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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( October 3, 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:
October 3, 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:
AA00014304:00023

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:
October 3, 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:
AA00014304:00023

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
[fernsti Florid fan
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, October 3. 1
980
0 frtdShochtt
Price 35 Cents
Berger Heads Home for Aged Land Committee
a, president of the
Jewish Federation,
|t),e appointment of
as chairman of the
| Home for the Aged
tion Committee.
- the appointment,
| that this is the first
_ that eventually
out the founding of a
u Home for the
Aged within the geographical
boundaries of South County,
including Delray Beach, High-
land Beach and Boca Raton.
The board of directors of the
South County Jewish Federation
has already directed the officers
and staff to investigate and make
all preparations for the establish-
ment of such a home.
Berger, in accepting the ap-
pointment, stressed that it is also
a high priority to find a piece of
real estate reasonably priced and
large enough not only to accom-
modate a Home for the Aged, but
to encompass a Jewish insti-
tutional campus. "Such a cluster
could eventually include a Jewish
Community Center, a congregate
living facility, a day school and
to Take Part in Resident's Mission
Humbert,*, national
Unnan of the United
jeai. announces that
tr will represent the
ly Jewish Federation
{resident's Mission
el on Oct. 5.
io announced that
.en chosen to be a
leader working with
hel in the actual run-
ilission Leon Aaron,
of the Mission,
by phone by The
[id. "i can't think of
i qualified than Jim
as a group leader.
thly acquainted with
lies of running a
ig participated in
is known here in
UJA as one of the
Itted Jews in this
Story
United States, are flown to Israel
on a special El Al flight as guests
of the President of Israel, Yit-
zhak Navon. The group will meet
with the country's leaders, in-
cluding economic and military
decision makers.
other such institutions," he said.
Herger has appointed four
members of his committee, all
actively involved in real estate
sales and acquisition or con-
struction. The committee
members are Sue Gesoff,
Margaret Kottler. Betty Rothfeld
and Saul Slossberg.
Berger is vice president of
(Manned Development Cor-
poration, developers of shopping
centers and office buildings. He is
an attorney and has been active
in land development for 12 years
He has also been active in the
Cleveland, Ohio, Jewish Fed-
eration, is treasurer of the South
County Jewish Federation and is
a board member of Temple Beth
Kl of Boca Raton.
Don Hcru>r
Baptists Rap Smith on Jews
James Baer
country."
The 300 participants on this
Mission, representing the entire
\ckson in Hot Denial
and Begin at Odds
^EPH POLAKOFF
INGTON -
|Sen. Henry Jack-
Wash.), whose
bf Israel has been
|ned in his long
[career, has indi-
(oyance with pub-
eculation that he
nention Israel in
pss to the B'nai
international con-
because he is
with Prime
lenachem Begin.
dlines such as "Why
ckson Was Mum on
I "Some Hear Thunder
Is Silence," sections of
T>can Jewish press
[report from their own
correspondent that
U\Sngry is" Jackson
11- 'he report noted he
1 about U.S.-Soviet
Soviet Jewish
_ Afghanistan, the
pland, and the energy
[nothing about Israel."
DNS OFFICE dis-
report as "an in-
and as "utterly
Dorothy Fosdick, a
"distant to Jackson,
PW the report's author
[inventing the whole
dn t have a story
Fosdick said, "is very
l*f> loyal to Begin"
^Personally. Scoop is a
ff'MeK-" Jackson's
W* ocoop."
I* comment on the
>e is angry with Begin,
Sen. Jackson
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Leading Baptist ministers
and educators from several
states have strongly de-
plored Dr. Bailey Smith,
president of the 13 million-
member Southern Baptist
Convention, for his public
remark last month that
"God Almighty does not
hear the prayer of a Jew."
Scores of letters address-
ed directly to Smith, to
various Baptist church or-
gans and to American Jew-
ish leaders involved in in-
ter-faith affairs, denounced
Smith's views as contrary
to the Scriptures and unfair
and insulting to Jews.
A number of the letters were
just made public here by the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith which has long been
engaged in dialogue with
Southern Baptists on such topics
as the Jewish roots of
Christianity and the Jewishness
of Jesus and his disciples.
SMITH'S REMARKS, made
at the National Affairs Briefing,
a gathering of Fundamentalist
Christians in Dallas on Aug. 22,
were recorded by the regional
representative of the American
Jewish Committee. The
AJCommittee subsequently
disseminated the transcripts.
In a letter dated Sept. 12
addressed to Rabbi Solomon
Bernards, co-director of the
ADL's department of interfaith
affairs, J. William Angell,
professor of religion at Wake
Forest University in Winston-
Salem, N.C., charged that Smith
"has joined himself to the
nefarious company of Hainan,
Hitler. Arafat and Khomeine."
He observed that Smith's
"statements are not only untrue,
ARMDI Chartered Here
Fosdick replied, "It's utterly
ridiculous. He doesn't have to
answer stuff like that."
Independent observers noted
that while Jackson did not
mention Israel in his address,
neither did Australian Prime
Minister Malcolm Fraser whose
credentials in support of Israel's
government are similarly
unquestioned.
JACKSON RECEIVED
standing ovations before and
after his speech to the B'nai
B'rith, Fosdick noted. He
discussed the elements about
which he is the Senate's foremost
expert Soviet Jewish
emigration and the problems
stemming from U.S. dependence
on Middle East oil.
In an interview with The
Washington Star two months
ago, Jackson criticized the
"timing" of Israel's establish-
ment of new settlements on the
West Bank, but in the same
interview he said "the set-
tlements are not illegal," which is
contrary to the Carter
Administration's position.
ARMDI, the American Red
Magen David for Israel, has come
to South Palm Beach County.
The Savyon Chapter, with 52 new
members, has been chartered in
Boca Raton.
On Sunday, Oct. 5. at 4 p.m.,
the Savyon Chapter will present
Yuval Metser, the Consul
General of Israel. The meeting
will take place at the Boca Teeca
Auditorium. In addition to
Metser, a film of MDA's
programs will be presented, fol-
lowed by refreshments. The
meeting is open to the public at
no charge.
ARMDI is a membership or-
ganization dedicated to the
humanitarian needs of the State
of Israel. It supports Israels
equivalent of an official Red
Cross service, the Magen David
Adorn (MDA).
MDA provides 100 percent of
the army's need tor blood and 85
percent of the civilian needs. It
supplies all blood components
through Israel's only blood frac-
tionation center. Throughout
Israel, MDA provides 24-hour
emergency ambulance and
coronary rescue service to all
citizens and visitors regardless of
race or creed. More than 200
emergency medical clinics with
underground shelters are in con-
tinuous service of MDA.________
The new Savyon Chapter has
elected Donald Snyder, M.D.,
president; Sid Shorr, fund raising
and membership chairman;
Gerry Rosenberg, secretary-
treasurer, Sam Blair as chairman
of the board, and F re id a Jaffe,
program chairwoman. Also on
the board are Ruby Viener, Alan
Rosenberg and Ben Solomon.
For membership information,
call or write to Sid Shorr, Boca
Raton.
unscriptural and unkind; they
are also, as you know, far
removed from the teachings and
spirit of the Jesus whom he
pretends to serve." Angell added,
"I do wish Dr. Smith would
pause at least long enough to
realize that Jesus was a Jew a
loyal and faithful Jew. Does that
mean that God would not hear
him?"
ANOTHER letter addressed to
Bernards on Sept. 14 from Bob
Wallace, Pastor of Grants Creek
Missionary Baptist Church in
Maysville, N.C., said Smith's
remarks were "another painful
reminder of this man's ignorance.
He may well be speaking for the
majority of Southern Baptists,
but he does not speak for me. I
repudiate his statement."
A letter to Smith on Sept. 3
form the Rev. Glenn Inglehart,
director of the Southern Baptist
Convention's Interfaith Witness
Department, reminded him that:
"In our materials and training
conferences we teach Baptists to
share their faith without apology
and without offense. We and
those whom we train speak
directly to our Jewish friends of
our conviction in the uniqueness
of God's act in Jesus of Nazareth
for the redemption of all persons,
Jews as well as Gentiles.
"That conviction we can affirm
heartily. But to state that God
only hears the prayers of
Christians when they pray is
another matter. Of course when a
Jew prays, it is a Jewish prayer,
Continued on Page 14
CounUrttrik*
Pretoria News


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Frida
y,<
tOcw
tffi gTAeJVei*)*
BRANDEIS WOMEN
The Delray Branch of Brandeis
University National Women'9
Committee will hold its opening
meeting at noon, Oct. 24 at the
Delray Square Cinema Theater.
Mrs. Gloria Boris of Pompano
Beach, a former president of the
region, will be guest speaker. Her
topic will be Brandeis library and
library fund.
Registration for the study
group programs will take place as
follows: Current Events. Chinese
Cooking, Drama Workshop, Art
Tour. Cultural Judaism. Handi-
crafts. Short Stories. Pot Pourri
and Contemporary Novels. All
members and potential members
are invited to attend.
B'NAI B'RITH
The monthly breakfast meet-
ing of Boca Teeca B'nai B rith
Lodge No. 3119 will be held in the
Boca Teeca Auditorium on Oct. 7
at 9:30 a.m. Rabbi Bruce S
Warshal. executive director of
the South County Jewish Fed-
eration, will be the guest speaker
Boca Teeca Lodge of Bu
B'rith will hold its general
membership meeting at 9 30
a.m., Oct. 7, in the Boca Teeca
Auditorium.
at B'nai Torah Congregation. For
further information, call Ella
Wepman or Anne Enowitch
before Oct. 10.
Menachem Begin Chapter A
general membership meeting and
mini luncheon will take place at
noon, Oct. 15, at Temple Emeth.
Boutique Time, noon to 12:30.
Entertainment will be by Mrs.
Rose Scheur who will present, "A
Song Tour of Israel."
TEMPLE BETH EL
Sisterhood The Sisterhood
of Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
will hold a card party on Oct. 9,
at 1 p.m.. to benefit the newly
organized braille program. On
Oct. 16, at noon, the Sisterhood
will hold an Israeli mini luncheon
in the temple Social Hall. Rabbi
Merle Singer will show Israeli
slides
HADASSAH
Ben-Gurion Chapter
The
opening meeting of the season
will be Oct. 16, 12:30 p.m. at
Temple Emeth. There will be a
skit on Sholom Alecheim humor.
There will be a box lunch picnic in
Morikami Park on Oct. 26. at 11
a.m. For tickets and details, call
Ann Jackson.
Boca Raton A viva Chapter A
buffet lunch honoring new mem-
bers will be held Oct. 16 at noon,
WOMEN'S
AMERICAN ORT
All Points Chapter of Women's
American ORT will hold a
general meeting. Oct. 21 at 12:30
pm at the Delray Community
Center. Art in Action" by artist
Marian Kofman will highlight the
afternoon. All are welcome.
Refreshments will be served.
Reservations are still open for the
eight-day cruise starting Dec. 13,
on the M S Canbe. Contact
Doily Hanner for information.
Delray Beach Chapter There
will be a regular meeting,
Oct. 22, at 12:30 p.m., at
Temple Emeth. This session
includes a paid-up membership
party. A rummage sale will be
held Oct. 26 at the First Federal
Savings and Loan Bank, Atlantic
Ave. and Military Trail. Bring
your contributions as early as 7
a.m.
TEMPLE EMETH
Sisterhood The monthly
meeting of the Sisterhood will
take place on Oct. 9 at noon.
Highlight of the afternoon will be
a book review. Books of Rachael
will be presented by Blanch
Herzlich. Refreshments will be
served. For information, call the
temple office. The Sisterhood is
sponsoring a cruise Dec. 14 for
seven days on the SS Carnwale.
Ports of call: Samana,
San Juan, St. Croix. Reser-
vations are a must because space
is limited. Call the temple office
for further information.
TEMPLE SINAI
The holiday of Sukkoth will be
celebrated by members of Temple
Sinai at their service Oct. 3, at
8:15 p.m. at St. Paul's Episcopal
Church. At the service, Simchat
Torah circuits with the Scroll of
the Law will take place. Yizkor
will be recited. President
Lawrence Sommers has an-
nounced the appointment of Mrs.
Jacob Lutz as chairman of the
ritual committee to succeed
Bernard Etish.
a-a
H
L
The only Jewish family owned
and operated funeral home
Palm Beach County.
in
EVITT
EINSTEIN
9
memorial chapelt
Complimentary Yahrzeit Candles
5411 oneeaiooee biva. Telephone eea-eTOO
w. Palm Beach. Fla. 33409 pmwp whhstbw. v.p.
Men's Club The newly
elected president of the Temple
Sinai Men's Club is Louis
Rosberger. The Men's Club will
have a breakfast meeting Oct. 12,
at 9 a.m., at the Beef carver
Restaurant in Boynton Beach.
Movies about Israel will be
shown by Abraham Breslof.
Religious
Directory
.TEMPLE BETH ELOF BOCA RATON,
313 SW Foort Avenue, Boca Raton.
Fla. 33433. Reform. Phone 391 8900
Rabbi Merle E. Singer. Cantor Martin
Rosen Sabbath Services, Friday.at
:1$ p.m. Saturday, 9:15 a.m. Torah
Study with Rabbi Merle E. Singer
10 X a.m Sabbath Morning Services.
TEMPLE SINAI. At St. Paul's
Episcopal Church, 188 S. Swlnton
Awe., Delray. Reform. Mailing
Address: P.O. Box 1*01. Delray
Beach, Fla 33444. Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Rabbi Samuel Silver. President
Lawrence Sommers. 272 2908
HAIIjISSAH
After careful research we offer two medical plans-
available separately or togetherto members of
Hadassah, Hadassah Associates and their families
EXCESS PLAN ,: *1.000.000 Maximum Benefit
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MEDICAL '*15 000 deductible) Benefits payable in or
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DAILY PLAN II: Provides income m hospital and
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FOR
INFORMATION
oo #Mn#f of
both plant
TARLOV-TILLES PO Bo One SouthNorwalk Conn 068S4
Name________________________Date of Birth ___________
Address
rwawibarahtp .
City State. Zip .
Telephone ____
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA.
551 Brittany L, Kings Point,.Oelrey
Beach 33446 Orthodox Harry Silver,
president. Services daily 8 a.m. and ;
p.m. Saturdays and Holidays 9 a.m
Phone: 499 7407 Temple No 499 9229.
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION. 1401
NW 4th Ave Boca Raton, Fla 33432
Phone 392 8564 Rabbi Nathan
Zelizer Sabbath Services: Friday at
8:15p.m., Saturday at 9.Ma.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
yans at 8:45 a m and 5 p m
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM Mailing
Address PO Box 134. Boca Raton
33432 Located in Century Village,
Boca Services Fridays 5 30 pm,
Saturday 9 a.m Nathan weiner'
president 482 7207
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Member FDIC Member Federal Reserve System


October 3.
1980
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Governor Reagan
has been pro-Israel
since that nation's
creation in 1948.
Los Angeles Times, May 1980
Governor Reagan's views on
Israel, the Middle East, and
the economy are not campaign
rhetoric.
A Record of Support
for the Jewish
Community and Israel.
In 1948, long before he became
Governor of California, he re-
signed from the Lakeside Country
C ub in Los Angeles because it
refused membership to a Jew. In
1967, at a pro-Israel rally at the
Hollywood Bowl, he forcefully
expressed his concern for Israel's
safety during the six-day war. In
1971, he was instrumental in en-
acting a California law, one of the
first in the United States, autho-
rizing banks and savings institu-
tions to buy and invest in State of
Israel bonds. Other states followed
California's example, dramatically
enhancing the sales of Israel
bonds in this country. That same
year, Israel's Medallion of Valor
was conferred on Governor Reagan
at an Israel Bonds Dinner.
In a speech before the B'nai
B nth Convention on September 3,
1980, Governor Reagan reaffirmed
his strong support for Israel.
He declared:
Israel is a major strategic
asset to America and a strong,
secure Israel is clearly in Amer-
ica's self interest. To weaken
Israel is to destabilize the Middle
East and risk the peace of the
whole world. As our democratic
ally. Israel must continue to
receive economic and defense
assistance.
The PLO is a terrorist orga-
nization whose leadership is
committed to violence and ag-
gression against Israel.
The United States should not
try to force a peace settlement
upon Israel and her neighbors.
Rather, the terms of a settlement
should be decided in accordance
with the United Nations Resolu-
tions 242 and 338. Resolutions in
the United States which under-
mine Israel's positions and iso-
late her people should be vetoed
because they undermine progress
toward peace.
Jerusalem is now, and should
continue to be, one city, un-
divided, with continuing free
access for all.
Governor Reagan's views on
the Middle East are based on long-
term policies, not short-term poli-
tics. He has been a friend of Israel
for more than 30 years and his
record is one of long-standing
principles and commitments.
The election of Ronald
Reagan as president will place
a strong reliable leader in the
White House instead of the man
who sits there right now.
The Hallmark of
a Reagan Administration
will be Economic
Growth.
Ronald Reagan showed his
mettle as Governor of California.
He turned a $194 million state
budget deficit into a $554 million
surplus. During his two terms as
Governor the state's inflation rate
was lower than that in the rest of
the country. He reduced taxes and
slowed down the growth of state
government. ra
The kind of Governor Ronald
Reagan was tells us a good deal
about the kind of President he will
be. A President capable of drawing
top talent to his a( ministration,
to help pinpoint where govern-
ment programs can be made more
efficient, and to balance the bud-
get in order to bring down the
inflation rate that's been adversely
affecting all Americans, especially
older Americans on fixed incomes.
When Ronald Reagan says he
will stimulate productivity, check
inflation, and strive to balance the
federal budget you just know he's
talking the language and artic-
ulating the philosophy that has
been consistently his.
That's why Americans trust
him. You have a clear choice in
this year's election. And that
choice should be based on trust.
It is hoped that you and other
thoughtful American's will re-
member the key word: TRUST.
Compare Ronald Reagan's long-
term policies with Jimmy Carter's
short-term politics. Evaluate the
performance of Washington's do-
mestic and foreign policies over
the last 3'/2 years. Whenyou DO,
you'll know that the time for
Reagan is INDEED, now.
The time is now
for Reagan.
Reagan & Bush.
P.id (or .nd authorised by ReaKan Huoh Un.led Sutr

' afc*
+Je*ist flcrk/ian
Fridai
(*tobera
Religious Hypocrisy
The Bailey Smith statement in the name of the
Southern Baptist Convention of which he is
president is the height of arrogance. Whether or not
God listens to the prayers of Jews is presumptuous
speculation. Mainly, it is a theological question with
metaphysical overtones. Whatever one's religious
belief, whether yea or nay, is a matter of pure faith. It
is not subject to the limited perceptions of mankind,
whose puny intelligence can merely deal with
physical evidence.
Smith's positive assertion demonstrates just
how puny his own intelligence really is. Having sim-
plified the incomprehensible, the Baptist leader
betrays himself as a bigot his protestations to the
contrary that he is not "anti-Jew." Even in this
affirmation of his innocence. Smith joins hands with
the arrogance of non-Jewish history that has judged
Jews guilty of one crime or another from deicide to
infanticide and sentenced Jews to excommunication
from the community and eternal suffering.
Speaking in the name of God, non-Jewish
history has made its judgments come true in a sea of
blood and agony. The Baptist leader is not a unique
phenomenon; he is the true son of his heritage. Let
those of his co-religionists who now criticize him
demonstrate once and for all that they have aban-
doned their chutzpah or hold their forked tongues.
Otherwise, their sympathy in this moment is
sheer hypocrisy.
A Case of Miscasting
Those who watch Vanessa Redgrave in the
Arthur Miller opus next Tuesday night on CBS
television documenting the life of Fania Fenelon will
have to reckon that they support this gruesome
marriage of message and spokesman by the simple
act of watching it.
Redgrave is a Palestine Liberation Organization
supporter. To play the life story of Fania Fenelon,
the Auschwitz heroine, is to defile the agony and the
passion of the Jewish and other victims at the hands
of Nazi atrocity in that concentration camp.
The CBS view to the contrary is sheer
materialistic contrivance. Spokesmen for the net-
work who talk about Redgrave's artistry are
hypocrites with an eye on the cash register.
Fania Fenelon herself has repeatedly pleaded for
a change of cast on the basis that it is a gross
violation of the sacrifice of the victims of Nazism. Of
this horrifying miscasting, Fenelon herself calls it "a
nightmare."
CBS is guilty of a callous disregard for her story,
her feelings, her life, in addition to an insult to those
who died at Auschwitz.
From Hope to Reality
A sculpture called Peace Form One was
dedicated across from the United Nations recently in
a long overdue tribute to the late Ralph Bunche, the
former Under Secretary General of the UN who won
the Nobel Peace Prize in 1950 for helping bring about
an armistice between Israel and its Arab neighbors.
The 50-foot stainless steel obelisk serves as a
reminder of a time when many looked to the UN as
an institution that would ensure peace in the world.
Bunche was the type of international civil servant \
the type that seems to have gone out of style, whose
main objective was to achieve peace.
Maybe the present members of the UN Sec-
retariat, as well as the representatives of the 154
members of the UN, will look at this monument and
realize how far the UN has gone from the tradition
Bunche symbolized. Today, the UN has become more
of a forum for exacerbating differences rather than
resolving them.
Jewish Floridian
OF SOUTH COUNTY
Serving Boca Raton, Dalray Beach and Highland Beach
In conjunction with South County Jewish Federation, Inc.
Combined Jewish Appeal
PALM BEACH BOCA RATON OFFICE
3200 North Federal Highway. Boca Raton. Fla 33*31 Phone 368-3001
Printing Office 120 N.E tth St.. Miami, Fla SS132 Phone 878-4600
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SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
MILTON KRET8KY
News Coordinator
The Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
FORM 3578 returns to The Jewish Floridian
P.O. Box012973. Miami, Fla 33101
Published B -Weekly Second Ciaa, Po,Ugl pen(flng
FreaShocM'
Federation Officers: President. James B. Baer; Vice PresldenU Norman I MIRbn Kretsky Shirley En.elberg; Secretary Phyllis CohTn "tt^^'fi,^
Uerger. Executive Director, Rabbi Bruce S.Warsha: "onaia
SUBSCRIPTION RATES (Local Area) One Year $3.50. or by membtnhis te
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J34J1. Phone: 3a-2737 (Out of Town upon Request, **
The Road to Terrorist Respectability^
Terrorism has become
respectable, and terrorists are
received and honored by the
statesmen of the world.
Terrorists, at least of the Arab
variety, are not identified as
murderers of children but as
"guerrillas" or "freedom
fighters." Who is responsible for
this growing moral insensitivity
to the evil of terrorism?
An Knglish writer who has
made her home in Israel for the
past twenty years puts a large
share of the blame on the press
and other media who have
literally desensitized the world by
their loose use of words their
"solipstitic sloppiness" their
failure to describe acts of
terrorism for what they are and
their readiness to pass them off
as acts of guerrilla warfare.
THE increasing confusion is
the press between the words
"guerrilla'' and "terrorist'' (the
writer might well have included
"commando"), says Lesley
Hazleton in the October issue of
Harper' Magazine, "indicates
abdication of responsibility by
the press, and thus by its readers
and listeners and viewers, on the,
issue of terrorism."
This abrogation of the
responsibility to distinguish
between what is justifiable
warfare and what is abhorrent
under any circumstances un-
dermines the values of any
civilization, but especially of one
based on the ideas of
democracy."
Terrorism, Miss Hazleton
reminds us, "does not occur in a
vacuum. It only creates more
blood, blood and violence feeding
on themselves. And it can never
be condoned, let alone justified.
Its goal is not even to kill. That is
only a side benefit. Its aim is to
terrorize the majority into
passivity, into forgoing prin-
ciples and independent thought
for the sake of physical life. The
only ones it spurs into activity
Bienstock
s
:
A
%
are other terrorists. The rest of us
sit by in despair, wringing our
hands and questioning how we
can deal with it without risking
our democracy."
IT IS difficult not to accept
Miss Hazleton's indictment of
the press when she cites chapter
and verse, giving incidents every
newspaper reader or TV viewer
can parallel from his own ex-
perience.
"I cannot but be aware of my
anger," she says, "each time I
hear the British Broadcasting
Corporation refer to Irish
Republican Army gunmen as
terrorists" and to Palestinian
gunmen, in the same broadcast,
as 'guerrillas."
She tells us that the New York
Times "has adopted this same
invidious means of distinction
according to political respec-
tability rather than action: when
the Arab mayors were attacked
in early June, the rimes used the
correct word, "terrorists' at a
time when it has been calling
Palestinian terrorists
guerrillas.' "
Too many members of the
press, the writer charges, "have
become moral eunuchs, impotent
to embrace at least those values
without which no civilization
worth caring for will endure. The
words are still there, but the
values that determine their use
are rapidly disappearing. And
this has been one of the
terrorists' greatest successes.
Together with the a(
United Nations SecurS'
the role of the pre. Kj
terrorism legitimate is Cruri.
the increasing cymcismaC
uses of violence."
TERRORISM, saj
is known to be illeKitimaU;
guerrilla warfare against
occupying power or renre*
regime is "a legitimate real
of oppressed peoples depriva
democratic expression The l
are clearly distinguished bv
actions involved." she |JJ
out "and by ignori 1
distinction and calling tenol
guerrilla' warfare, the wj
press is legitimizing tenJ
and elevating it V^
tabihty.
American editors and
correspondents in the Mid
"* wuld find it difficult!
refute Miss Hazleton when
charges that the legitunization
terrorism "extends even
adopting the language
terrorists." She cites as
example "the sheer obscenity!
reading that the PL0 cW
credit' for an attack. Not "taU
blame' or even
responsibility.'
accen
"This distortion of the use I
language, she argues, "lea
distortion of thought. Our won
define and limit our thoughts!
if we are to think coherently, th
we must first speak coherently.'!
Miss Hazleton, author of a I
book on Israeli women and of|
recent book on travels in
Negev, is concerned over tH
ultimate effect of terrorism on tn
Israelis not that they will
overwhelmed by Arab terrorisil
but that with recourse to terroris]
methods to fight terrorism th
use of torture, for example,
extract vital information frori
Continued on Page 12
Friday. October 3. 1980
Volume 2
23 TISHRI 5741
Number 20
RARE JEWISH FACTS
from
J&B RARE SCOTCH
Q: Who picked up the telephone
before Alexander Graham Bell did?
A: Johann Philipp Reis.
Reis is listed in THE BOOK OF FIRSTS as
number one to publicly demonstrate the
telephone. He did this in front of a group of
scientists in 1861 -fifteen years before Bell got
a patent Because of illness and a lack of funds.
Reis was unable to capitalize on his invention.
Bell knew of his work as did Edison who even
toyed with Reis' ideas On March 22. 1876.
twelve days after Bell's first intelligible speech
transmission, the NEW YORK TIMES ran an
editorial entitled The Telephone' The editorial
was all about Philipp Reis. Not one word about
Bell Even the U.S. Government brought suit
against Bell for: "claiming the invention of
something already widely known to exist in the
form of th.- Reis telephone' and also with
somehow concealing the latter from the Patent
Office's expert examiner in that field" Bell, of
course, survived the lawsuits and the challenges
but physicists built a monument to Reis as the
inventor of the telephone. (Better he should
have won the lawsuits.)
A NOT-SO-RARE FACT...
A big part of Jewish warmth and affection
is to open the house when mishpocha.
guests or friends drop in. Out comes the
fine food and. invariably. J&B Rare
Scotch. And why not^-J&B is a clean,
light scotch with the superb taste that fits
right in with the tradition of serving the
best And because of its great taste.
J&B commands a high level of elegance
at home or at your most important
simchas.
And that's a fact!
n
RARE
SCOTCH


October 3. 1980
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 5
ritain, France, U.S. Step Up Arms Sales
lUAURICE SAMUELSON tey underline the continued to France, which concluded no
unHN (JTA) *"*&.0i N?!ddle E.ast stat. fewer than seven agreements
NDOr inrf the e8peC#ially "* oil-producing with it, for Mirage fighters,
in, France and the countries, for sophisticated helicopters, and anti-tank and
are stepping up their Western weaponry and the anti-aircraft missiles. Italy also
uDDlies to the Middle readiness of Western states to emerged as a supplier to Iraq's
' them in growing quan- navy, agreeing to sell her four
frigates, six 650-ton Corvettes
n, and a support vessel.
I WO superpowers
and, in the past 12
secured at least 34
arms contracts
with only four by
^viet Union. This is
by the Inter-
Institute for
c Studies in its
Military Balance"
shed here.
the number of deals
necessarily reflect the
of weapons delivered,
supply
titiee.
THE n\j superpowers are
still supplying their principal
clients. Thus the U.S. signed
major deals with Israel, Egypt
Jordan, Morocco and Saudi
Arabia, and the Soviet Union
pledged new supplies to Algeria,
Iraq, Syria and North Yemen.
But there were significant
variations. Iraq, which
previously drew many of its arms
from the USSR, has now turned
rigrave in Tuesday CBS
lie Called Insult, Injury'
YORK Vanessa
ve's starring role in a CBS
i on Auschwitz, scheduled
| broadcast next Tuesday
will "distract public at-
from the film's com-
le, original goal, which
lio illuminate one episode in
|nonumental tragedy of the
just," the Anti-Defamation
of B'nai B'rith said
dgrave, an outspoken
trter of Palestinian
plays the role of a
i survivor in the made-for-
on film, Playing for Time.
by playwright Arthur
\it is based on the memoirs
nia Fenelon, a half-Jewish
women who escaped
i by playing in the death
porchestra.
DRDING to Justin J.
director of ADL's Civil
Division, "Informed and
MM viewers, particularly
within the Jewish com-
ity, will find it impossible to
klhe program without being
and disturbed by the
(rass of this casting
en.'
1 emphasized that ADL
censorship or
Wng as "offensive" and
the right of performers
any roles regardless of
political beliefs.
F M the same time," he
I. w find it necessary to
1 ** our right to publicly
s our dismay at this
[Commando
d Reported
lmmiV ; IJTA| ,srae,i"
Pmmandos carried out a
"? nud last Week on
JL*r**s in the south
* Port of Tyre and the
TjMhidiyeh refugee camp,
iJt.p0kesman enounced,
r*. carried out their
!* returned safety to '
"** the announcement
tiTthe ** of ^
RW a stronghold of
r^'ists. A similar
Kn"iUCted Bgain8t the
r100" some time ago
TJWJ TO Lebaneee
Icnft Jconsi8ted of four
hiT a helicPter and
tj.'wpnse but later en
Lfe from
^batterieaandanti-
!of8yes gave no
1* the ?e casualti in-
taTS,1" Lebanon said
C^k.led and 34 people
casting decision which is both an
insult and an injury to the
millions of victims of the Nazi
Holocaust."
The Soviet Union agreed to
supply the Iraqis with 40 trainer
aircraft and unknown quantities
of MIG 23s, MIG 25s and MIG
27 fighers.
LIBYA, whose armory already
included 2,400 Soviet tanks, also
turned to the West in the past
year; Spain agreed to sell her
three submarines; Canada, light
aircraft; France, anti-aircraft
missiles; Italy, armored cars:
and The Netherlands, one
transport aircraft.
Kuwait, traditionally supplied
by the West, moved in the op-
posite direction and bought
ground and air missiles from the
Soviet Union. Britian is selling
287 Shir tanks to Jordan, while
Saudi Arabia has contracted to
buy AMX infantry combat
vehicles and anti-aircraft systems
from France.
Egypt's Socialist Party Calls
For Liquidation of Israel
CAIRO (ZINS) Egypt's Socialist Party, in
opposition to the government, has issued a call for the
liquidation of Israel and its elimination from the map. The
call was made public in the official organ of the Socialist
Party, ElShaab, and was drafted by Ahmed Hassan, the
leader of the opposition, which has 23 representatives in
the Egyptian Parliament.
The manifesto declares that once Egypt has re-
covered most of its territories, it has to reaffirm the
conviction that the only way of solving the Palestinian
problem is through the liquidation of the Jewish State by
military force. It goes on to say that Egypt must return to
the family of Arab nations. The alienation of Egypt from
the rest of the Arab world was compared to the separation
of a head from its body.
BOTH SITUATIONS, the pronouncement says, are
fatal. The leader of the opposition also sharply attacked
Prime Minister Begin and the Jews. "Begin is no more
than the chieftain of a terrorist band, and Israel was
created to be a thorn in the side of the Arab world. The
Jews must know that on the day of our victory, when we
shall demolish their State, we do not intend to cast the
people into the sea. We will not slaughter them as they
have murdered us. We intend to enable them to live in a
Palestinian, Moslem, secular state under the leadership of
the PLO."
The call ends with a demand on President Sadat to
abandon the process of normalizing relations with Israel
and to recall the Egyptian Ambassador from Tel Aviv.
I *.J MIVNOIDS TOCACCO CO
New SatemU*13
[HTRAMOlc* 04 119 mcm '....... _______'" cq>"''e by FTC mmhod


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, OctoW
3.
**********#**##*?#**#*#******?].
Community Calendar j Baer-Buiiard
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* October 3
J South County
* p.m.
* October 4
South County Jewish
Weekend Retreat
Jewish Federation Leadership Development 7
Weekend Retreat. Simchat Torch
Federation Leadership Development
October 5
South County Jewish Federation
Weekend Retreat Temple Beth
meeting Temple Emeth Sisterhood Simchas Torah Dance
7:30p.m.
Leadership Development
El Brotherhood 10 a.m.
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B'nai B'rith Women's Naomi No. 1537 12:30 p.m. board
meeting Brandeis Women Boca 9:30 a. m. board meeting
October 7
Jewish Currents Events Club 2:30 p.m. meeting Women's
American ORT Boca East 3-day trip Temple Emeth 7 board
meeting
October 8
Hadassah Ben-Gunon 9 a.m. Heritage Bus Trip Women's
American ORT Regional 9:30 a.m. meeting Pioneer Women
- Zipporah Club noon lunch and cord party Hadassah Aviva -
10a.m. board meeting
October 9
Hadassah Ben-Gurion 10 a.m. board meeting Temple Beth El
Sisterhood board meeting Temple Beth El Sisterhood noon
meeting B'nai B'rith Women of Boca 1 1 a.m. Hi-li outing
Community Relations Council 8 p.m.
October 10
Jewish War Veterans Century Village 10 a.m. meeting.
Oct. 13
B'nai B'rith Women's Naomi #1537 3-day Rosh Hashonah trip
B'nai Torah Congregation 7:30 p.m. board meeting Women's
American ORT Boca East 1 p.m. meeting B'nai B'rith Women
of Boca 10:30 a.m. board meeting Temple Emeth Singles -
noon meeting Beth El Singles today general meeting
Oct. 14
Brandeis Women Boca 9:45 a.m. Holiday Inn, Fort Lauderdale,
Regional Conference Jewish Current Events Club 2:30 p.m.
meeting Temple Emeth Brotherhood 7:30 p.m. meeting
Women's American ORT Regional 12:30 p. m. board meeting
Oct. 15
Brandeis Women Boca 9:30 a.m. meeting (showcase).
Temple Emeth 7:30 p.m. meeting Women's American ORT -
Regional 9:30a.m. board meeting
Oct. 16
Hadassah Ben Gurion 12:30 p.m. meeting Temple Beth El
Sisterhood Israeli Lunch meeting Pioneer Women Zipporah -
10 a.m. board meeting Hadassah Aviva Membership tea.
Oct. 18
Beth El Singles Dinner cruise
Oct. 19
Temple Emeth Sisterhood Barbeque and card party
Oct. 20
B'nai B'rith Women's Naomi #1537 12:30 p.m. meeting
Oct. 21
Jewish Current Events Club 2:30 p.m. meeting Jewish War
Veterans 7 p.m. dinner-dance Jewish War Veterans -
Auxiliary 7 p.m. dinner-dance Hadassah Boca Maariv -11:30
a.m. meeting B'nai B'rith Lodge Boca Teeca 10 a.m. board
meeting
Oct22
Women's American ORT Delroy -
membership party Hadassah -
meeting
12:30 p.m. meeting paid-up
Aviva 12:30 p.m. general
Oct. 23
Jewish War Veterans 7 p.m. meeting Jewish War Veterans
Auxiliary 7 p.m. meeting Temple Emeth Sisterhood New
Orleans trip B'nai B'rith Women of Boca 7:30 p.m. meeting
Temple Emeth Brotherhood 7:30 p.m. board meeting
Oct. 24
Jewish War Veterans Century Village Port 459 10 a. m. board
meeting Beth El Singles Today Singles service at Temple Beth
El
Oct. 26
Brandeis Women of Boca 4 p.m. amateur theater Hadassah
Ben Gurion noon picnic Women's American ORT Delray -
Rummage Sale Temple Emeth Brotherhood breakfast
Oct. 27
Women's American ORT Boca East board meeting
Oct. 29
Temple Emeth Sisterhood noon lunch and card party
Oct. 30
Temple Emeth Sisterhood 9:30 a. m. board meeting
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Mama Aileen Bullard and
Ronald Baer were married
Sunday, Sept. 14, at Temple
Bethel, South Bend, Ind., in a
ceremony conducted by Rabbi
Merle Singer, Rabbi Bruce
Warshal and Rabbi Elliot
Rosenstock.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Joel Bullard, South
Bend. The groom is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. James Baer of
Parkland.
Candy Bullard was her sister's
maid of honor. Kate Bullard,
Rosie Bullard, Elizabeth Bullard,
Alice Bullard, Cathy Baer and
Nancie Andrews were brides-
maids.
Richard Baer was his brother's
best man. Jerome Baer, Michael
Baer, Don Bullard. Tim Bullard,
Jamie Bullard, Zeff Weis, Mark
Waks, Jeff Proteau and Deve
Ziker were ushers.
Immediately following the
wedding, a reception given by the
bride's parents was held at the
Summit Club in South Bend.
The bride is a 1979 graduate
from Indiana University and is
employed by the Broward
General Medical Center, New-
born Intensive Care Unit, Fort
Lauderdale.
The groom is a 1979 graduate
from Indiana University and is
Operations Manager for Baer's
Furniture Companv of Dania.
Fort Lauderdale and" Boca Raton.
After a wedding trip to Paris,
Munich and Nice, the couple will
reside in Margate.
Deutsch-Law
Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Heller of
Lake Worth announce the
engagement of her daughter,
Laurie Ellen Deutach, to Second
Lieutenant Edmund W. Law III
of Quantico, Va.
Ms. Deutach graduated from
Drew University in Madison,
N.J. summa cum laude in June.
where she was elected to Pki,
Kappa. She is presently
ployed by Bell iSS&fl
Murray Hill, N.J. as T
analyst. Laurie i&iffl
the daughter of Dr wl*
Deutsch of Cherry Hill, N j
the granddaughter of |fc
Mrs. Philip Seligson of I
Beach.
(Engagement,
edding
oinn announcements
publication should be miiu,
"The Jewish Floridian," 32ftn3
Federal Highway, SuTJ
Boca Raton, Florida 33431.)
DIAMONDS
AND
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: diamonds and antiques ". .
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IT'S THE COFFEE THAT'LL
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bagels Or whenever friends and 'mishpocheh'
suddenly drop in. Maxim? the 100% freeze
dried coffee that'll make everyone think you
took the time to nake fresh perked coffee
when you didn't!



.October 3,1980
The Jewish Floridian of South County
'age'
/ifei/vs
in Brief
pLO Ready to Recognize Israel Hassan
Uiane.
"pre-l
Morocco Arab
Iwhose leaders met here to
a jihad (holy \wv)
'Israel heard Morocco's
"Hassan II declare Sunday
,,he Palestine Liberation Or-
'Scn is ready to accept
I -within secure and recog-
boundaries" as soon as
agrees to similar recog-
n of a Palestinian state.
[-The problem of the recog-
, of Israel could have been
la long time ago." said the
friend of PLO Chief
J Arafat. "The PLO is ready
Ucojmize Israel within secure
recognized boundaries, but
Joust accept that the PLO
, the right to a country within
1 boundaries."
an's notion of a Pales-
state is the incorporating
>1967 borders" as the
[point for its hegemony.
AVIV Maj. Saad
commander of the
iristian militia in south
non, has accused United
ons peacekeeping forces
of assisting a group of
Btinian terrorists after they
in an attempt to infiltrate
j Israel.
| According to Haddad, a militia
I encountered the terrorists
i their way to Israeli lines. An
nge of fire ensued and the
orists retreated to the area
trolled by a Dutch contingent
the United Nations Interim
tree in Lebanon (UNIFIL).
Iiddad claimed that instead of
icing them under arrest, the
Intch soldiers provided the ter-
iwists with transportation back
their base at Tyre.
Haddad continues to restrict
movement of UNIFIL
hides in the area under his
ntrol. They are allowed to
ravel the roads only on Mondays
land Thursdays to carry supplies
lirmtate units.
PARIS Two fires set here at
! home of a prominent human
its advocate and at a Jewish-
raed factory are believed by
Ike to be the work of neo-Nazi
tivitists. Swastika armbands
I neo-Nazi leaflets were found
both sites. There were no
ualties, but damage was
vy.
Henri Nogueres, the 64-year-
1 president of the League for
nan Rights, and his family
I not at home when fire broke
in their apartment in a
potable district of Paris.
flat was severely
and that of his
ghter in the same building
virtually destroyed. The
Ijctory also sustained heavy
[mage. Its walls were daubed
|*m anti-Semitic slogans.
According to police sources,
l<* arsonists are members of the
lentry outlawed Federation for
|JJJn and National Action
UNITED NATIONS Sec-
|w*ry of State Edumund Muskie
K,c*? on al member states of
lbN General Assembly to lend
ISsupport to the Camp Dvid
l*iess .and to negotiations to
|Wve the Middle East conflict.
Camp David has proved so
I* and remains for the future,
| most hopeful and productive
lenue to peace in the Middle
P"j Muskie said in his address
IVf ?5th General Assembly.
I iwre is no alternative to nego-
lns except further conflict.
I us remember that differences
* nvers to be crossed, not
IXred to tUrn baCk'" ta
litrkfk'e 8poke as a ParticiP"11
I Jne general debate which opens
J" vear's General Assembly, a
gg during which the foreign
I nisters of member states out-
Maj. Saad Hoddad
line their
policies.
countries' foreign
several congregations in the New
York metropolitan area.
The fire, which destroyed
Temple Ahavas Achim in New
Brunswick, occurred as 300
persons were attending services.
All were evacuated safely as were
about 35 persons from four sur-
rounding buildings.
In Brooklyn, meanwhile, the
Young Israel of Brighton Beach
was robbed of three Torahs,
valued at $1,500; four small
silver crowns, valued at $2,600;
two silver pointers, worth $200;
and three silver breastplates,
worth $1,500. In addition, the
Shomrei Torah Synagogue, also
in Brooklyn, was robbed of a
Torah valued at $10,000 Thurs-
day night.
Meanwhile, police in Suffolk
County on Long Island are
searching for vandals who caused
$100,000 in damages to the
Hebrew Academy of Suffolk
County in Hauppauge during
Rosh Hashanah.
French neo-Nazi leader Marc
Fredriksen went on trial. Over a
dozen people, including three
policemen and two Jews, were
injured in the violent streetlight
which lasted for close to two
hours.
Fredriksen, a 46-year-old bank
teller and leader of the now out-
lawed Federation for European
and National Action (FANE), is
charged with incitement to racial
hatred, justification of Nazi
crimes and spreading Nazi
theories and propaganda.
Fredriksen, who entered the
court accompanied by what
looked like half a dozen body-
guards, said, "I am here as the
; representative of the National
I Socialists who have been per-
secuted for the last 35 years." He
, told the court, "I demand for our
organization the same freedom of
I expression enjoyed by other
movements, including the
Marxists and the Communists."
NEW YORK Rose Schrage,
founder and president of Con-
cerned Citizens, an organization
committed to defending the
rights of Jews in the Crown
Heights section of Brooklyn, said
it was ironic that Rabbi David
Okunov, a 68-year-old Hasidic
rabbi who was killed while on his
way to synagogue services last
Oct. 25, had come to America to
escape persecution in the Soviet
Union only to be wantonly mur-
dered on the streets of New York.
NEW YORK A fire which
destroyed a synagogue in New
Jersey and several robberies
marred Yom Kippur services for
PARIS Hundreds of or-
ganized Jewish demonstrators
clashed here with several dozen
neo-Nazis and police on the steps
of the city criminal court where
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-Iaskthcqutstioii.VVhoistlie;irchitectof
the peace treaty between Egypt and
Israel? And the answer is, the President
of the United State, IVk^
-Prime IVOnisterMenachem Begin
Some people have forgotten.
They've forgotten about Jimmy Carter's
bold initiative-the Camp David Accords.
They've forgotten about the im-
portance of human rights. And the
300% increase in emigration by Soviet
Jews under this Administratioa
They've forgotten about the
President's Holocaust Commission.
And his courageous fight against the
Arab boycott of firms that trade
with Israel. _
And they've forgotten what Re-
publican Ronald Reagan and his right
wing friends have in mind. Rolling
back 40 years of Democratic progress
for social justice, civil liberties, and
racial and religious tolerance. Cutting
aid to the needy and help for the
elderly. "Unleashing" the oil com-
panies to solve our energy problems.
Jimmy Carter and Walter Mondale
stand proudly in the Democratic tradi-
tion of Roosevelt, Truman, Kennedy
and Johnson.
They are committed to Israel's
survival. To human rights around the
world and to fairness and tolerance
here at home.
That's the record and the commit-
ment the {teagan and Anderson
Republicans want us to reject
Don't let the right wingers win this
one. Let's re-elect President Carter
and Vice President Mondale.
Re-Elect President Carter
and Vice PivsiA^inoiMiak.
The Democrats.
Paid for by the Carter/Mondale Re-Election Committee. Inc.
Robert & Strauss. Chairman


iian of South County
Major Stories Of
Outgoing Year 5740
*
f
V
wes-
By SHARYN PERLMAN
And ROBERT POLNER
NEW YORK (JTA) -
During the year 5740
Israel found itself more iso-
lated in the international
community than ever be-
fore, deserted by almost all
its allies, except the United
States. Israel was under
severe and unremitting fire
in the United Nations by
the Arab- Third World-
Communist bloc for its
West Bank settlement
policies, the Jerusalem law,
and the Palestinian ques-
tion. Even the U.S. ab-
stained on resolutions con-
demning Israel rather than
casting a veto.
Adding to Israel's isolation
was the recognition given to the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion by many countries, including
the nine-member European Eco
nomic Community, ai
"legitimate," "moderate" and
"peace-seeking." The world con-
ference of the UN Decade for
Women in Copenhagen,
originally conceived as an inter-
national forum to discuss the
status of women, was politicized
by pro-PLO, Arab and Third
World factions and disintegrated
into a barrage of anti-Israel
rhetoric.
THROUGHOUT ail this, how-
ever, Israel and Egypt continued
to try to work out a plan for
autonomy on the West Bank and
the Gaza Strip within the frame-
work of the Camp David agree-
ments. Formal diplomatic ties
were established and the two
countries exchanged ambas-
sadors. Nevertheless, Egypt sus-
pended the autonomy talks, de-
manding "clarifications" from
Israel regarding Jerusalem and
the settlements. ,
By year's end, the autonomy
talks were on the verge of re-
suming again and a tripartite
summit meeting was on the
agenda after the Presidential
election in November.
Middle East
SEPTEMBER, 1979 '
The U.S., Egypt and Israel
agree to a peacekeeping force in
Sinai to monitor the withdrawal
of Israeli military forces.
Israel lifts 12-year ban on pur-
chases of land by Jews in the oc-
cupied territories, drawing criti-
cism from the U.S.
OCTOBER
Israel charges that the United
Nations has understated the
number of Palestinian terrorists
active in the UN-controlled area
in south Lebanon.
NOVEMBER
The Alma oilfields on the Gulf
of Suez, the last of the Sinai oil-
fields in Israeli hands, are for-
mally returned to Egypt.
DECEMBER
The Carter Administration
unveils massive arms sale
proposals for Egypt and Saudi
Arabia.
Pope John Paul II and Pales-
tine Liberation Organization
chief Yasir Arafat are reported to
"have exchanged several letters
during the past year.''
JANUARY, 1980
Israel expressed disappoint-
ment with the $200 million in
military sales credits that Presi-
dent Carter agrees to add to the
S3 billion aid package for Israel
over the next three years.
Three-day summit meeting in
Aswan between Prime Minister
Menachem Begin and President
Anwar Sadat ends on a note of
personal friendship and Israeli-
Egyptian unity, but no break-
throughs are made.
FEBRUARY
U.S. speeds up sale of 75 F-16
fighter planes to Israel, to be in
Israel's possession by October
1981 instead of 1984.
Israel establishes its first dip-
lomatic relations with an Arab
neighbor, as Israel and Egypt
exchange ambassadors.
MARCH
The U.S. supports a UN
Security Council resolution which
sharply condemns Israeli settle-
ments. More than 48 hours later
President Carter repudiates U.S.
support, citing a communications
foul-up.
U.S. and Israel indicate their
agreement that the self-imposed
May 25 target date for conclusion
of autonomy talks is a "goal,"
not a "deadline"
APRIL
Israel takes a serious view of
an Egyptian resolution declaring
East Jerusalem as part of the
West Bank.
Iraqi-sponsored Arab Liber-
ation Front terrorists invade
Kibbutz Misgav Am in the upper
Galilee, killing three and
wounding 16 others in a nine-
hour gun battle with Israeli
soldiers. Terrorists shot to death
in fight.
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inciuoaa breakfast, dinnar,
lunchaon mack.
Nov 25 to Dae 16
Under strict
Rabbinical
supervision
Israel's greatest blow during Outgoing Year 5740 came in Venice in June, when the nine-natiM
European Economic Community all but recognized the Palestine Liberation Organization clain
for hegemony. From left are Pierre Trudeau, Helmut Schmidt, Valery Giscard d'Estaine
Francesco Cossiga, President Carter, Margaret Thatcher, Roy Jenkins.
MAY
Maj. Saad Haddad, com-
mander of the Christian militia in
south Lebanon, accuses UN
peacekeeping forces there of
aiding Palestinian terrorists.
PLO terrorist attack in Hebron
kills sue Israelis all yeshiva
students and wounds 16
others. Tensions increase on
West Bank as reinforced Israeli
troops and police contend with
increasingly hostile Arab
population and Orthodox Jewish
militants.
Sadat suspends autonomy
talks, citing "lack of progress."
JUNE
Unidentified terrorists plant
bombs in four West Bank towns,
maiming two Arab mayors
Bassam Shaka of Nablus, who
lost both legs, and Karin Khallaf
of Ramallah. who lost his left
foot. A Druze police sapper,
Suleiman Herbawi, is blinded
when a bomb he was attempting
to dismantle blew up in his face.
UN Security Council approves
140, with the U.S. abstaining, a
resolution declaring illegal all
actions taken by Israel to alter
the "character and status" of
Jerusalem.
Begin suffers a mild heart
attack during a Knesset meeting.
He is taken to Hadassah Hos-
pital to recover for several weeks.
JULY-
UN General Assembly, by a
112-7 vote, adopts a resolution
demanding Israel withdraw from
all occupied territories, including
Jerusalem and that it begin to do
so no later than Nov. 18,1980.
AUGUST -
Sadat postpones resuming
autonomy talks in response to
the Jerusalem law adopted by the
Knesset in July which proclaimed
united Jerusalem Israel's capital.
UN Security Council votes 14-0
with the U.S. abstaining to
censure Israel for its Jerusalem
law and urges all countries with
embassies in Jerusalem to move
them. U.S. under fire by Israel
and U.S. Jewish leaders for
abstaining and thus making
possible the adoption of the
resolution.
SEPTEMBER
President Carter announces
that autonomy talks will resume
in a few weeks and that there
"will be a summit later this
year."
Around World I
Anti-Semitic activity
widespread in many countries!
around the world. The most!
dangerous situation was in Irani
where Ayatollah Ruholla Kho-I
meini's government imprisoned!
some 100 Jews, executed a I
number of Jewish communal!
leaders and businessmen andj
confiscated Jewish property I
worth millions of dollars.
There was also an upsurge of I
neo-Nazi activity in a host of I
countries, including France,
West Germany, Switzerland,
Brazil and the United States, and
a number of terrorist atrocities
against Jews in Europe and
South America.
The nine member states of the
European Economic Community
meeting in Venice adopted a
declaration acknowledging the
right of Palestinian self-deter-
mination and calling for the
participation of the Palestine
Liberation Organization in the
Mideast peace talks.
Following the adoption of a
resolution by the UN Security
Council demanding that Israel
withdraw from all the occupied
e w tZiTn1S JUSt wouldn,t be the same without
Sun-Maid Raisins. And your compote wouldn't be
complete without Blue Ribbon or Old Orchard Figs, for
over half a century our wholesome kosher fruits have
been a Jewish cooking tradition.
We dry them the traditional way, too. Naturally,
in the sun. So the natural sweetness you enjoyed as a child
still tastes the same today. And isn't that what
tradition is all about?
IF ITS THE STERLING.
YOU KNOW IT S THE FINEST
OSun-Maid Crown of California. 1979
Certified by Rabbi Dr. J. H. Ralbag


S*ber3.U
including Jerusalem.
w on all countries that
Kssies m Jerusalem to
1 Lm 11 Ltul American
L Holland and Haiti
Jving their embasaiea to
[Liet Union continued ita
nt of Jewish activitiat
fWective Jewish emi-
LDuring the Olympic
iSoviet authorities cleared
to of Jewish dissidents.
-yjend, Soviet authorities
Kjuced to a trickle the
y of Jews allowed to emi-
'fisoners of Conscience
j to languish in jails and
IrcaoP8
IBIBEB. 1979 -
Israelite, a Jewish-
tank in Argentina, is
dby a terrorist bomb.
otioe Jewish journalist,
Timerman, imprisoned
t charges, is released and
to go to Israel.
BEB-
Jewish physicists,
Glashow and Steven
-re, and a Jewish chemist,
[ Herbert Brown, win Nobel
.for work in their fields.
Fenelon, author of
for Time," raps CBS-
[for casting Vanessa Red-
U, a PLO supporter, to
yher.
^Semitic books are sold in
j despite a 1950 law which
bits their sale.
EMBER -
Prime Minister Joe
| scraps his campaign pledge
ive Canada's embassy in
from Tel Aviv to
jadent Carter selects dip-
tic trouble-shooter Sol Lino-
, who was instrumental in
the Panama Canal
', to replace Robert Strauss
[his special envoy to the
Ambassador to Por-
Ephraim Eldar, wounded
st attack in Lisbon. One
bodyguards is killed.
ifBER-
hnel Week" in Rio de
a draws nearly 40,000 Jews
linon-Jews.
lip Klutznick, prominent
|nsh leader, is named by Carter
ary of Commerce.
; by strongman Ayatollah
olla Khomeini of Iran, "la-
Government," attacks
UARY, 1980
ham Elazar, manager of
J in Istanbul, is shot to death
Imidentified assassins.
The Jewish Floridian of South County
The French Liberation Front,
an anti-Jewish group, claims
responsibility for bombing the
Pompidou Modern Art Center in
Paris, to protest what it calls
Jewish dictatorship.
Dr. Rita Levi-Montalcini, an
Italian Jewish scientist, receives
the Saint Vincent Prize for Medi-
cine, generally considered second
in worldwide prestige after the
Nobel Prize.
The government of Iran con-
fiscates property of wealthy
Iranian Jewa worth some $54
million.
MARCH
France officially recognizes the
right of the Palestinian people to
self-determination, thus im-
plicitly accepting the creation of
a Palestinian state.
Soviet Jewish Prisoner of Con-
science Ida Nudel charges local
newspapers in Siberia where she
is exiled with purposely inciting
hatred against her.
APRIL
Iranian Jews hit by travel
restrictions, forcing them to
either become homeless if they
remain abroad or to return home.
President Carter appoints
Alfred Moses, a Washington
lawyer, as new liaison with the
Jewish community.
Israel celebrates its 32nd
anniversary.
MAY
West German Parliament
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agrees to financial reparations to
Nazi victims.
An international tribunal urges
the Soviet Union to release
Anatoly Sharansky.
Israel Olympic Committee
votes to boycott 1980 Olympics
in Moscow.
JUNE
The European Economic Com-
munity at its summit meeting in
Venice acknowledges the right of
self-determination for Pales-
tinians and calls for the PLO to
participate in the Mideast peace
talks.
Albert Danielpour, a
prominent Iranian Jew, executed
by the government.
JULY-
Convicted Nazi war criminal
Pieter Menten, living in Holland,
gets 10-year prison sentence and
fined S 50,000.
Pope John Paul II meets with
members of Brazil's Jewish com-
munity in Sao Paulo at the Pon-
tiff's request.
The World Conference of the
UN Decade for Women in Copen-
hagen politicized by Arab, Third
World delegations.
AUGUST
Terrorist grenade attack in
Antwerp on Jewish children,
which kills one 15-year-old boy
and injures 20 other people,
mostly teenagers, is discovered
to be part of a plot by a terrorist
"hit team" whose mission is to
attack Jewish individuals and
institutions.
Prominent Iranian Jew, Avra-
ham Boruchim, executed for
"spying for Israel."
Women's conference in Copen-
hagen, by vote of 94-4, adopts
resolution which lists Zionism aa
one of world's worst evils.
Esagh Farahmandpour, the
only Jewish deputy in Iran's
Praliament, is expelled and
accused of spreading "Zionist
propaganda."
Five years after being indicted
on charges of concealing his ties
to the fascist Rumanian Iron
Guard when he applied to enter
the U.S. in 1960 and again when
he gained U.S. citizenship in
1957, Rumanian Orthodox Arch-
bishop Valerian Trifa of Grass
Lake, Mich., surrenders his
citizenship papers to U.S. of-
ficials
SEPTEMBER -
France outlaws a neo-Nazi
organization, the Federation for
European and National Action.
Trifa stripped of U.S. cit-
zenship by Federal District
Judge Horace Gilmore in Detroit.
The Intergovernmental
Committee for European
Migration reports that only 770
Jews left the Soviet Union in
August, the lowest number since
1971, and expresses pessimism
that there will be no significant
increase in the near future.
American Seen
The United States was in the
throes of the Presidential election
campaign during most of the
year. Democrats and Republicans
sought to woo Jewish voters with
pledges to continue support for
Israel and not to recognize the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion until it renounces terrorism
against Israel and accepts United
Nations Security Council Reso-
lutions 242 and 338. President
Carter came under increasing fire
from Jewish leaders for U.S.
abstentions in the United
Nations on anti-Israel
resolutions.
The Jewish community and its
leadership was preoccupied, in
addition to its traditional concern
for the security and well-being of
Israel, with such issues as Soviet
Jewry, Jews in Arab lands,
aiding Soviet Jews who
emigrated to this country, and
pressuring the Justice Depart-
ment to ferret out and prosecute
former Nazis living in this
country. The climax of this
pressure was the revocation of
U.S. citizenship of Rumanian
Archbishop Valerian Trifa.
American Jewry was also con-
cerned over the electoral victories
in the primaries of Gerald
Carlson of Dearborn, a former
member of the local Nazi Party
who won the Republican nomina-
Continued on Page 11
3.
"Searingly unforgettable"*
Thirteen-year-old jack
Eisner and his gang
smuggled food and arms
overThe wall of the
Warsaw Ghetto. He
fought in the ghetto
uprising. Taken to the
concentration camps, he
masterminded a series of
escapes, only to be recap-
tured. He escaped execution by seconds-time and
time again. Finally, on a death march he could not
have survived, Jack Eisner was liberated by Ameri-
can troops. He was nineteen. One hundred mem-
bers of his family had perished. He had survived to
tell this story. .
'There is something overwhelming, indeed terri-
fying, in trying to respond to the experience of this
Jewish boy. Jack Eisner, characterized by an unsup-
pressible will to live" -Irving Howe
"An extraordinary account... The Survivor has a
unique place in the annals of the Nazi onslaught"
-Harold M. Proshansky, President The Graduate
School and University Center of CUNY.
"His experiences are so astonishing that often
we forget we are reading about a teenager..his final
moments with the girl he loved have a special
poignancy" -'Publishers Weekly
"A powerful, devastating yet ultimately uplift-
ing memoir about the strength and courage of the
human spirit against incredible odds. The Survivor is
a brave and extraordinary book"
Susan Strasberg, creator of stage role of
Anne Frank author of Bittersweet
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PftgelO
The Jewish Fbridian of South County
Scandal Aired
Abu Hatzeira Pal in Tel Aviv Court
By DAVID LANDAU
I JERUSALEM (JTA)
Moshe Gabbai, a long
time close associate of Re-
ligious Affairs Minister
Aharon Abu Hatzeira and a
senior official of the minis-
try, has been remanded in
custody for 15 days by a
Tel Aviv district court.
It was the first such
court action since the in-
vestigation began several
months ago of allegations
that Abu Hatzeira and
other ministry officials
misappropriated funds.
Gabbai was jailed at the
request of the police. The Tel
Aviv magistrate who ordered him
held after examining evidence in
his chambers, said there was
sufficient prima facie material to
warrant the remand. He em-
phasized, however, that it should
Begin to Address CJF
NEW YORK Prime
Minister Menachem Begin of
Israel will address over 2,500 top
leaders of North American
Jewish Federations on Thursday,
Nov. 13, at the Council of Jewish
Federations' General Assembly
in Detroit.
Speaking at a major plenary
session, Begin will provide
delegates with his views on
"Israel-Diaspora Relations"
the bond between American
Jewry, the State of Israel and its
people.
The General Assembly, Nov.
12-16, will bring together leader-
ship from CJF's 200 constituent
Federations in the United States
and Canada, representing over 90
percent of North American
Jewry. The Assembly is the
largest single gathering held each
year of North American Jewish
leadership. Delegates will par-
ticipate in sessions covering
every major aspect of concern to
the organized Jewish community.
Additional major sessions will
be devoted to the implication of
the results of the U.S. Presi-
dential elections, strengthening
the Jewish family through com-
munity support systems and
programs, "The Struggle for
Soviet JewTy"; "Serving the
Aging in the 1980's"; and "The
Quest for Peace in the Middle
East."
The Council of Jewish
Federations is the association of
200 Federations, Welfare Funds
and Community Councils which
serve nearly 800 communities
and embrace over 95 percent of
the Jewish population of the
United States and Canada.
Established in 1932, the Council
serves as a national instrument
to strengthen the work and
impact of local Jewish
Federations.
Representatives of the South
County Jewish Federation will
attend the General Assembly as
official delegates.
% Advertising
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Marty and Al Coogler
want to thank all their friends
for their best wishes.
A Healthy and Happy New Year To All
not be construed as an indication
of guilt.
A POLICE attorney told the
court that Gabbai is suspected of
taking kickbacks from several
yeshivas which received unwar-
ranted and disproprotionate
increases in their allocations from
the Religious Affairs Ministry.
The police said he is also sus-
pected of bribery in a recent local
election.
Gabbai, who was held for ques-
tioning for 48 hours before his
remand, reportedly has refused to
cooperate with the police. Under
Israeli law, a suspect may be held
in custody for a maximum of 15
days. But the court can renew the
remand at 15-day intervals as
long as the investigation con-
tinues.
The case took an unexpected
turn when Israel's two chief
rabbis stated that on religious
grounds one of the chief wit-
nesses against Gabbai could not
testify. He is Deputy Mayor Yis-
rael Gottlieb of Bnei Brak, and
Orthodox township north of Tel
Aviv, who is himself a suspect in
the case and had offered to turn
slate's evidence.
ASHKENAZIC Chief Rabbi
Shlomo Goren and Sephardic
Chief Rabbi Ovadia Yosef, whose
opinions were solicited
separately, both insisted that the
institution of state's evidence
was counter to Jewish religious
law. According to the chief
rabbis, by admitting his own
guilt, the witness disqualified
himself from giving acceptable
evidence against anyone else.
They cited Biblical and Tal-
mudical texts to that effect.
National Religious Party
circles observed that Gottlieb
would not be able to transgress
against the chief rabbis' injunc-
tion and his position in the party.
,The NRP and the entire Ortho-
dox community in Israel has been
shaken by the scandal involving
the Religious Affairs Ministry.
Gottlieb himself has not com-
mented on the chief rabbis'
stricture. If he refuses to testify
he faces criminal proceedings
himself. It was not immediately
clear to what extent the case
against Gabbai hinged on Gott-
lieb's testimony nor waa it known
to what extent the entire fabric of
the case against him and Abu
Hatzeira rests on Gottlieb's
evidence.
ACCORDING to the police,
Abu Hatzeira channeled ministry
funds to his own farttlfj
NRP. The 3B5rtfl
funds to local religioug 3
religious courts and ?1
schools. It has bin "*1
allocating AT^
religious institutions.
Meanwhile, in a numb*
towns with many Oriental JJ
mass receptions were orem'
in honor of Abu Hatzeira SevJ
Sephardic leaders from'Eun!
and the U.S. arrived in l2|
meet with Prime Minister Me'
chem Begin to discuss the imi
tigatkm and its impact
Israel's Sephardic population
Carter 'Determined' To
Press for Mideast Talks
WASHINGTON (JTA) President Ca
declared here that he is "determined that progress f
summit meeting" between himself, Egyptian Preside
Anwar Sadat and Israeli Prime Minister Menachem Beg
"will not interfere with substantive negotiations^
West Bank-Gaza Strip autonomy.
CARTER TOLD a nationally-televised White Hou
press conference that he was optimistic on the Midd
East situation because "top level negotiations" weren
going on in Washington between Israeli Foreign Minis
Yitzhak Shamir, Egyptian Foreign Minister Ka
Hassan Ali and U.S. special envoy Sol Linowitz.
Carter, in his remarks, ignored the original questio
whether there could be progress in the Mideast if th
was no discussion of the Jerusalem issue.
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LOctober 3.
1980
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 11
ajor Stories of Outgoing Year 5740
hZ the Democratic
t.for Congress in
- 43rd District; and
Nazi leader Harold
Iho received 43 per-
[theVote in North Carolina
r General.
i,ish community was
jTed in trying to heal the
iXk-Jewish relations tol-
t?i resignation of Andrew
s U S. Ambassador to
l Black leaders charged
.Young had resigned as a
i of Jew.sh pressure on the
^meet.ngw.ththePLO
Stives at the UN. Both
and Secretary of State
fvance denied that Jewish
forced the envoy to
EMBER. 1979 -
tary of State Cyrus Vance
bes the American Jewish
unity of any connection
I the resignation of Andrew
as Ambassador to the
(Nations.
I organizations call on the
Administration to "re-
the pledge given to
barring the U.S. from
iating with the PLO until
lpi.() recognized Israel's right
pledging to continue to achieve a
comprehensive Mideast peace
through tjie Camp David frame-
work and reiterates its 1976 plat-
form plank recognizing and sup-
porting "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."
Inside Israel
The Begin government was
buffeted by severe internal con-
flicts over such issues as the
West Bank settlement policies,
the Jerusalem law, skyrocketing
inflation, calls for early elections
and the resignation of Foreign
Minister Moshe Dayan and De-
fense Minister Ezer Weizman,
both of whom accused the
government of missing chances
for peace. In addition, Israel was
subjected to continuing terrorist
atrocities.
Nevertheless, Israel's relations
with Egypt, despite setbacks
caused by President Anwar
Sadat's suspension of the
autonomy talks, continued to
solidify. A 600-square-mile area
of Sinai was returned to Egypt as
the Camp David accords were
implemented and the normaliza-
tion process continued, albeit un-
evenly, with regular commercial
and cargo service between Israel
and Egypt.
SEPTEMBER, 1979
The Palestine Liberation
Organization claims respon-
sibility for a bomb explosion
which kills one and injures 50 in
downtown Jerusalem.
OCTOBER
Moshe Dayan resigns as
. Foreign Minister.
The Supreme Court rules that
the Elon Moreh settlement must
be dismantled.
Yigal Hurwitz becomes
Finance Minister and Simcha
Ehrlich becomes second Deputy
Prime Minister, a newly created
post, alongside Deputy Prime
Minister Yigael Yadin.
Mount Sinai and the Santa
Katarina Monastery are included
in the 600-square-mile section of
Sinai returned to Egypt.
DECEMBER
Begin averts government crisis
by convincing Knesset members
to vote for an amendment to the
controversial abortion bill which
eliminated a clause permitting
abortions for mothers of poverty
level families with large numbers
of children and convinces Elon
Moreh settlers to relocate
peacefully.
JANUARY. 1980
Inflation is at 111.4 percent for
the 1979 calendar year, according
to the Central Bureau of
Statistics.
Begin praises Soviet dissident
and Nobel Prize winner Andrei
Sakharov in a special statement
to the Knesset and urges world-
wide support for him.
FEBRUARY
An'.i-Christian vandalism in
Jerusb'em denounced by Begin.
Two American-financed air-
fields are u.der construction in
the Negev to replace those given
to Egypt with the return of Sinai.
Shekel replaces Pound as new
legal currency.
MARCH
Yigal Allon dies at the age of
61 and is buried at Kibbutz
Ginossar, his home in the Galilee
for 46 years.
Commercial flights between
Israel and Egypt are
inaugurated.
Yitzhak Shamir sworn in as
new Foreign Minister.
APRIL
Terrorists invade Kibbutz
Misgav Am near Lebanon, killing
three.
Leader of Ethiopian Orthodox
Church visits Israel, first
Ethiopian leader to visit Israel
since relations were severed by
Ethiopia in 1973.
MAY
Knesset votes to boycott
Olympics in Moscow.
Defense Minister Ezer Weiz-
man resigns accusing Begin s
government of missing chance for
peace.
JUNE
Begin takes over as Defense
Minister after Weizman"s resig-
nation until a new minister is
named.
Israel contributes $250,000 to
Cambodian relief fund.
JULY-
Security forces foil attempt by
four PLO members to assassinate
Agriculture Minister Ariel
Sharon.
The Jerusalem bill, proclaim-
ing united Jerusalem as Israel's
capital, passes the Knesset by a
vote of 69-15.
Bi-weekly cargo service be-
tween Israel and Egypt begins.
AUGUST -
A gang of terrorists trying to
infiltrate Israel by a balloon from
south Lebanon is foiled when the
balloon crashes in Lebanon.
SEPTEMBER
Begin says the resumption of
the autonomy talks with Egypt is
a precondition for a new summit
meeting between himself. Presi-
dent Anwar Sadat of Egypt and
President Carter. He says such a
summit will probably take place
in September.
BER-
iiConnally. the Republican
lential aspirant, came under
(ire from .Jewish leaders
[GOP leaders for his nine-
j plan that included a pro-
_i(or Israel to withdraw to its
11967 borders and for linking a
peace settlement to
boil supplies.
IVEMBER -
_ issue of expanding the
rvoir of Jewish leadership in
I U.S., meeting the needs of
tsh communities in this
t and abroad, including
lieeds of Israeli, Soviet and
ipian Jews are discussed by
) communal leaders from the
. and Canada at the 48th
Krai Assembly of the Council
|jewish Federations in Mon-
KEMBER -
lisaults against Jewish in-
Vom, cemeteries, houses of
hip and private property
(more than doubled in 1979
i to 1978, reports show.
.sklent Carter meets with
idic rabbinical leaders in the
t* House, the first such
King of its kind.
UARY.1980-
Ip* Justice Department sets a
Tyear deadline for the disposal
l"ses pending against 250
*"W Nazi war criminals living
'country.
|AY-
Rabbinical Assembly en-
for the first time the or-
*nofwomen as rabbis.
i r the third consecutive year
American Red Cross rejects a
PWion urging the Inter-
""l Committee of the Red
"* to immediately admit
"sRedMagen David to the
"eof Red Cross Societies.
100 American Jews.
! Prominent rabbis, aca-
. editors and writers,
lmW8paper advertisement
rPPwt of the Peace Now
""nt in Israel.
l\~
"Republican Party conven-
opts platform which in-
l* Pledge to "honor our
8 commitment (to Israel)
i Political, diplomatic and
Jr and affirms that
"m should remain un-
C *lth4 continued free, open
P"mpeded access to all."
TW8T-.
Democratic national
UHOn adopts platform
Warning The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.


The Jewish Fbridian of South County
Friday. October3
Does Sadat Want Peace?
UN Stance to Tell Story
By DAVID HOROWITZ
UNITED NATIONS -
(WUP) Israel's Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir will
deliver Jerusalem's message in
this 35th General Assembly on
Monday, and the following day.
Syria is scheduled to speak as
well as Egypt. Now, it is not
difficult to guess what the
spokesman of Damascus will say.
It will be a radical pro-PLO, anti-
Israel cry.
The big question is Egypt. Will
Cairo's Foreign Minister Kama!
Hassan Ali stand firm on the
PLO again and repeat the anti-
Israeli stance as voiced by his
Minister of State Dr. Boutrus
Ghali during the Special
Emergency session here last
July? His address will bear close
watching. It should determine
President Sadat's true strategy
vis-a-vis Israel.
OF LATE, many questions
have arisen as to the Egyptian
President's sincerity. In a recent
Middle East Memo released by
the Conference of Presidents,
entitled "Sadat Tempts Fate,"
the concluding paragraph notes:
"If President Sadat expects that
every time he breaks off
negotiations he will get new
concessions from Washington, he
must be disabused of that notion.
The Egyptian leader must be
made to understand that there is
nothing to be gained by further
delay indeed he must be told
that he is tempting fate bv his on-
again, off-again attitude toward
negotiations. If Washington has
any influence left in Cairo that is
the message it must get across to
the Egyptian President."
Sadat's Strategy is the title of
a small 160-page paperback book
published by Dan Nim rod's
Dawn Publishing Company of
Quebec, Canada. The author is
Paul Eidelberg, an American
political scientist who is director
of the Institute for
Statesmanship in Jerusalem and
a visiting professor of political
science at Bar-Han and Hebrew
Universities.
The book delves into the
background of Sadat's life and
discloses the past close links he
has had with Fascists and Nazis.
It cites his autobiography. In
Search of Identity, to point out
how his dual-nature and spirit
function. "If Sadat wants to
erase the consequences of Israel s
1948 War of Independence," Paul
Eidelberg states, "then his
ultimate objective is simply to
erase the State of Israel the
March, 1979 treat not-
withstanding.
WE ARE speculating," the
author goes on, "but the
peculiarities of Sadat's
autobiography, to say nothing of
the peculiarities, even con-
tradictions, of his other public
statements, require the most
earnest and careful speculation.
This is essentially so in view of
.he fact that Hitler employed a
What, no boycott?
The Argus
U.S. to Shun IMF
If PLO is Recognized
WASHINGTON PLOs application
(JTA) With nnlv tn further consideration.
CnnCLnJn A-nly,.tW0 oilrich Arab states and their
Congressmen dissenting, allies have pressed for immediate
tne House of Representa- action.
tives has warned the Inter- The IMF is a source of credit
national Monetary Fund for Third World nations that
pending
The two
and their
that the U.S. would
"seriously'' reduce its
financial support for it
should the IMF grant any
"official status" to the
Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization.
Acting on a resolution
sponsored by Rep. Richard
Gilman (R., N.Y.), 386 members
backed that position and only
Reps. John Conyers (D., Mich.),
and James Johnson (R., Colo.),;
opposed it. Forty-four members
were absent. Rep. Paul Findley
(R., 111.), who is regarded as the
leading advocate in the House for
legitimizing the PLO, changed
his vote from "no" to "aye"
SAUDI ARABIA and Kuwait
have threatened to cancel bans
and suspend other credits to the
IMF if it does not grant the PLO
observer status. The IMF
executive committee, at the
urging of the U.S. and other
Western nations, has denied the
require financial assistance in
times of stress to supply their
people with food.
The action of the House,
Congressional sources told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency, is to
help the Carter Administration
encourage other governments to
act against the Kuwaiti-Saudi
Arabian demands and block
majority support within the IMF
committee for entry by the PLO.
OILMAN'S resolution said,
"It is the policy of the United
States that the PLO should not
be given membership in the Fund
or be given observer status or
any other official status at any
meeting sponsored by or
associated with the Fund. The
U.S. executive director of the
Fund shall promptly notify the
Fund of such policy. In the event
that the Fund provides either
membership, observer status or
any other official status to the
PLO, such action would result in
a serious diminution of U.S.
support.
I two-step strategy of peace-
making and war-making against
the democracies in the 1930's.
"Before considering the Nazi
model of conquest," Eidelberg
reminds us, "we should recall
that Sadat is trained in the art of
war. He has studied the great
master of military science, Carl
von Clauswitz. He knows that
'War is only a part of political
intercourse, therefore by no
means a thing in itself.' Hence it
is warfare carried out by
other means. Moreover, Sadat,
who taught himself German
while imprisoned by the British
in World War 11 for his pro-Nazi
activities, gives every evidence of
having closely studied Hitler's
diplomatic tactics and methods
of psychological warfare. The
Nazi model of conquest is a
peace-and-war strategy syn-
chronized to facilitate the
eventual destruction of the
enemy. ."
In his response to Sadat's
recent letter-appeal. Prime
Minister Menachem Begin was
blunt and forthright. He came
right to the point and challenged
the Egyptian leader. "Your
Minister of State of Foreign
Affairs, Dr. Boutrus Ghali,"
Begin told him following a most
friendly salutation, "pays visits
to African countries and
repeatedly influences their
governments not to renew
diplomatic relations with Israel.
Is not this unilateral action a
clear breach of the Egyptian-
Israeli peace treaty, which
stipulates: 'The parties shall seek
to foster mutual understanding
and tolerance and will, ac-
cordingly, abstain from hostile
propaganda against each
other'?"
BEGIN FURTHER queries
Sadat: "If the Egyptian delegate
to the UN Emergency Special
Assembly votes for the most
hostile anti-Israeli resolution
since that other abominable
resolution was adopted in the
Assembly equating Zionism with
racism, is not this a unilateral act
of hostility contrary to the peace
treaty?. The Egyptian
delegate made a speech at the UN
in which he said, inter alia:
'Israel should withdraw to the
pre-June 5, 1967 lines, whether on
the West Bank, including East
Jerusalem, and the Gaza Strip.'
Where, Mr. President, is this
written in the Camp David
agreement?
Prime Minister Begin then
cited two other points raised by
Sadat's UN delegate. These
were: Israels withdrawal
should be complete, including
that of its military forces, set-
tlements should be dismantled
and settlers removed.' Where is
this passage mentioned in the
Camp David agreement? Are
settlements mentioned at all in
the Camp David Accord? The
Palestinian people should
exercise, without any external
interference, the inalienable and
fundamental right to self-
determination, including the !
right to establish an independent
state on the West Bank and
Gazt.'
"Thus, the Egyptian delegates
to the UN," he told Sadat.
"However, not one word about
self-determination (which, of
course, means a state), or about
an independent (Palestinian)
state appears in any one of the
pages, paragraphs, sections,
subsections, etc. of the Camp
1 David agreement. Dr. Ghali,
speaking on behalf of Egypt,
i committed almost in-
comprehensible deviations from,
and total contradictions to, the
Camp David accord which you
and I signed and which our friend
President Carter signed as
witness, and which all of us are
obligated to carry out in good
its d.v,ble^a^anj
l^u? Arab* *$ M
together m peace and inkl
dignity. Whosoever dec" "%
the sovereign i*6^!
democratic Parliament T f
and void makes 7 deT 1
which is null and void, k"""
"The same applie8 to
settlements in Judea n!L_l
the Gaza District and' thJSl
Heights. They are | ]
legitimate and they are an 1
tegral part of our natj
security. None of them will J
be removed. ."
Begin's letter was lengthy,
stressed Israel's policy which.
undoubtedly ^23ffl
S? -Wh Frei8n Minis,!
Shamir addresses the AssemHl
Tuesday. Whether or n5"S?
Eidelberg was right or wroJl
his appraisal of the EkvmJ
President may well be J3
mined when the voice of E*vd
resounds in the Generi
Assembly Hall here on TuesJ
In the meantime, Yamit th
Sinai airfields and the strip
Sharm el-Sheik are still in Isr,
hands.
SEGAL: The Road To
Terrorist Respectibility
Continued from Page 4
terrorists and the the vain hope that it could still I
faith in accordance with the old
golden rule: Pacta sunt servanda.
It is not Israel which commits a
breach of our peace treaty or of
the other, not yet fulfilled part of
the Camp David accord;
spokesman of Egypt of various
levels do..."
BEGIN THEN told Sadat that
it is his duty to bring his at-
tention to the anti-Israeli
propaganda contained in the
Egyptian press, propaganda
which had likened him, Begin, to
Hitler and to Shy lock, a press,
Begin emphasized, "which is not
free of Government influence."
On the issue of Jerusalem,
Begin wrote to Sadat: "You
assure me, Mr. President, that
you are for the unity of
Jerusalem, but in your speech at
the National Press Club in
Washington, you demanded that
'Eastern Jerusalem' be put under
Arab sovereignty. This is a
contradiction in terms. Two
sovereigns over one city mean its
re-partition. Impossible.
Jerusalem is and will be one,
under Israel's sovereignty, and
captured
pressure to reply with force to
terrorist stacks the moral
standards of the Israeli people
will be eroded.
"TERRORISM is a matter of
neither tactics not strategy for
Israelis," she explains. "It is a
moral issue and the condoning of
terrorism apparent in the world
press in recent years is seen as an
erosion of the moral standards of
what we call civilization."
She recalls with dismay the
bomb attacks on the West Bank
Arab mayors. They "announced
a pattern for the future, one in
the making for some time but
suppressed from consciousness in
avoided a pattern
Palestinian terrorism count*
by Jewish terrorism until the thij
line between terrorism
counter-terrorism is erased,
all terrorists, whethel
Palestinians or Jews, becoit
blood brothers."
She concludes with the wa
ning that for the world to remajj
blind to Palestinian extren
while denouncing Israeli
tremism "is merely to aggrava
the spiral of terrorism, to
courage fanaticism on both side
and to inject despair into th
hopes of many Israelis who se
not territories but peace."
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHTAND SOLD
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Israel Securities
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October
3, 1980
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 13
'Counters Charges
Wleged
lM -
R,DAVinROSS
LpTOcSUGARMAN
BLADELPHIA
Wolodymir
took the witness
in his denaturaliza-
jlrial in Federal Court
Lying to counter U.S.
Ln'ment charges that
Cartime activities were
osible for the deaths
ousands of Jews in the
Award Mendelssohn Prize
"ttl \jlUHWM trOS OFI iTittl BONN (JTA) The first Moses Mendelssohn
Prize has been awarded to Dr. Barbara Just-Dahlmann in
twSSn1''?1 hC| W8f a dairy recoSnition of "the furtherance of tolerance toward un-
in i94iianHe volunty a, *efks orthodox ideas and between people of all nations, races
job. the government chargedI. to and religions" The DM 20,000 prize was endowed last
enter the Ukrainian police in the year .by the Berlin Senate to mark the birthday of the
small town of Rawa Ruska.
or muurder of Jews. "The Jewish
people were the ones guarding
the Jews," Konowal said. "It is
embarrassing to the Jews, but
it's true."
The trial opened with
prosecutor Neal Slier, deputy
director of the Office of Special
Investigations in the U.S.
Department of Justice, stating
that, according to the law, a
certificate of naturalization must
be cancelled if it can be shown to
Uccupied Ukraine and have been illegally procured by
ihe falsified this infor- wilfull concealment
to when he applied to misrepresentation.
the U.S. in 1949 and
M when he became a
Jalized citizen in 1963.
I US Federal District Court
Louis Bechtle, whp is
Eg the case without a jury,
57 Osidach, 76, of
lelphia. guilty of mis-
tesenting his past, the
idant could be stripped of his
nship and face deportation
dings.
glDACH'S defense attorney,
Konowal, argued in his
statement before a
om filled to capacity, that
\client was no more than a
iinthe Ukrainian police and
I be had nothing to do with
1 rounding up, imprisonment
or
Osidach, he contended, had
already admitted at pre-trial
hearings that he concealed his
pre-war arrest and prison record,
as well as his wartime activities,
to gain entry into the United
States. When Osidach applied for
entry under the Displaced
Persons Act in 1945, own
charged, he maintained he had
been a dairy technician in
Tomaszow, Poland from 1936
through 1944.
That, the government insists,
was a lie. Osidach has since
HE LATER rose to the rank of
police Chief. "I couldn't say I
was working as a policeman,"
Osidach testified through an
interpreter. "I was taken to the
police office because I knew
German, Polish and Ukrainian
and I knew how to type ... I
considered myself a Ukrainian
clerk."
Osidach, a staunch Ukrainian
nationalist, has .asserted that his
pre-war arrest record stems from
his anti-Communist activities
with the outlawed Organization
of Ukrainian Nationalists (OUN)
and that the current
denaturalization proceedings are
a continuation of the harassment.
The prosecution will call
witnesses from the United
States, Canada and Israel to
show t hat Osidach's wartime role
was more than that of a clerk who
had littled or no contact with his
German superiors.
Jewish Englightenment philosopher (1729-1786). Just-
Dahlmann is the director of the local court in Schwet-
zingen, near Heidelberg, and is a member of the Board of
Directors of the Preservation of Human Rights
organization.
SAVE THE DATE
South county
Jewish Federation
DINNER-DANCE
The Great Hall
Boca Raton Hotel & Club
Saturday Night, Jan. 24,1981
Couvert $125 per couple
$1000 minimum contribution
to the Men's Campaign
Black Tie Optional
I
I.
&V

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You'll enjoy exciting transits through
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well as unhurried 2 and 3-day stays in
Hong Kong, Bali, Bombay, Haifa, and,
for the first time, Shanghai in the People's
Republic of China. To celebrate this inau-
gural World Cruise visit to Shanghai,
we're offering a free first-day excursion,
including entertainment and a lavish
Chinese banquet. f
On board, we'll pamper you with
warm Dutch hospitality, impeccable ser-
vice, and fine cuisine. And we've planned
many new events for this remarkable
voyage: prominent international guest
lecturers, Broadway and international
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their own films.
And. Holland America guarantees
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The s.s. Rotterdam departs Port
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Francisco. January 25. For immediate
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" Welkom aan Boond!"


Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Frid*y- October;
Construction to Begin on Marco Island Condos
That cliche about "real estate
being a hedge against inflation"
is more than a salesman's cry,
especially here Marco Island, on
Florida's southwest coast.
For the first five months of this
year, according to the Marco
Island Board of Realtors,
property and residences showed a
substantial average increase,
contrary to the national average.
Waterfront lots averaged
$42,098, compared to $34,500 for
the same period last year. Inland
$27,122, compared to $19,000 for
1979.
Average price of high and mid-
rise condominiums sold during
the first five months of this year
was $118,314, as against
$114,300 last year. Also, the
average price of garden con-
dominiums reflected an even
greater increase, from $66,500 in
1979, to $73,680 for the first five
months of this year.
Building costs, pointed out
**
Sorry, Wrong Number
Baptists Rap Smith
Continued from Page 1
not a Christian prayer. But I feel
that we must be wary of placing
restrictions on whom God will
listen to."
John Laney, Minister of the
Twinbrook Baptist Church in
Rockville. Md., stated in letters:
to The Maryland Baptist in I
Lutherville, and The Capitol1
Baptist, published in
Washington, D.C., that the God
posited by Smith "would be a
God who would have listened to
the silent Christians in Nazi Ger-
many while turning a deaf ear
to the millions of Jews who cried
out from the concentration camps
"I CANNOT conceive of a God
who would eagerly listen to Jerry
Falwell and Bailey Smith but
who would not tolerate a prayer
from such great souls of the
recent oast as Martin Buber and
Abraham Heschel,"
Another letter to Smith from
continuing to rise at a rate of l'/i
percent a month, which is un-
doubtedly prompting the con-
tinuing surge of condominium
buying from domestic as well as
foreign buyers and investors.
"Some time in November,"
said Llewellyn, "construction will
begin on what we think will be
one of the most unusual and
dramatic condominiums to be
built here on Marco Island. This
is a joint venture of several
Chicago businessmen who have
spent a considerable amount of
time on Marco Island in the past
and evidently are conviced of its
potential. And, we will serve as
exclusive sales agent for the
property."
It is called the "Sandcastle," a
V-shaped building on the Island's
crescent beach and will feature
oversized balconies. Each of the
apartments will have an unob-
structed view of the beach and
the Gulf, with the point of the
"V" about 300 feet from the
water's edge.
The 15-story building will have
two tennis courts, a large 30 by
60-foot freshwater pool, barbeque
area and health spa, surrounded
by a wood deck boardwalk to the
beach level. Residents will enjoy
the features of a private beach
near the pool area. The 13th, 14th
and 15th floors will have pen-
thouse apartments, each
featuring an outdoor roof garden
in true penthouse style.
The other apartments will
range in size from 820 square feet
to 1,350 square feet and prices are
scaled from $118,800 to $295,00
for these units. Interestingly,
pointed out Llewellyn, the
apartments went on sale on a
rUev^yaAdnderl80ld0Ut^
a week. And, he added
developer is also Du'
"SandcasUeII."ThedS
give residents an unoWnJ
view of the beach and gulf,
Within a brief span of
years Marco Beach Realty U
specialists in the condoi
field, has become the law
realty firm on Marco Island?
1979 gross sales of
million.
Jack Altman, Pastor of the
Second Baptist Church of
Cumberland, Md., stated as its
subject "Your anti-Jewish
remarks at the Religious Round-
table" in Dallas. In that con-
nection, he wrote: "Such
reckless, insensitive words by the
president of the Southern Baptist
Convention contribute nothing of
a positive nature to the work of
our Interfaith Witness dialogues
with our Jewish friends."
The Rev. Alfred Johnson, Jr.,
Pastor of the First Baptist
Church of Gary, N.C., wrote to
Smith: "We do have our dif-
ferences with Judaism con-
cerning the messiahship of Jesus.
But no true Christian doubts for
one moment that both Christians
and Jews worship and pray to the
same God and that He hears
them. Jesus himself in John 4:22
says that 'Salvation comes from
the Jews.' Please be careful what
you say in the future."
Peres Back on Schedule]
Had Indigestion, Fatigut
TEL AVIV (JTA) Shimon Peres, leader of I
Labor Party, has been released from Tel HashoJ
Hospital. He was admitted to the hospital after
plaining of chest and abdominal pains. Doctors at
hospital said he was suffering from indigestion l
fatigue. Peres told reporters after leaving the hosp]
that he was already back to his normal work schedt
Labor Party headquarters.
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He d give him one of his kidneys, if he could. Both
of joey shave failed. Unfortunately, willing relatives
don't always have kidneys that will match.
So Joey waits.
A kidney machine can buy precious time. But the
longer kids like Joey have to wait for real kidneys, the
more their growth and development are stunted.
Andlivingwithakidney machine-hours and hours
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, October 3.19W
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 15
?port
n Israel Bond Conference Held in Mexico
.j Bond lexers from major
B North America recently
,t the Bond organiza-
Anniversary Leader-
reference in Mexico City
roromitted themaelve. to
iTi goal of SI million in
K of Israel Bonds by the
1981. Attending that
representing South
were Irving and Roae
They file the following
jrh the Israel Bond Con-
gas to last four days, we
_J w spend two weeks there
[become acquainted with the
, Jewish community.
j highlight of our experience
Itbe meeting of octogenarian,
, Maizel. the creator of the
i Historical Museum which
his name. The Museum
the destruction of East
Jewish life during the
World War, since the
T939 the struggle in the
ntration camps, the fields
forests of Poland and
_jnia, the crematoria and
(chambers, but also the period
(liberation and the establish-
tof the State of Israel.
lite object of the Museum is
tonly to show the annihilation
fix million Jews, but to per-
jate the European Jewish life
I has disappeared. It depicts
Irving Rifkin, Yaacov Neeman,
Ministry of Finance, Rose Rifkin.
Director General Israel
we must strive to keep Israel,
only 32 years old, secure.
In speaking of Jewish fear, he
said that we believed in 1945 that
the UN responded to a need.
However, today it is a forum for
vicious propaganda, partners of
oil, racism and anti-Semitism
a cheap farce. In the UN. 127
states voted against Israel with
seven abstentions. We Jews shall
not abstain, he said, abstention
means neutrality and neutrality
means help for the abuser, not
the victim. In our country, 56,000
people voted for a Nazi party
candidate. In Europe, there is a
resurgence of anti-Semitism.
Words lead to acts, he affirmed.
There are today 95 books in all
languages offering proof that the
Holocaust never happened. There
is a concerted effort to even steal
away the Holocaust from the
Jews. There is a uniqueness to
our tragedy every under-
ground was helped, but not ours.
In speaking of Jewish pride, he
said civilizations are mortal, but
the Jew has come away from
slaughters with just one book
20 centuries existed for one
dream, and we are living that
dream. A dream which is in-
vincible. It took the Germans
longer to conquer the Warsaw
Ghetto than it did to conquer the
Warsaw Ghetto than it did to
conquer France.
He concluded his talk by
saying "We live in Biblical
times." Future generations will
look upon us as we do at the past.
"JEWS get up to help Jews.
Jews stand up together as Jews."
Words cannot describe the
impact of this sad, melancholy
and esthetic man. His words
must turn into our deeds, for
never has Israel been so isola
and never has she so needed the
dedication and commitment of
the diaspora Jews.
Wiesel concluded. "We must
have a collective memory and
through our Jewishness. we can
be universal."
in photographs the vanished
world of East European Judaism
Jewish cities and towns,
occupations, religious life,
education and culture, literature,
the press, political and social
movements, theater and art.
WE WERE privileged to
spend a whole day with Tuvie
Maizel, first with his personal
and private guided tour of the
Museum, then with a visit to the
m Raton Brandeis Day' Oct. 15
Brandeis University, Boca
on chapter, announces Mayor
on H. Milner will declare
IS "Boca Raton Brandeis
Presentation of the proc-
nation will be made at 10 a.m.
I Temple Beth-El at the Show-
of Events meeting. Belle
kowitz, honorary national
board chairman, will be speaker
of the day. "Brandeis, the Con-
tinuing Story," will be shown.
Registering new members and
renewals will be qualified to
receive the program for the study
groups. Registration for at-
tendance must be made by mail
with remittance. .Refreshments
will be served. Guests welcome.
REGISTERED REAL ESTATE BROKER
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Jewish Sport Center the
largest and most complete in the
world at which on a normal
Sunday, as many as 25,000 of the
40,000 Jews in Mexico par-
ticipate in athletic games and
relaxation.
At 3 p.m., we were taken to
Tuvie Maizel's daughter and son-
in-law's home. He is the president
of the Sport Center and was the
recipient of an award at one of the
Israel Bond functions. We, and
Tuvie's family, children and
grandchildren and great-grand-
children gathered around a huge
table for lunch. It was a thrill to
see the love and respect paid to
this noble person.
It would be too much to relate
the many exviting and heart-
warming experiences we had in
Mexico, so we'll get right down to
the Israel Bond Conference itself.
It was attended by Bond leader-
ship from South and Central
I America, the U.S.A. and Canada.
Among the dignitaries attending
the events were Elie Wiesel,
noted author and lecturer, and
chairman of the U.S. Holocaust
Memorial Council and teaching
professor at Boston University;
Ambassador Ephraim Evron,
Israel ambassador to the U.S.;
Shaul Rosalio, Israel ambassador
to Mexico and Dr. Yaacov
Neeman, director general, Israel
Ministry of Finance.
We would like to give you a
resume of Eli Wiesel's Calk which
elicited a prolonged standing
ovation.
HE SPOKE of Jewish anger,
fear and pride. We belong, said
he, to a special generation one
that has lived through the Holo-
caust but also the creation of the!
State of Israel. Our martyrs, six;
million of them, must be remem-
bered. A Jew who does not1
remember is not a Jew. In over
4,000 years, 2,000 spent in exile,I
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Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday.Octob3ll|
$1 Million Gift
From Kuwait to Georgetown U.
::-;3iiiriiiwr I Iraq, Iran at War
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Georgetown
University has accepted an
endowment of $1 million
from the government of
Kuwait for its Georgetown
Center for Contemporary
Arab Studies, which also is
being financed this year by
24 American corporations.
Wesley Christenson,
Georgetown's director of
public relations, told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
that the Kuwait endow-
ment has raised the total
contributed to the center by
eight Arab governments to
83,306,000 since its found-
ing in 1975.
"More than half the money"
for the center this year comes
trom American corporations,
while the Arab governments
contribute "less than half,"
Christenson said. The center, he
said, has a faculty of 22 members
and its student body consists of
only 38 undergraduate students.
KUWAIT'S contribution is the
largest yet given to the center.
Libya and the United Arab
Kmirates each have given
S750.000, the next highest gifts.
Jordan, Egypt, Saudi Arabia,
Qatar and Oman are the other
Arab states that have con-
tributed. Christenson said that
corporations that have con-
tributed include Allis Chalmers,
Texaco, Bechtel, Exxon, General
Motors, Ford, Chase Manhattan
Bank and Citibank.
At a ceremony last week at the
Kuwait Embassy, Georgetown
University President Timothy
Healy said the new gift is "a
generous act of philanthropy"
and that it "will significantly
strengthen our teaching in the
field of Arab studies and con-
tribute to the expansion of inter-
cultural education at the
university."
A university statement said
that the Kuwait gift was to
establish an endowed professor-
ship at the Center for Con-
temporary Arab Affairs and
Public Policy. University officials
said Kuwait attached no con-
ditions to the gift and would not
participate in selections of the
professor under the endowment.
Christenson said "some Amer-
ican Jews and some Israelis" are
among the center's students.
BESIDES the Arab Center,
the university conducts a Middle
East studies program in which,
Christenson said, a visiting
Israeli professorship is a part.
Regular conferences on Israeli
economic and political affairs
have been held since 1967, and
more than 2,000 students have
taken courses there, he said. It
now has six undergraduate
courses on Judaic studies, some
of its students also go to Hebrew
University in Jerusalem, he
added.
Much of the support for the
Israeli and Jewish studies,
Christenson said, comes from the
Herman Goldman Foundation in
New York and the Hyman Gold-
man family and the Goldman's
son, Aaron Goldman, of
Washington, D.C.
While Christenson said the
Arab Center is "very objective
and as balanced as any studies
program," Ira Silverman,
director of special programs for
the American Jewish Committee,
said the center has "a clearly
marked pro-Arab, anti-Israel bias
in its selection of curriculum
material, its faculty appoint-
ment, and speakers."
IN ACCEPTING so much
money from "political sponsors
of one point of view," Silverman
said, Georgetown "may be selling
something very precious to
Americans the integrity of its
universities." He said, "I recog-
nize efforts by by Georgetown to
enhance its Jewish studies
programs, and while I applaud
these efforts, they in no way
mitigate the political bias of the
Arab studies center."
The American Jewish Commit-
tee has previously criticized
Georgetown for accepting Arab
gifts. Eyebrows also were raised
by friends of Israel in the spring
of 1979 when the Arab Center
conducted a seminar on how to
win favor from the American
media for Arab perceptions. The
center is directed by Michael
Hudson, who frequently defends
Arab contentions regarding
Israel. He told JTA at the time of
the seminar that he obtained the
idea for it from a seminar in
Libya he had attended.
American Media represen-
tatives and others, mostly
supporters of Arab perceptions in
the Arab-Israeli situation, at-
tended the Libyan program.
Some who were in Libya par-
ticipated in the Georgetown
center's program which was
attended by an audience that
appeared predominantly sym-
pathetic to the Palestine Lib-
eration Organization and against
Israel.
GEORGETOWN is America's
oldest Jesuit institution of higher
learning. Christenson said that of
its approximately 12,000
students about 15 percent are
Jewish.
Kuwait, with a large number of
Palestinian Arabs in key
positions in its government and
oil industry, is among the most
vociferous enemies of Israel and
is fully supportive of the PLO. It
is adamantly opposed to the
Camp David accords. Libya is
officially described by the State
Department as a "terrorist"
country.
1 Libya, Syria Want 'Jihad*
Libyan President Moammar Qaddafi (left) and Syr
President Hafiz Asad have agreed on a merger of their
nations with a prime target as a 'jihad' (holy war) ago,
Israel. Qaddafi said that if the Libyan people did not agree]
thi' union, he would go to fight as a Palestinian guerrilla,
previous attempts at mergers, first with Egypt and lati
Tunisia, were unsuccessful. The unification move is all the i
important now that Iraq and Iran are officially ui war in [I
Middle East.