Israeli soldiers
ho were killed during the
raeli attack on terrorist
ises in south Lebanon
fere buried with full
flitary honors. Funeral
rvices took place at the
fetanya cemetery for
fipt. Meir Knisbah, 23; at
Kibbutz Kfar Mena-
|em cemetery for Sgt.
ny Shalev; and at the Tel
riv military cemetery for
fept. Yossi Oved, 22.
Members of Oved's family and
^nds recalled that the young
dier, who had lived in Tel
Hit's Hatikvah quarter, always
pressed pride in the fact that
had made it from that slum
itrict to the army where he
ame an officer in the famed
blani Brigade.
|THE 12 SOLDIERS injured
i the raid were reported to be
king well and were in contact
ith their families. One of those
|jured had been in a rest home
cuperating from injuries he
eived during the terrorist
ftack on Kibbutz Misgav Am
irlier this year.
[When he heard about the
Iraeli raid he left the camp and
fined his unit and took part in
attack. He was wounded in
i fighting, but not seriously.
[Meanwhile, Israeli army
nes again pounded terrorist
ses in south Lebanon after
[alestinian terrorists fired a
umber of rockets into the
thern Galilee in retaliation for
Israeli raids, and angry
desman announced. There
i no reports of any casualties
r damage.
[ISRAELI DEPUTY Defense
Fujwter Mordechei Zipori
tared that Israel will continue
Ktuct.,vity a8dnst the terrorists
p all its power, no matter how
Israeli soldiers will have to
trate into south Lebanon.
["We, and only we, shall deckle
* place and the time for any
ton we may take," he said,
action this week achieved
MUectiW disrupt and.
in the world that would have
been able to carry out such a
mission with so few casualties."
undermine terrorist activities.
Chief of Staff Gen. Rafael Eitan
said, "I know of no other army
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The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, 8ptnbl
Petit/on Ignored
Carter Asked to Support Demo Plank
NEW YORK (JTA)
A New York delegate to
the recent Democratic
National Convention said
this week he is waiting for
a response from the White
House on a petition signed
by 250 delegates
demanding President
Carter adhere to the
Democratic Party's
platform on Jerusalem.
Sam Zalman Gdansk!, a Spring
Valley, N.Y. lawyer and
Rockland County legislator who
was a delegate pledged to Sen.
Edward Kennedy of
Massachusetts, told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that the
answer he receives will decide
whether he supports Carter in the
November election. "I was a
Kennedy delegate partly
because of dissatisfaction with
President Carter over Israel," he
said.
GDANSKI said that on the
second day of the convention,
Aug. 12, he was concerned by
reports that Carter "would
modify or renounce the party
platform position concerning
unification of Jerusalem."
He noted that Carter failed to
adhere to the 1976 platform
which was repeated again this
year. It stated that the
Democratic Party supports "the
established status of Jerusalem
as the capital of Israel, with free
access to all its Holy Places
provided to all faiths. As a
symbol of this stand, the U.S.
Embassy should be moved from
Tel Aviv to Jerusalem."
Gdanski said an ad hoL
committee of delegates concerned
with Israel was formed, and he
and Bruce Levine. a law student
from Spring Valley, and a
Kennedy alternate delegate,
began circulating the petition.
HE SAID in two days they
gathered 250 signatures not only
from New York. New Jersey and
Maryland, but also from such
states as Texas and Utah. "Had
we further time, certainly we
would have received much more,
since we were the only two
delegates circulating a petition
on the floor of the Convention" in
Madison Square Garden,
Gdanski said.
But Gdanski said he was
"disappointed" when Carter, in a
written statement to the
delegates on the party platform
Aug 13, gave what the Rockland
County official called an "am-
biguous" statement on
Jerusalem that "at best clouded
what was a clear unequivocal
statement in the platform."
Carter's statement, which
ignored any mention of moving
the US. Embassy to Jerusalem,
said: "It has been our policy that
Jerusalem should remain forever
undivided with free access to the
Holy Places for people of all
faiths. It has been, and it must
remain our policy that the
ultimate status of Jerusalem
should be a matter of negotiation
between the parties."
GDANSKI NOTED that the
Carter statement "seemed to
leave the status of Jerusalem as
something to be negotiated and
therefore was a renunciation by
President Carter of the specific
platform adopted by the con-
vention itself. "
Because of this, Gdanski and
Levine delivered the petition on
Aug. 14 to the office of White
House Press Secretary Jody
Powell at the Carter-Mondale
headquarters at the Sheraton
Center here. But now, 11 days
later. Gdanski m J
^cvedar*ply,he|iidl,,]
Gdanski said he
continue the ad hoc a
an ongoing basis ,
Democratic Party ha,
conventions every two i
said that when the peu^,
being circulated, m^f?
who signed asked himL,1
whv,. esubl^hed along the Ci
Black political caucuTiJ
convention! which would
concerned itself m^
affecting the Jewish comn-y
Many of those wholj
petition were not jjj
although Gdanski saidhel
breakdown of the percent,.!
Jewish and non-Jewishsii
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r S*pt*DnD*r ^' ^"
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page7-B
i
Ul I
0^'


f *4
'

9 i*t> r*->?
The Star
>
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IP YOU DO NOT WANT TO BEAR
THE UCHT BURDEN OF EDUCATION,
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Your child has only one chance in life
to Receive a Jewish Education
Make IT A Good One
Enroll Your Child Today
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Israeli Dancing
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Special Tutoring
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f-Kmdergarttn thru Second Grade I Third thru Eighth Gradt
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For Further information
Call Ruth Levow
8330330-83WB39
Exodus Momentum
Ecuador to Move Embassy to Tel Aviv
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Ecuador has become the
third South American
country to announce it will
move its embassy from
Jerusalem to Tel Aviv in
the wake of the new Israeli
law formally declaring
united Jerusalem as the
capital of Israel. As did
Venezuela and Uruguay in
announcing their decisions
earlier, Ecuador insisted
that its friendship for
Israel is unchanged by the
move.
Dr. Wilson Vela Hervas,
Ecuador's Ambassador, said
that the move was based on a
principle of his country's foreign
policy which is not to recognize
the acquisition of territory by
force. He indignantly rejected a
suggestion that the move was
due to Arab pressure. "I have
not heard anything about Arab
threats or pressure on Israel," he
said. "We have only a handful of
citizens of Arab extraction."
BUT THE Israel Foreign
Ministry, in expressing its regret
over the announced move, dis-
agreed. "It's reasonable to
assume that Ecuador did yield to
Arab pressure as there is
nothing in the text of the
Jerusalem bill that changes an
existing situation or warrants
such a move by Ecuador," a
Ministry spokesman said.
He said he hoped that
Ecuador will change its mind
even though Hervas has of-
ficially presented the Ecuadorian
decision to the Foreign Ministry.
In talking to reporters, the
Ecuadoran envoy stressed that
Tel Aviv is also Israel, and he
would be visiting Jerusalem fre-
quently both in his official
capacity and to maintain his
social contacts.
Meanwhile, announcements
are expected here from three
other Latin American countries
with embassies in Jerusalem
Chile, Boliva and Colombia.
HOWEVER, Colombian
Ambassador Cesar Castro
Pardomo told reporters here,
Dr. Wilson Vela Hervas
Ecuador's Ambassador, said
that the move was based on a
principle of his country's
foreign policy which is not to
recognize the acquisition of
territory by force. He in-
dignantly rejected a
suggestion that the move
was due to Arab pressure.
"We have sufficient oil and any
decision taken by my govern-
ment will not be based on
threats of oil cuts."
However, the real concern here
is whether Holland, the only
West European country with an
embassy in Jerusalem, will also
move its embassy to Tel Aviv.
The Dutch have come under
heavy Arab pressure and the
government in Amsterdam is
presently considering the
question. Meanwhile, a group of
Jews who immigrated here from
Holland demonstrated outside
the Dutch Embassy in
Jerusalem urging that it not be
moved.
\LiUane Winn, president, American Sephardi tederation,
W uiih one of 200 Bar Mitzvah boys at mass Bar Mit-
\celebration sponsored by the World Sephardi Federation
Hummer in Jerusalem. Each Bar Mitzvah received a tallit
efillin following ceremonies at the Western Wall. I he
i Sephardi Federation joined with Aharon Abu Katzeira.
h Minister for Religious Affairs, in underwriting the cost
If mass celebration.


Page 8-to
Tht Jewish FloruHan of South County
Florida's Senator
Stone Says U.S. Must Protect Mideast Interests
By SEN. RICHARD STONE
Middle East situation lessened
the effectiveness of our action.
Our embassy in Teheran is During the February, 1979 oc-
seized. Our embassy in Ialama- cupation of the U.S. embassy in
bad is burned. The United States Teheran, we had to search *r
is falsely accused of complicity in allies willing to assist in the
the attack by Moslem extremists movement of airplanes and
on the Grand Mosque at Mecca. Marines to possible staging
Does this not reveal the inability areas. Fortunately, that oc-
of the United States to protect its cupation was short-lived, but it is
vital interests in the Middle obvious that this problem wul
East?
When the Shah's regime col-
lapsed, both regional stability
and non-political delivery of oil
collapsed. An Iran that all recent
U.S. administrations could rely
continue.
TO USE "surge forces, we
have to depend on the co-
operation of other nations in
Europe or Asia. Therefore, our
on has been replaced by an Iran ability to act becomes dependent
that is itself a source of regional
instability and the political use of
oil. Thus, the vital interests in
the Middle East of the United
States and the entire civilized
world are challenged, and we find
it difficult to respond.
THE SUMMER before last,
the administration began to
address the obvious need for the
United States to bolster its
presence in the area to fill this
security vacuum. The decision
was taken to increase the number
of ships in our Middle East force
from three to five and to increase
naval task force visits to the area
from three to four times a year.
In times of crisis, the United
States is to rely on "surge forces"
based in Europe. Asia, or the
continental United States which,
in theory, could be rapidly moved
to the region.
Unfortunately. the recent
series of Middle East crises
indicates that such half-measures
have not sufficiently increased
our ability to react quickly. The
deployment of the Navy's Kitty
Hawk force from the Pacific to
the Persian Gulf took seven to
ten days, a delay which could
prove disastrous in some conflict
situations. Fortunately, in this
instance, the delay was not
harmful.
On another occasion, our in-
ability to respond quickly to a
political considerations, and
felt by other
on
on "pressures
governments.
Whether we in the United
States like it or not. there can be
no dispute that Soviet Strategic
influence in this region is in-
creasing. The Soviets have con-
cluded a long-term friendship and
cooperation pact with South
Yemen which solidifies a Soviet
air and naval presence with
Soviet bases at the top of the
Arabian Peninsula.
The Soviets have been
operating from their home bases
to these facilities in South Yemen
and to bases in Ethiopia and Iraq
in a pattern of military supply
maneuvers throughout the
region. They also supply Iraq.
Syria. Libya. North and South
Yemen, Ethiopia, the Polisario
and the PLO with large quan-
tities of sophisticated weaponry.
THE TIME has now come for
the United States to be able to
protect its interests promptly
without having to rely on case-
by-case permission of others. In
the Middle East, a standing
American military presence
both naval and air facilities in the
Middle East to provide notice to
all that we consider the stability
of the region and the continued
Sen. Richard Stone
SEN. STONE is chairman of
the Subcommittee on the
Middle East of the Senate
Foreign Relations Commit-
tee. This article originally
appeared in The
Washington Star.'
supply of oil to be in our vital
national interest, and that we are
in a position to respond quickly
from nearby to any request for
assistance from our friends there.
If we had been able to use
bases in the Sinai as a staging
ground in the raid to free the
hostages in Iran then our
may have been as
as the Israeli raid at
operation
successful
Entebbe.
There are several possible
locations for such bases. Most,
however, would require pro-
hibitive construction and
political costs.
The most advantageous places
for our naval and air facilities in
the region would be at the
existing Sinai bases at Etzion
and at Sharm el-Sheikh (Ophira).
The Etzion facility has been rated
by our own experts as the finest
tactical air base in the world.
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and naval facilities which can
handle and service all American
fighter and supply aircraft aa well
as naval vessels including
carriers.
This territory is dose enough
to the Middle Eastern areas of
strategic interest yet far enough
from population centers to avoid
many of the political liabilities
facing other potential locations.
These particular bases offer
ready-made, sophisticated,
strategic staging platforms with
no construction costs.
Both bases, under the final
Camp David agreement, wul be
located in the United Nations
patrolled zone after ISM
neither Israeli tut
troops can be present
EGYPT will undo
criticized by its adv
establishing 8UC|, (
relationship with the
States. President
however, has never
such criticism when
national interests an i
Egypt has much to gjj.^
obtain substantial k>n*toJ
for allowing us to use toe**!
In this way, the America!
payer also gains tangible-"
from our foreign assuma!
wul be reciprocally sup
Egypt in the future. *-,
the same time, will notojl
up its sovereignty over the!.
In January, 1979, whsjl
fust signs of Arab ca
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. geptembtfr fc 1980
The Jewish Floridian of South County
,9-B
evident, I took this
1 to President Carter who
it with interest. I then
ggj it in detail with Sec-
k of Defense Brown, who
[it in his trip to the Middle
J that February. At that
I Egypt was not PrePa/ed 5
1 However, events in the
, have become such that all
mends in the region must
ter how best their own col-
[ security can be served.
; BASES at Etzion and
b, el-Sheikh can be leased
from Israel over the short
I they have left to possess
\ and then from Egypt in a
'lerm arrangement. If it
i be determined that other
locations in the region
should be added, the precedent
will have been established.
Some among our adversaries
will object, challenging our
motives. But trying to appease
implacable foes who wish us ill
will does not safeguard our true
goals of peace and stability in the
Middle East.
The Middle East is important
to the United States not only for
oil, but because it is made up of
nations which share our interests
and are endangered by those
opposed to us all. I see no greater
challenge emerging before us
today than to identify where our
interests lie in the Middle East
and to take immediate tangible
steps to insure them.
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10-B
The Jewish Floridum of South County
Frieky,
Israel's Women
froP*e5-B
on national speaking tours, and
educational materials about the lives
develop
of Israeli
The First National Conference on Women in
Israel was organized by an ad hoc group of New
York feminist Zionists who have agreed to serve
as coordinators of the coalition until elections for
a steering committee can be held.
The Israeh women's carried a
Thev are no longer willing
that women s "
to
the -,
until more pressing problems are
resolved Thev demand that their needs be taken
seriously and acted upon immediately To say
there is a wrong time to cnucae ts a vote of non-
confidence in Israel, journalist Yoella Har-
Shefi. author of Beyond ike Gunsights. sad
Israel must not put up with anything that
opposes our rights as human beings
LstaoiQO
tooah
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RATHER THAN being q--^.
they learned, the Arne^n 2? M
accepted the challenge of lfig**
dream of an egalitarian state. *'
We support the struggle of tpJ
"rough w ***"***." they n^Fj
founding principles. "We recogn^?'
preliminary basis of this ctiwS\*?J
thereby sharing the responsibUity rrf
Israeli society." '
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L Septembers, 1980
.S. Abstention
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 11-B
Jewish Leaders Tell Disappointment
W YORK (JTA) Path of appeasing the Arab nf f. IIKI with the search for a just and
states and the terrorist PLO. 01 the UN. decides for itself lasting peace in the Middle East.
where its capital shall he. All In light of these sentiments it is
itions respect that distressinR that the
"Secretary Muskie's 'ex- other
[Leaders of American
$*$& iSSfJi'ZTSi't SftSffi?3-*: S2TS.1SSJ
resolution "would not only
- By abstaining, the
the United btates tor Carter Administration has re-
rather than confirmed its fear of offending
the very states that
United
to abstain
veto in the
king the United Nations
hrity Council resolution
Jerusalem.
. noted that while the
lution stopped short of
lg for an economic boycott
[reel, it was the first to em-
some form of punishment
hst Israel by calling on
bns with embassies in Jeru-
to remove them. Other
gh leaders said that the
Bntion was an act of cowar-
and spotlighted the dif-
Ice between the U.S. govern-
t's words and deeds.
)WARD SQUADRON,
nan of the Conference of
fcdents of Major American
sh Organizations, said, "Our
npointment at the latest
frican action is profound."
that Secretary of State
Lund Muskie described the
lution as "unbalanced,"
ealistic," "fundamentally
and "disruptive,"
tdron said that by his own
ement the U.S. should have
I the resolution.
instead, he abstained, citing
unhappiness with the recent
Dn of the Israeli Knesset re-
rming the status of
tsalem as a united city and
1 capital of Israel. In other
ps, our country's UN absten-
was a form of punishment
rted against Israel," Squad-
said. He added that the
lution "is itself a form of
ftion and lays the ground-
; for additional sanctions."
laxwell Greenberg, chairman
Uie Anti-Defamation League
Tnai B'rith, called the U.S.
tention "immoral and
(lterproductive to the cause
pace." He said that "We are
Itly disappointed and dis-
lioned by the United States'
filming refusal to react firmly
nst Arab and Soviet con-
nce in the United Nations."
withering blast at the U.S.
abstaining, Greenberg
ired:
SECRETARY of State Mus-
comments before the UN
the spotlight on the dif-
nces between our govern-
|t's words and its actions.
abstention can only be
ribed as an act devoid of
age. leadership, loyalty to an
and unwise because of its
Hwive effect on the Camp
fid process."
harlotte Jacobson, chairman
pe World Zionist Organiza-
American Section, said it
"inconceivable that the
^ed States government, while
olding and supporting Israel,
acted in the opposite
tion in this case." She
"Consistency with the
| government's position and
^jse to Israel would have
aitely called for a veto of this
5eous Security Council
ibbi Joseph Sternstein,
Went of the American
t Federation, termed the
fution "a disgrace. We con-
not only the resolution,
makes a mockery of the
l{e East peace initiatives,
|w> our government's role in
1 vole. Yesterday's action was
1 more distressing in light of
"***}/ Muskie's full recog-
' of the 'unbalanced "d
uistic' nature of the
PtfOQ."
*BI Alexander Schindler,
ant of the Union of Amer-
Hebrew Congregations.
Once again the Carter
stratumTnaa followed the
very states that have
damned the Camp David
process. If Jimmy Carter still
believes peace can come to the
Middle East by placating
nations that refuse to accept
Israel's very existence, he has
learned nothing about the Arab
world or about the process of
making peace."
Jack Spitzer, president of
B'nai B'rith, denounced the
resolution and said the UN "is
again ripping into the fabric of
established Middle East dip-
lomacy." He declared that
"every other country in the
world, including every member
undermine the Camp David
accords, which have purposely
deferred the issue of Jerusalem,
but undermine Resolution 242 by
prejudging the status of
Jerusalem."
MAYNARD WISHNER,
president of the American
Jewish Committee, said that
Muskie's statement on the
resolution "was a forthright con-
demnation of the long series of
biased United Nations reso-
lutions on the Middle East. The
statement made clear that this
resolution added to the
destructive actions taken by the
United Nations in connection
Laurence Tisch, president of
the Jewish Community Relations
Council of New York, said on
behalf of the JCRC's 29-member
agencies that the New York
Jewish community "is deeply
upset by the U.S. abstention,
particularly when we find out
that, in this instance, there was
no 'communication problem'
within the Administration. In
fact, we have been informed that
the decision to abstain was made
at what was termed 'the very
highest levels'; this has en-
gendered dismay, anguish and a
guardian of world morality
refuses to block one-sided and
unbalanced resolutions."
ROSELLE SILBERSTEIN,
Rresident of American Mizrachi
/omen, expresed "extreme dis-
appointment" with the U.S.
abstention, adding: "Israel has
always been a faithful friend and
ally of the United States and a
firm outpost of democracy in a
region rife with fanaticism and
hatred. One would expect
American support and, certainly,
a measure of understanding for
the centrality of Jerusalem in the
hearts and minds of the Jewish
people."
Julius Herman, president of
the Union of Orthodox Jewish
Congregations of America, in a
telegram to Carter, stated: "The
fact that your Administration
has failed to veto yet another in
a series of virulently anti-Israel
resolutions in the Security
Council serves only to encourage
even more such diatribe in that
body, and throws into question
the depth of your Adminis-
tration's support of Israel and
her security." He added that "it
is most disturbing that the
deep consternation in our com-
munity."
rUTO ilM/7
tkey dkall beat tkeir
6word<6 into plowdkared and tkeir &pear into pruninc/kookd; nation dkall not lift up
dword against nation, neitker bkall tkey
learn war any more,'
^Jtaiak 2, IV
Through the new year, may your family
share the blessings of peace, joy and love.
A Happy Rosh Hashanah
to your whole family from
the people at Publix.
.......


12-B
Th Jewish FlorUUan of South County
France Says Israel
Flouts Intl Law
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) -
France has accused Israel
of disregarding inter-
national law and carrying
out "preventive strikes" in
Lebanon which endanger
peace and stability. French
Foreign Ministry spokes-
man Jean Bressot said that
Israel's raid in southern
Lebanon "cannot be con-
sidered a reprisal but is a
preventive strike."
The French government also
issued a communique accusing
Israel of not only endangering
Lebanon's territorial integrity
and stability but of worsening
the situation within the entire
Middle East. The communique
said Israel's raids in Lebanon
were "running contrary to the
EEC's attempts to restore peace
in the area."
THE FRENCH blast is one of
the harshest leveled at Israel in
recent years and was reported
personally approved by
President V'alery Giscard
d'Estaing. The French have
appealed to the other EEC
member states to press Holland
to transfer its embassy from
Jerusalem to Tel Aviv, repor-
tedly claiming that Israel's raids
in Lebanon show "Israeli intran-
sigency."
The French government's
communique followed the
disclosure here that a French en-
gineering concern. Thomson -
C.F.F., has just won a fl billion
contract to set up an electronic
industry in Iraq.
The Iraqi government's con-
tract with the French concern
provides for the creation of a
sophisticated electronic industry
which will produce com-
munication equipment, radar
and military devices.
THE COMPANY last year
signed a similar contract with
Saudi Arabia where work has
reportedly already started on a
radar plant and a factory for the
production of air-to-air missiles.
Iraq has become one of
France's main trading partners
in the Middle East, swapping oil
for combat planes, helicopters,
nuclear material, missiles and
enriched uranium. It is France's
second largest oil supplier after
Saudi Arabia.
Report Iosif Begun Out of Exile
i
TEL AVIV (JTA) According to reports
received by the National Conference on Soviet Jewry
(NCSJ), Prisoner of Conscience Iosif Begun has been
released from exile, completing a second term of three
years. He plans to meet his wife in the city of Tallin and
from there accompany her to Moscow.
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Thomas E. Rossin
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When guests'drop in
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This is the holiday
when Jewish house-
wives want everything
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special. The food is ext
good. The house is extra clean^
Evan the kids are dressed extra
nice. And Tetley tea fits right
in. Because the tiny little tea
leaves Tetley packs into every
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flavor .. the kind of flavor only tiny tea
leaves can deliver. That's why. when
friends and relatives you haven't seen all
year drop in to say helloTetley tea makes
your welcome a truly warm one. Tetley the
favorite tea in Jewish homes since 1875.
TETLEV TEA
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Only 35 minutes away on Grand Bahama Is-
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Crazy Gang, a colorful revue is featured twice nightly
except Monday.
Fry to Freeport/Lucaya. Tempt Lady Luck at
El Casino. Visit the fabulous Garden of the
Groves. Shop in the fascinating International
Bazaar. Have the time of your life on Grand
Bahama Island.
For reservations, call your Travel Agent or
Bahamasait, Eastern Airlines, Mackey or
Shawnee.
Fraapoct/Lucaya. (fraud Bahama Island


Bber6.1980
The Jewish FloritUan of South County
anese ChRistians make 6evote6 Zionist Qroup
By ARYEH COHEN
long way from Tel Aviv to Tokyo,
usalem to Japan, but the Makuya, a
i Christian Zionist group which believes
I ^ the realization of the words of the
is trying to bring the people of the Red
r to the people of the Magen David.
bong and good-will, the Makuya, who
,e 60,000 members worldwide with
as far flung as Scandinavia and
[ have been visiting Israel on annual
9 for some two decades. Clothed in
i decorated with a Jewish star, which
jmes worn over traditional Japanese
Makuya take to the streets.
is to turn places like Rehov Ben
The Fiers
Millie, Al,
i, Maria, Wendy, Bob, Josh & Adam
Wishing All Our Friends
Healthy, Happy & Prosperous New Year
and Mrs. Michael Small
Lisa, Brad, Jodi,J.D.
t Everyone a Happy and Healthy New Year
& Mrs. Jeffrey B. Faivus
Scott and Rebekah
Wish Their Family & Friends
A Very Healthy and Good Year
ppy Holidays and a Healthy New Year
r. & Mrs. David Roshkind
[Untie Bank
Atlantic National Bank
of Palm Beach County
302 Datura Street
Wnt Palm Beach, Florida 33401
Telephone 306 655-8833
Best Wishes for a Good New Year
"om Mim's Appliances
PW1 st Avenue Pompano Beach 33060
942-6733
Happy New Year To All
icmc Lakes Golf Course
144 Lucerne Lakes Road
Lake Worth, Florida 33463
967-6810
New Vear Greetings
Jackson Body Shop
) Avenue E Riviera Beach 33404
8446344
New Year Grsatinps
Yehuda in downtown Jerusalem into seas of
singing pedestrians, and they are highly suc-
cessful. They brighten up parades like the
Sukkot March to Jerusalem, injecting some
welcome good feelings into the pressurized
Israeli daily existence.
BUT THE MAKUYA are more than just "do-
gooders" for Israel. Their ties to the country and
its people are interwoven with their central
beliefs as handed down by their leader, the late
Prof. Abraham I. Teshima.
Prof. Teshima, the Makuya believe, had a
spiritual encounter with the Divine Presence, or
Shehino, on Mount Aso, a Japanese peak which
clearly parallels Mount Sinai. "It is the presence
of this One God the God of Abraham, of Isaac
Eugene and Linda
Budln Kalnitsky
Best Wishes for a Healthy and Happy New Year
Dr. and Mrs. AlanB. Cohen
and Family
A Healthy and Happy New Year
Dr. and Mrs. Joel P. Gordon
Michael and Lisa
Wish Their Family and Friends
A Happy and-Healthy New Year________
Ali and Paul Summers
and Family
Wish the Community
A Healthy and Happy New Year
BON BERGMAN 272S700
happy new yeaa
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and of Jacob that the Makuya group en-
deavor to experience" In their daily Jives, ac-
cording to their spokespersons.
They emphasize the concept of Hitlohovut
(excitement), a type of joyous religious frenzy
familiar, to Hassidim. The Makuya further
emphasize that through the deeper knowledge of
Judaism, they can better comprehend Biblical
messages. The Makuya stress that they are
Gentiles, for all the parallels their rites may have
to Judaism. They (as well as many other
foundamentalist Christian groups) believe the
State of Israel to be the fulfillment of the
prophecies of Jesus.
FOLLOWING HIS his spiritual encounter in
j Continued on Panel 4-B
j^JiBrvHrJ"
Marilyn & Arnold Lampert
and Children
Dr. & Mrs. Richard Kachel
Toni and Jason
Best Wishes for a Healthy and Happy New Year
rrzw
Arnold & Helen Hoffman
Wish our Good Friends a Healthy and Good Year
Carole, Joel and Brett
Koeppel
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New Year Greetings
L._____._______________-----------J----


f7.^mftFm-K&m~
Pagel4-B
Japanese Zionists
Continued from Page 13-B
1948, Prof. Teehima began atudying Jewish
laws, Hebrew, and other Jewish texts, and
passing his message to others. The establish-
ment of the State of Israel was the fulfillment of
Divine will, he taught, and it was the Makuya's
task to "show that there is a people who rejoice
in the restoration of Jerusalem and who care for
the welfare of future Israel." As Mr. Kiichiro,
one of the leaders of this year's pilgrimage, told
us through an interpreter, the State of Israel is
"one of the greatest miracles of the century,"
and the basis for many Makuya beliefs.
Most of those beliefs come from literal in-
terpretations of the Bible. The word, Makuya,
means Tabernacle, and the sect's religious centers
have Tabernacles that serve as meeting places
where prayer, singing, and often ecstatic group
Happy New Year from
Lorraine and Arthur
Tamara and Seth Virshup
Dr. and Mrs. Robert Brown
and Family
Wish you and yours a Healthy Holiday
Mr. & Mrs. Philip Weinstein
& Family
A Healthy and Happy New Year
Jeffrey, Phyllis and Scott
Penner
A Happy & Healthy New Year
Holiday Greetings from
Elsa and George Golden
Ceil and Bob Levy
Jay, Sander & Mitchell
Best Wishes for a Healthy and Happy New Year
Dr. and Mrs. Alan Wald
David & Shelly
m
Suellen and Robert Schiff
Stephan and Ian
Wish their Family and Friends
A Healthy Happy and Good
New Year
A Prayer For The
New Year
of Peace
of Health
of Happiness
Elizabeth & Roger Freilich
Wish you Health and Happiness in 5741
I
The Jewish Floridion of South County
FMd
lay
SeP*tab*|
meetings are held. A recent Israel television
r^rt the sect showed Makuya followers
struggling to touch the garment of one of their
leaders at such a meeting.
THE PROPHETSplay an important part in
the Makuya faith., The followers of Teehima s
doctrine go through what they call "Prayers of
Sanctifkatkm," standing under strong waterfalls
or passing over hot coals barefoot. This is m
keeping with their literal interpretation of
Isaiah, verse 43:2, "When you pass through the
waters I will be with you and through the nvers
they shall not overwhelm you; When you walk
through fire you shall not be burned, and the
flame shall not consume you."
In Japan, the Makuya have their own version
of a Lubavitch Mitzva-Mobile. They call their
vehicle a "public-addressing car," which an-
nounces to Ginza strollers that "The God of
Israel lives, and His Divine history is at work."
One can find elements of Zen in the religion as
well
reach^l
eii. -------^i
The fevor of the Makuya could be
faces of the members when thev -T*
Western Wall this year. Thro^ *
upon the stones, they beat their v.
wailed loudly with awesome sVce^
BUT WHAT the Makuya have donefr..
cannot be measured simply by their re|i
to Israel and their attempts to cheer Im
annual visits. In 1967, for example ami!
the sect who had volunteered for dutvbi
Day War was wounded while saviii.
life. During that conflict, Teshimalet.
"Israel Emergency Relief Committee of J,
flying supplies to Israel. Teshima himselfv.
the Wailing Wall as early as June 11,1957
Embarrassed and upset by the *
fellow Japanese nationals in the M
attack on Lod Airport several y^
Barbara and Nate Tanen
and Family
A Happy & Healthy New Year
Lee, Candice, Adam &
Rachel Fischer
A Happy & Healthy New Year
Betty, Thomas and
David Lee Ross
Extend Their Wishes for a
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L 'Shona Tova Tikotevu
Happy & Healthy New Year
Mr. & Mrs. Arnold I. Chane
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Best Wishes for a Healthy and Happy New Year
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Shona and Karli
Wish Everyone a Happy and Healthy New Year
Harriet & Sy Fine
Best Wishes for a Healthy, Happy and
Good Year
The Bachrach Family
A Joyous and Fruitful New Year
Our Best Wishes
For a Healthy,
Happy and Good Year
%
A Happy A Healthy New Year fnm
Mr. &Mrs. Maurice Hi
& Family
ararj\
Anne and Mel Tanen
Best Wishes for a Happy and Healthy
New Year
Joe and Rae Lesser
and Family
Happy New Year
Dr. and Mrs. Emanuel Newmark
Karen, Heidi and Stuart
Wish All Their Friends and Family
A Happy & Healthy New Year
Dr. & Mrs. Hyman Roberts]
and Family
Best Wishes
For A Good Year
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Jonathan & Jill
Happy New Year
Moy the New bring
comotolion ond hope ">
ouuoge the grieh of *e
po1
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Wish All Their Friends
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We Wish You a Happy & Healthy
New Year
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David and Rebecca
Best Wishes for a Healthy and Happy
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SepUmbrS, IMP
and the Mkuy donated an ambulance
-1 in response to the raid, and offered
of support
M "reparations" for the
-ct's activities during the 173 war were
,, remarkable. Japan had aligned itself
Z Arabs against Israel, favoring the oil-
countries. Despite his ill health. Prof,
organized a march in the streets of
Three thousand members of his sect
him on a cold December day, but the
proved too much for Teshima, and three
Uter, he died at age 6^. His last words,
y, were Hallelujah.
MAKUYA continued to back Israel
llv sending a letter of protest to the UN
teat that body's infamous "Zionism equals
decision in 1975. Some 37,000
gun
tures
1975. Some
"were collected for the letter by
fr. and Mrs. Bruce Daniels
and Family
Best Wishes for a Healthy and Happy
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2406 Florida Avenue
West Palm Beach
832-2471
Happy New Year To All
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A Happy New Year To All
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The Wunsh Family
J Barbara, Peter, Beth, Wendy & Mitchell
\Best Wishes for A Healthy and Happy New Year
\ Happy New Year
ton Inn
Drag<
118 Lake Worth Road
Lake Worth, Florida
965-0418
The Jewish FJpridian of South County
Page 15-B
Makuya members.
The most striking thing i to Israelis, however,
is the Makuya's rapid adaptation of Israeli and
Jewish culture. The pilgrims could teach many
Zionist youth groups a thing or two about group
singing, and their several score representatives
and members in Israel are often greeted with
grins of delight by startled merchants amazed at
their grasp of Hebrew.
At present, Yossi Shinomiya, a student at
Hebrew University, told a reporter, there are
some 12 students living in Israel, with other
Makuya members studying at an Ulpan at
Kibbutz Heftsiba, the sect's adopted settlement
in Israel.
Apparently the Makuya in Israel are having
the same problems as native Israelis. "Too
much inflation" was how Shinomiya summed up
his first impression of the country.
THE GROUP has no special tiea with tha
3,000 Jewish living in Japan, according to
Kiichiro. Visiting Israelis are treated royally by
the Makuya and by Beit Shalom, another
Japanese Christian Zionist group which ap-
parently is frowned upon by the Makuya.
Kiichiro stressed the mixed social level of the
pilgrimage members, and indeed they were
attired in costumes ranging from stylish
business suits to simple peasant dress.
But rich or poor, the Makuya pilgrims are
united on one principle. "I am in Israel to praise
3od and I can be here," as one of them said.
With that he grabbed his blue vest decorated
vith the Magen David and headed for the street
to "cheer the Israeli people and pray for the
peace of Jerusalem."
Joyous
Greetings...
newyear
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Dr. &Mrs. David M. Roshkind
Wish All Their Friends
A Happy and Healthy New Year
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And Family
A Healthy and Happy
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Extend to All Our Friends
A Happy & HealthyJlew Year
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P.gel6-B
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