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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( March 20, 1981 )

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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:
March 20, 1981

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:
AA00014304:00035

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:
March 20, 1981

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:
AA00014304:00035

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
'Jewisti Floridian
't
i Number 6
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
Boca Raton, Florida Friday .March 20,1981
C Fnd Shoctft
Price 35 Cents
Stone, Back in Law, Views Political Scene on Capitol Hill
^ Richard Stone has
TL New York law firm of
C Rose, Goetz ft
iota. They maintain
in Boca Raton where
* Gortt is the resident
_ stone was interviewed at
Office by Rabbi Bruce S.
Executive Director of
louth County Jewish
ion for the Jewish
|il the last election we know
" lost a lot of pro-Israel
tors. Looking at the new
jedo you think it is more or
Cjro-Israel.
II*
I, that respect?
iLess intense. In other words,
J rue is not merely one of
n. The issue is one of the
; of commitment, and it is
Itariy to tell wether the in-
L; we had generated in the
Ib years will be maintained,
11 doubt it. There are some
personally committed
jors. Just to give you one
dj Boschwitch who succeeded
l a Chairman of the Sub-
i on the Middle East.
ha very committed and very
bnel. and intensely so, but I
r that that is the exception
r than the rule in the coming
I years.
Richard Stont
Q: Boschwitch succeeded you as
Chairman of the Middle East
Subcommittee. Realistically, how
long does it take a Senator in that
position to learn the ropes to
become as fully effective as you
were.
A: I think it depends on the chal-
lenges thrown at the Senator. If
few'are thrown in the first year,
then he won't learn in the first
year, but you sink or swim in that
job. I have to say that Rudy
Boschwitch is an extremely
successful businessman and a
wise man apart from being an
office holder, and I don't thing it
will take him long at all to be on
top of the issues. We talk. I spoke
with him yesterday on the phone.
I expect to see him this weekend
when I get back He is in the
middle of the Fl 5 fight right now.
Q: Rumor is that on the F15
issue that it will be lost and that
extra equipment will be supplied
to Saudi Arabia. How do you feel
about that ?
A: Well, I think that it is a very
symbolic issue more symbolic
for the future of the four-year
Reagan administration that it is
based on the specific equipment
that we are talking about,
because the F15, which I fought
as hard as I could, is lethal
enough without the extra equip-
ment to be a basic threat. There
is no superior air dog fighter in
the world, and the proof is that
Israel just shot down Soviet
Russia's best fighter, the MIG 25
last week. It is the number one
fighter in the world. In terms of it
being a bomber by adding bomb
racks, it is not nearly as effective
as other airplane systems to
carry bombs, but it will still be
fairly potent, very potent.
But what is much more im-
portant than this particular add-
on equipment, the fuel extender,
range, tankers to refuel in mid
air, things like that, is the basic
determination of whether or not
the Arab parties in the Middle
East who are rejecting the peace
negotiations commenced by
Egypt are to be armed with equal
technical quality as Israel is to be
supplied. That decision, I don't
think, has been made by the
Reagan administration because
this F15 issue is a hangover from
the Carter administration.
I really think that the key issue
here is not that the State of Israel
obtained concessions, but rather
whether this is the beginning of
equal qualitative armaments for
Arab parties in the Middle East
who are technically still at war
with Israel, and I don't know
whether the administration has
made that decision. I am pretty
sure they haven't made it yet so
that this fight ought to be
directed more towards getting a
policy determination for the
future than directed only at
whether bomb racks are put on or
notputontheF15's.
lQ: Internally to the Reagan
administration, Dick Allen, is
supposedly one of those pro-Is-
rael people in the administration
A: So is Haig (Secretary of
State)
Q: That is what I was going to
say. The State Department has
generally been Anti-Israel; but
Haig has a very good reputation
in relation to Israel.
A: I think deservedly so.
Q: Looking back for a moment,
we went into the Carter ad-
ministration with great hope and
came out of it with great disso-
lutionment. Where do you think
it went wrong?
A: IntheU.N.
Q: Internaly there were policy
decisions somewhere within the
administration that tipped it
against Israel.
A: Yes. There is no question
about the fact that a number of
Senior Advisors tipped. I have to
think that the crucial fight came
Continued on Page 4
Former Nazis' trial Hears Witnesses
Haig Will Visit
Mideast Lands
From Apr. 3 to 8
CLEVELAND -
ITA) The testimony of
o expert witnesses in
feral district court here
orted the govern-
nt's contention that
Irainian-born John
mjanjuk would not have
admitted to the
States in 1950 or
fed U.S. citizenship
kt years later had he not
bout his activities as a
in the Nazi concen-
n camps at Sobibor
Treblinka in Poland
[World War II.
HJf testimony was heard last
** the third week of the trial
tt has aroused fierce emo-
"on tr|e part of death camp
rwvors and Jewish activists on
IJ hand, and the intensely
li*ic Ukrainian commu-
5 wh>ch supports Demjanjuk
claims that his alleged
lion in atrocities against
camp inmates is based on
"distorted" evidence obtained
from the Soviet Union.
Demjanjuk denies that he
served as a concentration camp
guard and claims he was a POW
of the Germans at the time in
question. But nine survivors
flown here from Israel, West Ger-
many and Uruguay to give eye-
witness testimony have identified
the 60-year-old, heavy-set
Demjanjuk as one of the cruelest
of the guards, known to inmates
as "Iwan Grozny Ivan the
Terrible.
THE CASE, being heard by
Federal District Judge Frank
Battisti, is a civil trial to deter-
mine whether Demjanjuk, an em-
ployee of the Ford Motor Co., ob-
tained entry into the U.S. and
citizenship under false pretenses.
If found guilty, he could be
stripped of citizenship and face
deportation proceedings.
A videotape deposition taken
in January from Vienna-born
Daniel Segat was introduced last
week. Segat was a chief liaison
officer of the International Refu-
gee Organization (IRO) from
1948-52, the organization to
which Demjanjuk applied for
help in establishing displaced
persons status and later when
filing for U.S. citizenship.
Segat stated flatly that anyone
known to have been trained by
the Germans as a concentration
camp guard or to have served as
such would have been barred
from DP status under IRO
guidelines.
THE OTHER witness; Leo
Curry, Jr., who served with the
U.S. Displaced Persons Organi-
zation in Germany and Austria
beginning in 1948 as a "selector"
and case analyst, affirmed that
Demjanjuk would have been
barred from entering the U.S.
had his past been known. Curry's
signature appears on the docu-
ment stating Demjanjuks eli-
gibility for DP status.
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Secretary of State
Alexander Haig will visit
Egypt, Israel, Jordan and
Saudi Arabia in that order
between Apr. 3 and Apr. 8,
the State Department
announces.
Haig will leave Wash-
ington on the evening of
Apr. 3 and spend about a
day in each country, De-
partment spokesman
William Dyess said. He
said the trip will give Haig
"a first-hand opportunity
to discuss with our friends
the shared concerns for
security in this strategic
area and hear their views on
how to proceed to settle the
Israeli-Arab conflict."
DYESS SAID that bilateral
discussions also will be held and
.hat all four governments have
welcomed Haig's visit to the
area.
When he was asked whether
Haig will approach the Saudis
and Jordan from' the position of
the Camp David formula, Dyess
indicated that he would not
necessarily discuss every subject
in every country. He said, when
asked whether Haig would use
other approaches besides Camp
David, that he had "no in-
formation" to indicate that and
"that this Administration is
firmly in support of the Camp
David process."
Dyess denied a report that the
Reagan Administration will
decline to provide Saudi Arabia
with both in-air refueling equip-
ment and bomb racks and deliver
missiles and fuel tanks to the
Saudis for the 60 F-15 warplanes
it has purchased.
MEANWHILE, consultations
are continuing between the Ad-
ministration and Saudi Arabia
and Congress where considerable
opposition to the sale of the
accessories has arisen.
Israel Bond Dinner To Honor Bobicks
On Aprii 12. Temple Beth El
"'it hold its annual Israel Bond
"wer The honorees will be
"ananne and Edward Bobick.
* retired attorney, Ed has
* active on the Jewish scene
w many years. He is a Temple
rw and chairman of the
ftTTly uCommi8sin. respon-
* lor obtaining an exclusive
*** of the new Jewish
the
jfanonal Gardens for
T "J1"' ,"1' is a member of the
">l>l.' Israel Bond Committee
***"n will |* vice president for
Temple membership. As a 32nd
degree Mason, he is Ambassador
of Mecca Temple to the State of
Florida.
Marianne was born in Vienna
and was a child there during the
Holocaust. She still remembers
harrowing experiences.
She has been an active member
in Hadassah, ORT. Temple Beth
Shalom in New York. Temple Bel
El of Hastings and the Parents
Association of the Solebury
School. Presently she is on the
board of trustees of South
County Jewish Federation and on
the board of the Jewish Day
School.
As chairperson of the Russian
Resettlement Committee, she
helped to resettle two Russian
families in Boca Raton. She
received the South County
Jewish Federation Community
Service award for 1980.
The Bobicks will receive the
Lion of Judah award for their
dedicated and devoted service to
Israel and the Jewish people at a
dinner on April 12 at the Temple.
Marianne and Edward Bobick


Page 2
The Jewish Ftoridianraf South County

Frkky.MarchaJl**
Organizations in the News
For information on Area Organizations
Please call South County Jewish Federation
in Boca Raton 368-2737
B'NAI B'RITH
WOMEN
B"nai B'rith Women, Boca
Raton Chapter, will hold its paid-
up membership luncheon party
on Thursday, March 26 at 1 p.m.
at Temple Beth El in Boca Raton.
The famous "Dolls for
Democracy" program will be
presented. For information and
reservations call Mimi Rothman.
A repeat of the fabulous "Brunch
and Games'* day will be Wed-
nesday, April 1 at 11:30 a.m. at
Temple Beth El in Boca Raton.
For reservations, call Fan
Borenkind or Marion Delia
Volpe.
B'nai B'rith Women of Delray
Beach, Naomi Chapter No. 1537
Plans are completed for a 3-
day weekend at Lido Spa,
Thursday to Sunday, April 30 tc
May 3 at a cost of $119.50 per
person, double occupancy, which
includes tips, taxes, massages
and delicious food plus en-
tertainment. Contact Ida Zupan
or Ida Krane for further in-
formation.
B'NAI TORAI1
SISTERHOOD
Sisterhood of B'nai Torah is
planning a Flea Market on
Sunday, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. March
29 in the parking lot of B'nai
Torah Congregation, 1401 NW 4
Ave. in Boca. Please plan to
attend.
FREE SONS OF ISRAEL
Free Sons of Israel Delray
Lodge No. 224 will hold its next
meeting on April 1, 7 p.m. at
Temple Emeth. A quiz show will
be presented where the mem-
bership will cross wits with a quiz
master. As successful as the first
Deli-Dance was, socially and
food wise, Izzy Siegel is holding
out even greater promise for the
Saturday, March 28 affair. Cost
is $8.50 per person. Friends are
invited. Contact Izzy Siegel of
Kings Point for tickets and in-
formation.
HADASSAH
March 30 One day bus trip
from Kings Point to Key Largo.
Includes lunch, boat ride, en-
tertainment. For details and
reservations call Yetta Rosenthal
or Claire Wechsler.
TEMPLE EMETH
Sisterhood of Temple Emeth,
Delray Beach is sponsoring a
"Spring Carnival Deli Supper
and Card Party" on Sunday,
April 12 at 6 p.m. at the Temple.
Donation, $5. Join us for a fun
evening. Men and women are
welcome. For further information
call Chairperson, Mollie Brown-
stein or the Temple office.
Sisterhood of Temple Emeth of
Delray Beach annual member-
ship luncheon, Tuesday, March
31 at 11 a.m. Elsie Clemage, an
outstanding book reviewer, will
dramatize, "Little Gloria, Happy
at Last." Admission will be a
1981 paid-up membership card.
For further information, call
chairperson Mollie Patinkin or
Co-chairperson, Sylvia Brietman
or the Temple office. Thursday,
April 2, 12 noon is the date for
the next monthly meeting of
Sisterhood which will be held at
Temple Emeth. There will be a
very entertaining program.
Refreshments will be served. For
further information, call Rita
Lewitas.
TEMPLE BETH EL
Beth El Solos schedule of
events April 7, (Tuesday),
7:30 p.m., Matzo Brei party at
Temple Beth El. Professional
entertainment by Hy Stoller and
his group. Wonderful people!;
April 21, (Tuesday), 7:30 p.m.,
Concert at Bible Town with Mark
Azzolino and the Boca Pops
Orchestra and 100 voice mixed
chorus. Tickets $3.
Beth El Singles schedule of
events April 4, bowling night;
April 11, impromptu night; April
12, family sports day-picnic at
Tradewinds park; April 13,
general meeting Chinese auction
(wrapped white elephant sale);
April 20, board meeting; April
25, party night B.Y.O.B.
SOUTH FLORIDA JEWISH
CIVIL SERVICE EMPLOYEES
South Florida Jewish Civil
Service Employees will hold its
monthly meeting Sunday, April
5, 2 p.m. at the Weight Watchers
Auditorium in the Gun Club
Shopping Center, Military Trail
and Gun Club Rd. (between
Summit and Southern Blvd.),
West Palm Beach. For further in-
formation, call Julius Conn,
Kings Point, Delray Beach. The
group will be holding its first
public function at the Musicana,
Sunday, April 12, 6 p.m. For
further information, call Julius
Cohn, Kings Point, Delary
Beach. ______
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
All Points Chapter of Women's
American ORT will hold a bagel,
lox and dessert luncheon and
card party Monday, March 30,
12:30 p.m. at Delray Adult
Recreation Center, 802 NW 1
Ave. Donation $4.75. Contact
Annette Auerbach for further
information.
The Palm Beach Region oi
vVomen's American ORT will
mow the latest ORT film, "The
Link and the Chain," on Monday,
April 6 at 10 a.m. at the Com-
munity Room, Town Center,
Boca Raton. The film provides a
timely look at the ORT-France
network, and visits students in
school and at home giving us a
moving history of French Jewry,
past and present. Anyone wish-
ing to see the film and interested
in joining Women's American
ORT is cordially invited.
Refreshments will be served.
YIDDISH CULTURE CLUB
The Kings Point Yiddish
Culture Club will hold a solemn
Holocaust Memorial Meeting on
Thursday, April 2, 8 p.m. in the
Grand Ballroom. Survivors of the
Nazi concentration camps will
participate in a candlelighting
ceremony in memory of the Six
Million dead, and through song,
poetry and narrative, will recall
this tragic part of Jewish history
which must never be forgotten.
All Kings Point residents are
invited to attend. The Club will
celebrate Pesach at its final
meeting of the current season,
Thursday, April 16, 8 p.m. in the
Grand Ballroom. The group will
recall the events leading up to the
Exodus from Egypt thousands
of years ago, as the Jewish people
gained freedom and became a
nation. Modern nationhood will
also be celebrated as the group
will observe the anniversary of
Isreali Independence during the
same program. All residents of
Kings Point are invited to attend.
Programs will resume in
November.
\j
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iWBSwa
.jlrch
20,1981
The Jewish PM>*drH>f, Page 3-
Hostel Reflects Problems
migrant Absorption in The Eighties
I cull"
Lanitalebowitz
s\[.EM "'s a lonS
j'lhe tent camps of the
^habson't'"nc'ent*r80.f
**)s but today s immi-
[J Mel fare many of the
Lblems as the olim of a
ago.
come w a nation that is
rltloping. a nation of
from a dozen dif-
Itures and backgrounds
to blend toother into a
Jailed Israel.
Immigrants, like
*'s, come needing help
reformation about the
structure, and texture of
i the Jewish slate. They
[foincial assistance, perma-
fkousing. and employment.
Lged a place where they can
Cnporary shelter, to ease
sition from immigrant to
J Giora. in Jerusalem, is one
ftplaces. Called a hostel, or
[ihe facility is designed for
,h" come t te education and useful!
_ Unlike an absorption
k I hostel does not offer the
intensive Ben ices such as
eHebrew classes.
bt of the Olim here come
working knowledge of
", explained Orna Finzi,
nager tminahclcl) of the
i."Most have trades or pro-
s that should lead them to
*nl within a relatively
time. Hut absorption is
lit even for those olim who
equipped to get into
Israeli mainstream than
I the Soviet Union."
im* of the severe shor-
tage of housing in Israel, most
newcomers spend more than a
year at Beit Giora, some as long
as two years. The hostel
originally was designed for
temporary residency of no more
than six months and has had to
adjust to inflationary economic
conditions. Jobs are not easy to
find, even for Beit Giora's
comparatively skilled immi-
grants, especially in light of
recent budget cuts and hiring
freezes in many sectors of Israel's
social and government services.
"One young man from America
came with the certain knowledge
that he would have a position as a
social worker in Beit Shemesh,
but due to the economic
austerity, that job is no longer
available," Orna explained with
visible empathy. "This young
man, like so many of the olim
here, is an idealist. He is more
patient than seems possible.
We're trying to find him another
job, with the help of the Ministry
of Absorption, but it's not going
to be today or tomorrow. It's
unhappy and frustrating, yet the
quality of these Olim is such that
they understand the situation
and work with it to the best of
their ability. Right now. we
haven't got much to give them in
the way of permanent housing
solutions or employment except
our best efforts."
Orna and her staff try to main-
tain Beit Giora as a place of
security in the world of
frustration experienced by im-
migrants to a new land. A
cultural director introduces the
newcomers to history, tradition,
economics, sociology, and every
major aspect of life in Israel.
There are programs on dance,
liturature, art, archeology and
music. There are trips for the
olim to various sites of interest in
Jerusalem and other parts of
Israel. They meet native Israelis
and "old" newcomers, people
who have recently completed the
absorption process. Sometimes
these meetings take place in the
hostel, but more often they are
held in the community, in the
homes of new Israeli citizens.
Once a week, olim can meet
with a social worker from the
Jewish Agency, or with em-
ployment, housing, and financial
counsellors from Israel's
Ministry of Absorption. They
also have the opportunity to
bring their needs and problems to
the attention of Orna at any time.
"I try to see every one of the
olin in my office, in the halls,
in the dining room, or the library
- every day," said. "One oleh
may feel more comfortable
talking to one of the others of my
ten member staff. It may be the
secretary. the maintenance
manager, the cook, the cultural
director, the guards, or the
cleaning crew. Maybe one of the
other staff people is there just
when an oleh needs someone. So,
they talk to the staff and the staff
pwiple come to me. I think of
each of them as a manager.
Together, as a small but close
Leant, we keep each other sen-
sitive to the needs of theo/im. We
can, in most cases, find out what
the problems are and solve them
as quickly as possible."
"It's true that we never have
enough professional help
social workers, employment
counsellors and the like. We're
understaffed. We don't always
have enough of various materials
and our heating system is not
exactly reliable. But each
member of my staff cares about
the olim and does his or her
utmost to try to help them
through this difficult transition
period."
The hostel is named Giora
Josephthal who, as head of the
Jewish Agency's Department of
Aliyah and Absorption in the
1940s, devoted his energy and
concern to developing methoas of
welcoming and absorbing olim so
that they could become part of
Israel as quickly as possible.
% Advertising |j
% Information *'
S Call 588-1652
*****
vw
Camp Maccabee
Camp Maccabee is looking for Junior and
Senior counselors interested in working with
children ages 3-9 years within a Jewish at-
mosphere in Boca Raton.
Counselors should bring with them
' various talents in sports, swimming, arts and
crafts, dance, music and Judaica studies. Ex-
perience helpful.
South County Jewish Federation
368-2737
<.lUk/u-.i r-\
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Interest-free payments for up to five years
Funds may be used toward funeral expenses both locally and
out of state
Only the purchaser can cancel the Menorah pre-need contract.
Menorah Chapels Cemetery Counseling Service
bailable at no charge.
"To learn more about the Menorah Pre-Need Plan, just fill out this
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| Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33313. Attention: Pre-Need Plan Director.
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Kirschenbaum Bros., Inc.. in New \brk.
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In Broward, 742-6000. In Dade, 861-7301. In Palm Beach, 833-0887.
_-------------r~------1----------1-------------1-------------------------------:------------------1i-----------------------<-***


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, MarchJ
Jewish Floridian

"ol South County I Frd Snoch.t
FRED SHOCHET SUZANNE SMOCMET MILIWIMfTWCT
Ed.to. .no PuDhtlwr Exacutiv. Ed.toc Naw. C^l"* ,
BOCA RATON OFFICE. 3200 N Federal Hwy.. Boc* Raton. W-OOI WWWW"
Mam Ottic. & Plant. 120 N E th St M.arm. Fla 33W1 PJJOM ^***
Po.tma.t- Font, W7t nMum. to fmk*ordton. P.O. So. 01WS. MM* %.
Comtunad JMMM Appeal South County J.-,sh Feo.ft.on Inc OrtWCt *<**&
Baer Vice Presidents Norman I Stone. Milton Kretsky. Shirley EnselBefg. Sacr.tary. Phyllis
Cohen. Treasurer. Donald Barger. Executiva Director. RaBb. Bruce S Win** .....
Jewish Floridian does not guarantee Kashruth ot Merchandise PVJVaJllaaU. _.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Local Are. $3 50 Annual (2 Ye.r Minimum &"J*Z~gff OrtS
County Jewish Federation. 3200 N F.der.1 Hwy Boca Raton. Fla 33431 Phon. 388-2737 Out ot
Town Upon Request.______________________________,_________,__________________
Stone, Back in Law
Friday, March 20, 1981
Volume 3
14-2 ADAR 5741
Number 6
The Secret Plan
The story is that there is a secret European
Economic Community plan to implement their
Venice declaration of last June. The declaration is
essentially a reworking of the old Rogers plan in the
early Nixon years, its purpose being to force Israel
back into its pre-1967 borders.
One rumor has it that a second pincer movement
is to shake Israel loose even of the Negev dessert as
the ultimate threat.
The EEC denies the whole thing. We, for our
part, would not at all be surprised. The better part of
valor would be to wait for Secretary of State Haig'e
trip to the Middle East during the first week of April
to take its course and see what comes of it.
We are being given to believe from the Reagar
sanctus sanctorum that there is a better un-
derstanding of Israel's survival needs than the likes
of Britain, France and Germany are willing to
acknowledge. Long accustomed to the kind of
traitorous activity that characterized Chamberlain
and Munich in the days of Hitler, the Europeans
would certainly be delighted to trade Israel away for
a couple of barrels of Arab oil.
But we do not rely on a better Reagan under-
standing of Israel's survival needs alone than the
gutless Europeans can muster. What we rely on are
America's military needs, which seem in greater
consonance with a strong Israel than with an Israel
amputated and at the mercy of Europe's
petrowolves. Still, nothing would surprise us.
And so, we are impelled to wait and see. And to
continue to pray as we prayed in these columns last
week that Prime Minister Begin on June 30 upsets
everybody's apple cart.
WORLD IME'WS BR,EFS
Feds Arrest Six Nazis
On Conspiracy Charges
NEW YORK Federal authorities have arrested six
American Nazis and supporters on charges of conspiring
to blow up buildings in Greensboro, N.C. if a group of Ku
Klux Klansman and Nazis were found guilty of murdering
five leftist demonstrators.
The indictment, which resulted from an investigation
by the Bureau of Alchohol, Tobacco and Firearms,
charged the six with conspiring to blow up a petroleum
storage facility, a chemical fertilizer plant, a shopping
mall and part of downtown Greensboro.
Among the targets were the Guilford County Court-
house, where the trial was held which resulted in the ac-
quittal of six Klansmen and Nazis for first degree murder
in the deaths of five Communist Workers Party members
who were shot to death while staging an anti-Klan rally in
Greensboro on Nov. 3, 1979.
AMSTERDAM Netherlands Foreign Minister
Christopher van der Klaauw assured representatives of
European Jewry that the European Economic Com-
munity (EEC) has no intention of opposing the Camp
David peace process and has no secret proposals for solv-
ing the Arab-Israeli conflict. Van der Klaauw spoke in his
capacity as chairman of the Council of Ministers of the
EEC, a post he assumed earlier this year succeeding
Luxembourg's Foreign Minister Gaston Thorn.
He met for 90 minutes with members of the World
Jewish Confess European Branca and other major
Jewish organizations representing the Jewish communi-
ties of the 10 EEC countries./
Continued from Page 1
over these same r 10 s, ine so-
called link sale. Let's review that
for a minute. Up to that point,
those Congressmen who support
the survival of the State of Israel
had no objection to additional
armaments going to Egypt
because Egypt was actively
engaged in peace negotiations.
We did have objections to the
most qualitatively superior
weapons going to Saudi Arabia
at a time when Saudi Arabia was
not willing to commit itself to
, iny peace negotiations. Although
we wanted to support Saudi
Arabia's defense needs around all
of its perimiters, we did not want
to support what could be turned
into offensive equipment, of-
fensive against Israel.
Yet the Carter administration
' decided to link two pluses with a
minus, that is to say, two yeses (
with a non-starter or a debatable
issue, at the very best, a.
debatable issue, and say take it
or leave it. As I remember that,
what we were hearing on the Hill
vas they were trying to break the
reputation and clout of the
groups and individuals that
favored the support of the
survival of the State of Israel. At
that time and by that device, that
is where it all turned, and they
turned off people who had
supported them up to that point
so thoroughly that they never got
them back. That is why they lost
the New York primary to Senator
Kennedy. That plus the U.N.
vote that I referred to a minute
ago, and that is why they lost
electorally a number of states the
chances are they could have held.
Q: There seems to be greater
tolerance for the plight of the
"Palestinian" in the Arab world,
and this seems to be linked with
increased anti-Semitism. Looking
at American public opinion and
looking at the Washington scene,
do you perceive a shift against.
Israel as a reaction to oil or part
of a general rise in anti-
Semitism?
A: I am not sure. I think there
are ingredients in anti-Semitism
from the points of the compass
that you describe and others as
well, but although I am cautious
about it, and I am alerted to it, I
am not alarmed yet. I do think
that it needs to be opposed, and
when opposed, is to be overcome.
Now you take the increase of
anti-Semitism in Prance. In the
past, the French Jewish commu-
nity simply hid their head under
a bushelbasket, swept things
under the rug, beat their chest
that they were French first, last
and always, and Jewish almost
never, and did their best to hide.
It not only didn't work, but it
heightened the incidence that
took place; but in this last wave,
not only the French Jewish
community leadership but the
rank and file and friends that
they had built over the years, got
out and actually marched in the
streets and became somewhat
more politically active, to the'
point where the Gaulists are
beginning to court their thinking
as well as oppose anti-Semitism
on an official basis something
that they had not done, at least
very officially.
The same is true here at home.
When you stand up to it, you do
much better then when you try to
say, oh well, don't make a hiss,
and it will fade out. This is
something that you have to
oppose. I think there is an in-
crease in it and there are geo-
political as well as personal pre-
judice elements to it. From what-
ever quarter it is. if you stand up,
you do better. Look at it from a
non-Jewish point of view for a;
minute and ask yourself why it is
that after years of trying and
bending over backwards for
Detente by the Carter ad-
ministration, during most of
which months Russian Jewish
immigration was reduced and
curtailed and throttled, comes
Ronald Reagan taking very
tough line against the Russians,
and in the first month, the Jewish
immigration goes way up, and
there is every sign that it is going
to go farther up. It makes me feel
that a strong line is better than
an appeasing line on issues like
this.
Q: As an American Senator, and
as an American Jewish leader
over these past years, you have
gotten to know many Israeli
political leaders. Let me throw
out some names and tell me what
you think of them. We'll start
from the top. Menachem Begin.
A: Well my mother totally
endorses him. I have differed
with some of his policies from
time to time There is no denying
that from a very hard-line
position, he made the greatest
concessions of any Jewish leader
since the beginning of the State
of Israel, conceding away the
entire Sinai, the oil* wells, the
strategic passes of Gitla and M it-
la and strategic airfields of Et-
zion and others and concluded an
historic peace treaty with Egypt.
As much as I have differed with
Carter, and you know I have, I
have here this morning in this
interview, you have to give credit
to Carter also for working hard,
personally, to bring that treat
about. It is truly and historic
treaty in every sense. So Carter
gets a lot of points for that a
tremendous amount of points.
Now every man has a season and
whether or not the season for
Begin's policies is the next 10
years is what the Israeli voter
will decide and debate in the next
3 months. Far be it for me to
assign grades or marks in a
process like that. I didn't do it
and I am not going to do it.
Q: What is your personal ap-
praisal of Shimon Peres. I do not
expect you to be involved in the
Israeli political process.
A: I respect and admire Peres,
and I think he is growing. I think
that each month that he has been
in the opposition has been a
benefit to him personally, just as
no doubt being in the opposition
had been of personal growth to
Menachem Begin. I think he is
more mature than he was. I think
he will make a splendid presenta-
tion on American television. Just
to put a public opinion point on it
for a minute, I think he has
gained maturity, and if he is
elected, he will be a very good
leader.
Q: One last Israeli political
name. Moshe Dayan?
A: If Moshe Dayan weren't ill, he
could still be a truly historic
figure. He has already earned his
\ place in history many times over.
I am a little bit concerned that
the state of his health makes it
more difficult for him to make a
contribution in the future that he
is capable of making in-
tellectually. Of all the Israeli
leaders, he probably has a better
handle on Arab psychology,
including Palestinian Arab
psychology than anyone else. I
will never forget meeting with
him just after the Begin election.
The U.S. Ambassador to Israel,
Sam Lewis and I sat with him,
just the three of us, and he out-
lined some of his negotiating fall-
back proposals. In other words,
first Israel could ask for this, but
if we couldn't get this, here is
what we might fall back to, etc.
He outlined some of the most
forthcoming and constructive
ideas I had ever heard. So in a
way, it is too bad that his health
is in bad shape because politically
and diplomatically, I think that
he has a great contribution to
make.
Q: Assuming that the West
Bank settlements are legal, do
you feel that the settlements are
politically wise, and how difficult
were they to overcome in
Washington when you were
serving there?
A: Difficult. To more fully an-
swer, I think that if you would
consider the settlements in their
military and security role, not
only are they not an obstacle to |
peace, but they may turn out to
be an indispensable ingr.,
a comprehensive peace
those which have a s<
strongpoint element to
When they don't, the,
conceivably be a difficult
to the negotiations, but!
there, it all depends on con.
that you negotiate for the I
After all there are
population centers all ovd
Arab Millde East. At least
were before the State oT
permitted in-gathering fro,
those countries. There arel
left, some quite important I
Tunisia and partict' '
Morocco, but by and n
negotiating of the future of]
settlements in any compV
sive process is going to havt|
done on the basis of si
rather than on the basis m
pension of population.
Q.: What if Sadat dies?
A: Well, we are all going i
even me.
Q: What if Sadat dies in t
future by natural can
otherwise?
A: There is only one Sadat \
Middle East that I can si
don't see anyone else witfl
kind of bravery or his abiUfl
move. He does have some pa
close to him who agree with]
I hope that his Vice Pres
agrees with him within hit
He certainly agrees with hii
the record and is a strong i_
But as to who might succeed!
in Egypt and what that per
policy might be, nobody
can tell.
But you know one custon
the Middle East that I
learned is that everyb
automatically assumes that |
leader in the Middle East
very short time to live. I
never forget sitting in the oft1
of President Assad of Syria, i
having him remark with soi
' pressure on the heart conditiof
Menachem Begin, implying I
he wasn't going to last moretl]
a few weeks, at best, month
responded, I didn't know
long he would last, but that]
would sprint until he dropp
and here he is four years latj
running for re-election. The!
might be said of Sadat.
doesn't have that severe of|
health problem that we know j
but he does have heal
problems.
Any Middle Eastern leader!
to worry about disorder in
streets, but I think Sadat '
than any of the others. As
what will happen after Sad
whenever that happens, I am |
hopes that the institutions
build the peace between Egy]
and Israel, the economic institl
tions, the financial, the tourisij
even military cooperation
proceed to the point where
successor of Sadat would find I
more to Egypt's benefit
continue than npt It looks betU
now that it did a year ago I
the point of view of what wou
happen after Sadat-
Q: One last question. Now th
you are Al Gortz's partner
Boca Raton and you have
residence in Washington, and
assume you are going to keepj
residence in our great State
Florida, what are the chances j
you joining our Jewish commu
ty here in South County.
A: Well, in all frankness, I rathd
think not. I think I'll be here on
very regular basis to work war
Al and to work with ou
associates here in the firm ana ti
Boca Raton, and I will spend'
much time as I can here, butml
roots are in Miami and my rea
roots for the last 12 years"*!
Tallahassee. My family live*
Miami on the beach, a^
probably will maintain
citizenship and voting resia
in Tallahassee. I haven tt
that decision yet **',
then in Miami.but\"M*L
business here, and I am go**1
do business here.


Jtorch20.l9^
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 5-
iii
i 11

'/
V
/

r
_ aU in the March South County Jewkh Federation
|"Jewish Appeal Mission to Israel aa they were about to
Kneeling: Linda Seligman, Linda Louis, Margie Baer,
Hillman Standing: Jim Baer, Morris Wolff, Eleanor
Wolff, Barbara Lien, Irv Hillman, Margaret Kottler, Harry
Kottler, Helene Eichler and Jay F.ichler. Stephen Meltzer
participated on the Mission, but was not photographed.
Jnited States Embraces Maccabiah Games
_ its small beginning in
I, toe Maccabiah Games have
J into one of the world's lar-
lud most extensive interne -
Isporting events.
lite year, at the 11th renewal
to gathering of Jewish youth
135 countries, the United
i contingent of 400 partici-
i mil be the largest U.S.
ition ever to the Maccabiah
and the third largest
delegation leaving the
1 It is exceeded only by the
pic and Pan American
squads.
lAatrican competitors will be
in 24 sports, including
I bridge, clay pigeon
diving, fencing, golf,
cs, judo, karate, lawn
pistol and rifle, rowing,
soccer, squash, swim-
table tennis, track and
volleyball, water polo,
[htlifting and wrestling.
[Tke sheer size of the American
ation and the variety of
I il which il wil1 compete is
litre indication of the en-
wn for the games in the
States. Hundreds of
and non-Jewish com-
, leaders have carved out
tone to work with the United
Committee Sports for
* Inc., to raise the needed
to conduct the tryouta
^underway, and to coach the
(pants. A non-sectarian
e is headed by Cop-
' Jack Kemp, one of the
'Prominent legislators in the
new Congress, and Senator
William Bradley, both former top
athletes. Congressman Kemp
recently praised the Games in the
Congressional Record.
A highlight of the pre-Game
events will be the departure for
Israel of 300 leading supporters
and their families who will "live"
the Games from start to finish.
"We think it is significant," says
Warren Abrams, general chair-
man of the U.S. Maccabiah Or-
ganizing Committee" that these
dedicated people who have
visited Israel so many times in
the past will devote two full
weeks to the Maccabiah ex-
perience."
Nat Holman, the legendary
basketball coach and president of
the American organization, finds
added significance in the decision
to' house the athletes from the 36
countries by sport rather than by
nationality. "Thus, rivalries will
be left on the field as competitors
learn more about each other as
individuals, identify with their
Jewish heritage and discover the
bonds which have linked our
people for 5,740years."
To further enhance the Israel
experience for the athletes, Game
sponsors have planned in-depth
tours of many of that nations
contemporary and historic land-
marks. Tours of the Wingate
Institute and many of Israel's
other sports facilities are also on
the agenda, as is the dedication of
the Jewish Sports Hall of Fame
at Wingate.
Now in the midst of tryouts for
the games, the sports chairmen
have been besieged with .appli-
cants from throughout the
United States, including Hawaii
and Alaska. Training for coveted
places on" the teams has been in-
tense and many of the young
hopefuls look forward to ongoing
careers in amateur and profes-
sional athletics. Inspiring them is
the knowledge that Americans
such as basketball player Larry
Brown and tennis star Dick
Savitt, the 1951 U.S. and
Wimbledon singles champion,
have won gold medals at Mac-
cabiah Games. "We are con-
vinced that new names will sur-
face this year that will become
outstanding," said Jack Abram-
son, sports director of the 11th
U.S. Maccabiah Organizations
Committee.
"In coming months, the 11th
Maccabiah Games will generate
accelerated excitement in the
United States as the pace of news
increases," according to the U.S.
Committee Executive Director
Leonard Strauss. "After all,
these are the largest games in the
free world."
Letter to
the Editor
EDITOR: The Jewish Floridian
Secretary General Kurt Wald-
heim's defense of the PLO com-
memorative stamp issued by the
United Nations either shows a
deliberate intent to mislead or an
ignorance of what is going on in
the Arab-dominated body which
he heads.
The stamps, so he says, do not
legitimatize terrorism. That
being the case, he might explain
why the U.N. Postal Administra-
tion forbade the use of envelopes
whi.h bore simply the words,
"Protect Terrorism." A member
of the U.N.P.A. attended the
ceremonies attending the first
day of sale of the stamps, forbid-
ding any envelopes to be used
that contained the slightest pro-
Israel design, while permitting
the PLO propaganda to go
through.
The U.N. received thousands
of protests of the issue, all of
which were ignored. Stamp
magazines with a circulation in
the hundreds of thousands spoke
editorially against the issue.
Stamp dealers and collectors
have boycotted the issue. It was
all to no avail. Mr. Waldheim's
explanation is weak, indeed, as
well as meaningless.
HERMAN HERST, JR.
(Note: Mr. Herat is a noted
Philatelic Appraiser and Con-
sultant.)
Attention
Israel Bond Holders
You do not help Israel by keeping your Israel
Bonds after maturity.
Israel must place the proceeds at the Chase
Manhattan Bank. Israel prefers you reinvest
your mature bonds into new bonds or file with
the Chase Manhattan Bank to collect your
principal plus interest.
For I nf ormation Call the
Israel Bonds Office
669-1446
The First American
Revolution has begun with
IT II
B. TONIGHT...
LET THE CHEF COOK!
ttPLACH ITALIANO
Che! Boy-ar-dce" Cheese Ravioli in a\uce
itaHan deliciousness "to go:'
Tender Ravioli (kreplach) stuffed
with cheese and smothered in The
Chef's own tempting tomato sauce
It's like "ordering up" direct
from Italy. Just heat it. serve it-
then sit .back and take credit tor it
You can serve Kreplach italiano
as a quick, nourishing lunch or as a
hearty dinner
So, relax tonight. Get Cheese Ravioli
from The Chef CherBoy ar-dee*
of course Bravo!
If 111
(ABSOLUTELY FREE!)
When we say free checking, we mean
absolutely free (even your checks are
free)) Your checks will be printed free with
your name and addreaa. Now you can
balance your checkbook without deducting
a monthly service charge.
With 11 convenient location*
to chooM from.
Main Branch: 401 Northlako Blvd.
North Palm Beach, PL 33408
Telephone: (305) 848-0611
Member F.D.I.C.
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY


.
Page &
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, March
m
::::>.-'::::::
Bonds Fashion Show April 2
UJA Event March 29
South County's Women's
Division Chairperson of Israel
Bonds, Rose Rifkin, is pleased to
announce that Sherry Endelson,
fashion chairperson, has the
models ready to display the ex-
citing fashions from Israel.
This glamorous affair will be
taking place on Thursday, April
2, at the Royal Palm Dinner
Theatre at noon. Jan McArt, star
of the Royal Palm Dinner
Theatre will be doing the com-
mentary. Admission is by pur-
chase of an Israel Bond plus $13
for the luncheon. An active com-
mittee is at work to make this the
most exciting and glamourous
event of the year.
The committee consists of
Lynn Persoff, Ida Herat, Edith
Wetchler, Mildred Epstein, Ellie
Spector. Roz Fabricant, Ann
Krainin. Jane Sher. Tina Hersh.
Fashion Model
Once again, Gert Newman and
Ella Samuels will be handling
decorations, Rose Viener and
Pearl Jaffe are handling hos-
pitality and Lois Cohen and
Molly Weiss will be receiving
your reservations.
The models include Tanna
Komma, Donna Horowitz, Penny
Byrnes. Mildred Gaines, Karen
Speded, Jean Stone, Arlette
Baker, Jedi Gundy, Sheila
Brauer, Hillary Vallenstein,
Carol Seimen, Sylvia Fried, and
Dr. Myron Persoff who will be
modeling leathers by Beged-Or.
The latest in swimwear, day
clothes, evening clothes and
fashions from the top Israeli de-
signers will highlight this mem-
orable day.
For further information calll
Rose Rifkin.
Leon, Steinberg Appointed Co-Chairmen
Milton Kretsky. co-chairman
of the 1981 UJA Federation
Men's Campaign announces the
appointment of Cantor David
Leon and Joe Steinberg as co-
chairmen of the Coco Wood
Lakes Division.
The division held a kick-off
breakfast at its clubhouse this
month where a capacity group
heard Rabbi Bruce Warshal
Joe Steinberg
speak on the pressing needs ol
I srael.
The chairman indicated that
they expect this year's Coco
Wood Lakes campaign to more
than double the amount pledged
this past year.
Steinberg said, "Last year we
were all moving into Coco Wood
Lakes. This year we now have
enough people to form a cohesive,
unified, and purposeful Jewish
community. I am very excited
about our campaign."
Tel Aviv TV Program Kicked
Off the Air in Los Angeles
LOS ANGELES (JTAI -
In an unexpected, and possibh
illegal action, the management of
UIIF Channel 18 cancelled a one-
[lyear contract for air time with Tel
Aviv TV after only four broad-
leasts of its weekly, two and-half
Ihour variety and news show,
(according to Tel Aviv TV presi-
dent Dan More.
The explanation, according to
More, came in a letter that stated
the contract was being cancelled
to allow the station to carry a
Spanish language sports show.
More quoted the letter as saying,
"although we feel that your show
lias great potential, we are forced
to favor the overall benefits of
this new sports package for the
station."
MORE NOTED that this is
not a similar situation to the
annual cancellation of news
shows by the major TV networks.
Tel Aviv TV had purchased the
air time in question and unlike
network shows was under no
obligation to generate additional
revenues for the station.
Tel Aviv TVs programming,
which has already received wide-
spread viewer acclaim, was
tailored for the Los Angeles
Jewish and Israeli community. It
provides up-to-date news from
Israel, Israeli feature films in
English and Hebrew, docu-
mentaries. "
Milton Kretsky, co-chairman
of the 1981 UJA Federation
Men's Division announces that a
cocktail party will be held on be-
half of the campaign at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Sanford Huston
in Del-Aire on Sunday, March 29.
Cynthia Zeger will be the guest
speaker. Mrs. Zeger was a hos-
tage in the infamous Entebbe hi-
jacking. She is also the mother of
three outstanding sons per-
haps the best known being Erich
Segal, the author of "Love
Story," "Oliver's Story" and
other novels.
Al Levis, a member of the Del-
Aire steering committee sa:d,
"We are a new community. We
hope that through this cocktail
party, we can bring to mold a co-
hesive and committed Jewish
community in Del-Aire. I believe
that everyone undti-stands the
needs. Now it is our job to practi-
cally translate this into action."
Members of the Del-Aire com-
mittee are: Reuben Axelrod,
Peter Brown, Harry Cohane,
Milton Davis, Paul Godofsky,
Jack Gorelick, Herman Halpin,
Daily Minyan
Temple Beth Sholom of Boca
Raton, situated in Century Vil-
lage, announces that it provides a
daily minyan at 8:30 a.m. and
5:30 p.m. This is the only daily
minyan in Boca Raton. Services
are held for Shabbat at 5:30 p.m.
on Friday and 9 a.m. on Satur-
day. The synagogue utilizes the
second floor of the administration
building.
Temple Beth Sholom is a con-
servative congregation serving
Century Village West in Boca
Raton. Unaffiliated Jews are in-
vited to join the congregation.
1 nfui mation can be obtained from
membership chairman. Benson
Suretsky or Nathan Weiner.
The congregation also has an
act ive sisterhood affiliated with it
and brings special attention to its
activities for women.

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20,1981
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 7-
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Page 8-
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. March
Former Soviet Prisoner Iosif Mendelevich Ancient Find
I Explains Moses
20,19
By WENDY ELLIMAN
JERUSALEM In the
steady rain, his pale cheek
pressed tightly against the
Western Wall, Iosif Mendelevich
intones the timeless prayer,
"Blessed art Thou, O Lord our
God, King of the universe. Who
has kept us and preserved us and
brought us to this day."
The ancient stones ring with
the voices of 5,000 of his new
country-men who, in an explosive
celebration of joy for his deliver-
ance, respond as one, "Amen."
Iosif Mendelevich has come
home.
Thousands of Israelis jammed
Ben-Gurion Airport to welcome
Mendelevich as he stepped from
the plane. Slight and pale, he
wore a dark gray jacket over a
white shirt, and a black hat
placed squarely on his head
which could not quite conceal his
closely shaven skull. His heavy
black-rimmed glasses em-
phasized the prison pallor of his
face. But the glow of his eyes and
his smile spoke eloquently of his
feelings.
The frail former prisoner had
wanted to walk the thirty-two
miles from the airport to
Jerusalem, but allowed his sisters
to persuade him that it was too
far and he was too weak to make
such a strenuous trek in the rain.
Only hours earlier, (he gaunt
34-year-old and one-time
engineering student was rousted
from his cell in a maximum
security prison in the heart of
Moscow and told to take his
belongings with him. He did not
know it then, but his ordeal of
nearly 11 years in Russian con-
centration camps and prisons
was coming to an end.
One week before he had been
transferred to Moscow from a
concentration camp in the Urals
where he had been on a 54-day
hunger strike to protest confisc-
ation of his Hebrew textbook.
"I was very afraid," Mendel-
Editors please note: The
following is an eye-witness ac-
count of Iosif Mendelevich's
arrival Feb. 18 in Jerusalem after
11 years in Soviet prisons. It was
written by United Jewish Appeal
Special Correspondent Wendy
Elliman.
evich said of his unexpected
freedom. "None of my guards
seemed to know why I'd been
brought to Moscow. They took
me upstairs to a KGB official
who informed me that I was
deprived of my Soviet citizenship
and expelled from Russia.
"Even on the drive to the air-
port I couldn't believe it," he
continued. 'Is this another lie?'
I asked. 'No,' they said. But I
was not truly convinced until the
plane took off."
Mendelevich was arrested June
15. 1970 for his part in a plot to
steal a plane and fly it to
freedom. Often described by his
fellow conspirators as "the
Jewish soul of the group,"
Mendelevich was abused by his
guards for his efforts to observe
Jewish traditions. Undaunted, he
organized Jewish history and
Hebrew language study groups
inside Soviet camps. He is the
last of the nine convicted Jewish
skyjackers to be released.
Mendelevich's Hebrew was
correct and fluent, and he clearly
relished using the language so
long forbidden to him.
"I suddently felt a great re-
sponsibility," he said of his
tumultuous welcome at Ben-
Gurion. "I saw all those people
there to greet me and I un-
derstood that I had come to a
holy and sweet land. I want to be
a real Jew here, to observe
mitzvot, to build a state and to be
free. I want to work for the Jews
of Israel and for my fellow Jews
still suffering in Russia."
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Mendelevich does not clearly
know why he was released. "But
I've no doubt," he stated em-
phatically, "that the campaigns
for Soviet Jewry outside Russia
played an important part.
Whenever Jews in the free world
were active on our behalf, con-
ditions in the camps would ease a
little. The time for quiet
diplomacy is past. If you ask me
what Jews outside the Soviet
Union should do for those still
there. 1 say they should act with
a Strong and outstretched arm.
I he Soviet Jewry campaigns are
not without effect. 1 ask every
American Jew and every Jew the
world over to do all that is in his
power to help the Jews of
Russia,"
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"y No One Under i Admitted)
Iosif Mendelevich, for 11
years a prisoner in Soviet con-
centration camps and prisons,
displays invitation to a
meeting with Prime Minister
Menachem Begin which was
hand delivered to him shortly
after his arrival in Israel.
(Israel Sun Photo)
Twenty-four hours after his ar-
rival, his family's modest
apartment in Alon Shvut, 10
miles east of Jerusalem, is the
scene of joyous confusion. Israeli
and American television crews
compete for space with new-
found friends and masses of
flowers splashing every available
surface with bright colors.
In the middle of it all, Iosif
Mendelevich fingers a written
invitation from Israeli Prime
Minister Menachem Begin to a
meeting the next day. "This is
the First letter that I've opened in
11 years," he said. "It's a strange
feeling.
For a moment the shadow of
remembered isolation crosses his
face. Then the now famous smile
that has flashed from television
screens and the front pages of
newspapers around the world
returns as Mendelevich considers
something he thought he might
never have his future.
"It's too early for decisions,"
he said. "I was an engineering
student at the time of my arrest
and perhaps I'll continue
studying. In the meantime, I
want to spend time with my
mother and my sisters and my
brother-in-law. I want to get to
know my nephews and nieces.
I've friends in Israel whom I've
not seen for years, and I've
friends here that I've never met
who worked so hard for my
release
"I've my new country to
explore, and my whole life ahead
of me."
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Egypt Flight Plan
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA)
Hebrew University
archaeologists digging in
the Gaza Strip lying along
the ancient "Via Maris"
(way of the sea) have un-
covered the ruins of two
Egyptian administrative
centers or garrison over
3,000 years old, which may
have been the reason Moses
decided to take a round-
about route to the
Promised Land, to avoid
clashes with Pharaoh's
soldiers.
Excavating for months during
the 1979 and I960 seasons, Prof.
Trude Dothan and her team
uncovered two superimposed
monumental mud-brick struc-
tures near a remarkable cemetery
where dozens of anthropoid clay
coffins had been found in
previous digs. The structures are
believed to date back to the late
Bronze Age the 14th and 13th
centuries BCE.
IN THE FIRST, lowest
residency measuring some IL by
30 metres (45 to 90 feet) so far
exposed, 15 rooms have- been
disclosed. Two of them had well-
preserved beaten earth floors
upon which lay large amounts of
local pottery, both Canaanite and
Egyptian, and imported Cypriot
and Mycenean pottery.
A clay seal found among the
other pottery pieces was very
similar to one found at Tel el
Amarna in Egypt and helped
date the structure to the period of
Pharaoh Ramses II, the great
conqueror and builder who was
King of Egypt at the time of the
Biblical exodus.
An industrial area was also
exacavated just north of the
residence-ga rriso n.
Dr. Dothan reports that an
additional aspect of the settle-
ment is the presence of Philistine
occupation, providing additional
information about the early Mr
tlement patterns of the Ph
jnes ui Israel. Sherds from El
ass.- &*\
AFTER THE Iron Age find I
there is a gap of 1,400 years in the
sites occupation until Byzantine
habitation. ""l
The archaeologists say that the
just a position of finds from
various places afford a fascinat-
ing glimpse into international
relations during the late Bronze
Age.
The researchers are speeding
up their work in view of the
uncertain future of the Gaza
Strip.
Financial assistance for the
Hebrew University dig was
provided by the National Geo-
graphic Society and Muriel and
Philip Berman, of Allentown I
Pa., as well as by local funds. It is
an interdisciplinary project with
researchers in the related fields of |
archaeology, anthropology,
geology and archaeometry.
Husband and Wife
Bar/Bat Mitzvahed
What may be a religious first
occurred Friday, March 13 at St.
Pauls Episcopal Church, 188 S.
Swinton Avenue, Delray Beach,
when a husband and wife became
a Bar Mitzvah and a Bat Mit-
zvah.
The couple who did not under-
go these ceremonies as teenagers
are Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Chazen
of Kings Point, Delray Beach.
Adult.Bar and Bat Mitzvahs
are becoming popular these days,
but a husband and wife cere-
mony, is rare indeed.
The pair read a passage from
the Book of Leviticus from the
Hebrew Torah Scroll and then re-
ceived a blessing from Rabbi
Samuel Silver, spiritual leader of
Temple Sinai.
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Classes 1 6
Small classes
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Quality education within a
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For Further Information
Call 395-3212


||rc
m i*1
The Jewish Fbridian of South County
Page 9-
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Then think again.
When you open TWA's 1981 GetawayK Europe
brochure, you may be in for a pleasant surprise.
Because inside you'll discover 68 European
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Pagel(|
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Flay. March;
/Mews in Brief
White
WASHINGTON President
Reagan invited prominent Jewish
Republicans who supported his
election campaign to meet with
him this week at the Whit*
House to discuss the nation's
economic and foreign affairs, the
Republic National Committee
(RNC) has made known.
Among those invited were
Theodore Cummings of Los
Angeles and Max Fisher of
Detroit, honorary co-chairmen of
the Coalition for Reagan-Bush;
Gordon Zacks, of Columbus,
Ohio, a principal in Vice Presi-
dent George Bush's Presidential
nomination effort; and Hershey
Gold of Los Angeles, who headed
Democrats for Reagan in the
campaign.
Almost all of the invited were
affiliated with the Coalition,
according to the RNC. It said
invitations were issued for the
President's first significant
meeting with his leading Jewish
supporters to seek their support
in acquainting Jewish com-
munities with his programs.
TEL AVIV Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir,
returning from a three-week visit
to the U.S. and Latin America,
warned that the arms race
already underway in the Middle
East would be accelerated by the
U.S. decision to sell additional
sophisticated weaponry to Arab
countries, particularly extra fuel
tanks that will increase the range
of Saudi Arabia's 60 F-15 combat
aircraft.
Shamir was referring to the
Reagan Administration's
decision, announced last Friday,
to provide the equipment
requested by the Saudis, except
for bomb racks which are being
withheld. The Israeli Foreign
Minister, who met with President
Reagan and Secretary of State
Alexander Haig in Washington
last month, made it clear that he
did not consider the additional
U.S. arms offered Israel was
sufficient compensation for the
enhancement of Saudi Arabia's
air power.
BOSTON Jeane Kirkpat-
rick, the United States Ambassa-
dor to the United Nations has
criticized the issuance of a stamp
by the United Nations which
bears the inscription, "Inalien-
able Rights of the Palestinian
People." The stamp went on sale
at the end of January despite
charges before it went on sale
that the stamp may legitimize
terrorism.
Responding to protests by the
Jewish Community Council of
ADULT TOURS 1981
Western Odyssey presenter
Spring in the Great South-
western USA iiwhuting Las
Vegas, Grand Canyon and much
more! May 14-23. Rocky Moun-
tain Autumn including
Yellowstone, Grand Tetons and
Estas Park! September 17-26.
For information caD 404-926-4096
or write 1060 Little Victoria Rd.
Woodstock. Ga. 30188. Excellent
Max Fisher
Metropolitan Boston over the
issuance of the stamp, Kirkpat-
rick stated in a letter to Clifton
Helman, Council president: "The
Reagan Administration regards
the issuance of this stamp as a
grave error. Given the involve-
ment of the Palestine Liberation
Organization in worldwide
terrorism, we will vigorously
oppose such initiatives in the
future."
The response to the Council
came after the Council sent
letters to all members of the
Massachusetts Congressional
delegation as well as the State
Department, protesting the
issuance of the stamp.
WASHINGTON Edmund
Muskie, former Secretary of
State in the Carter Adrninis'.ra-
tion, will join the international
law firm Chadboume, Parke,
Whitcsaide and Wolff as a senior
partner, it became known here
this week The firm has offices in
New York, Washington and the
United Arab Emirates.
The report said Muskie, who
left the Senate to join the Carter
Administration last summer,
expects to spend most of his time
in Washington.
JERUSALEM Israel De-
fense Force soldiers evacuated a
group of Kiryat Arba residents
from the Tomb of the Patriarchs
last Friday. The group had come
to pray at the Tomb despite a ban
on Friday prayers for Jews.
Friday is the Moslem Sabbath
and the day is reserved for them.
The evacuation led to a scuffle
between the soldiers and settlers,
but no one was hurt.
NEW YORK MK Rabbi
Chaim Druckman of the National
Religious Party (NRP) said that
TEEN TOURS 1981
Western Odyssey presents:
Western Europe June 23-July 27;
Grand Tour National Parks
Western USA and Canada June
27-July 29; Backpacking Grand
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29-August 23. For information
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when he returns to Israel this
week from his present U.S. visit,
he will decide whether to quit the
NRP and form his own faction to
run in the upcoming general
elections in June.
"It is likely that 111 decide to
leave the NRP," Druckman said
in a special interview here.
"There are many factors in-
volved. This is a very serious
decision," he said.
Druckman, who was among
the founders of the Gush
Emunim movement and was one
of the few MKs who voted
against the Camp David accords
and the peace treaty with Egypt,
said that the question for him is
whether he can "fight for my
beliefs within the framework of
the NRP."
TEL AVIV An Israeli has
described how he wandered over
the countryside for more than
four hours with an armed Arab
terrorist who had landed in the
fields of Kibbutz Afek east of
Haifa after crossing into Israel
from Lebanon on a small
motorized hand glider.
They parted on "almost
friendly" terms, according to
Shlomo Zemach of Carmiel
village who had been forced to
accompany the airborne terrorist
on an apparently aimless trek
during which they tried to steal
cars or hitch rides on passing
vehicles without success. Zemach
notified the authorities as soon as
he was freed.
The terrorist was captured
later by border police in the Arab
village of TarnnT^
taken a family hostage ,
eU asleep. No one 3M
the incident ,u
The terrorist identified I
only as Hassan and clairnJ
he came from Turkey.Tj
clear whether he if!1
citizen or an Arab livin*
country.
NEW YORK
services were held Mar
Bernard Postal, editor ',
and publicist whose cai
Jewish journalism spanned
than half a century. He del
Thursday at his hj
Ocearunde, Long Island]
suffering a heart attack
75 years old.
Postal had been an
htor of The Jewish Wei
American-Jewish newJ
serving the Greater New]
area, for the past 10 yeai
since his retirement as i
information director of
national Jewish Welfare
(JWB).
Tower Back From Tour
Sees Israel as Deterrent to Soviets
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Senate Armed
Services Committee Chair-
man John Tower (R., Tex),
who returned last week
from visits to 10 Middle
East and North African
countries, described Israel
today as a factor in pre-
venting the Soviet take-
over of the Middle East and
its oilfields.
He also told reporters at a
breakfast meeting arranged by
Foreign Policy magazine that the
Arab government leaders with
whom he had conferred regard
the Soviet Union and not Israel
as the major threat to their in-
terests.
But they would "like to see the
Palestinian issue resolved,"
Tower said. While he had "no
plan of my own to recommend"
for the solution of that issue, he
suggested "speed" in finding one
for "this vexing problem."
TOWER, who is also chairman
of the Senate Republican Policy
Committee, said the U.S. Navy
should be in a position to keep all
sea lanes open for the transport-
ation of Middle East oil. He was
asked by the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency which "national entities"
in the area are supporting U.S.
policy to prevent Soviet
domination of the Middle East.
"I believe now that the Gulf
states perceive the Soviets as the ,
big threat," Tower said. He
named Saudi Arabia's Crown
Prince Fahd, the Sultan of Oman,
President Anwar Sadat of Egypt
and Tunisia as having asserted
that position to him.
He noted that their view is
enhanced by the existence of the
"Committee of Six" that he said
has been formed because of that
perception and named its
members as Saudi Arabia, Oman,
the Arab Emirates, Kuwait,
Bahrein and Qatar.
TOWER SAID that the
Persian Gulf states and North
Africa both perceive the Soviets
to be the biggest threat, adding,
"I believe we should do what we
can to enhance the capability of
indigenous forces." He was asked
by the JTA if he included Israel
in his assessment.
"Am I talking about Israel as
well?" he exclaimed. "As a
matter of fact, I thing Israel
the capability that is represented
by Israel is a part of the
inhibition against overt Soviet
movement in this area," Tower
said.
Indicating that some think the
Soviets have no barrier to the
area, he observed, "What we
should do is get the view from the
Kremlin and look through Soviet
eyes to see what they got con-
fronting them. It is not i
quential by a long shot."
TOWER APPEARED!
support Sadat's view, which
also reported last Decembl
Sen. Carl Levin (D., Mich.}
others, that the U.S. ,
develop an air base at Rag
in southern Egypt on the 1
but without a written Eg
American agreement. Het_
U.S. should place forces "i
we don't have wr|
agreements but gentli
agreements." He named
Banas as an example.
But Tower foresaw a "s
disposition" in the House i
the lack of written agreen
and "serious reservations" oj
Senate. "A process of educa
is indicated, he said. "U.S. I
make it appear a
American presence" is
established and some
ments can't politically ac
he explained. He noted in
connection that "Sadat hast
as much policai heat as ha I
take."
Asked if the U.S. should |
arrange to use the two la
built air bases in Sinai, Td
replied, "We'd love to have til
bases in Sinai," but ''itT
political problem that is
solvable." Egypt has obje
U.S. use of the bases.
Caaap Oa> Beaattfal Strew Laks
AC A t AIC
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.
,Mrch
20.198'
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 11-
Level Talks
^Understandings' Reached on Stand-Off
LsEPH POLAKOFF
Israeli Ship Sinks,
Scores Dead, Missing
By WILLIAM SAPHIRE
IASHINGTON -
_ Top level
onS between the
Britain and France
the past week on
jTijraeli issues center
Jerstandings by
jjjee governments of
I other's positions and a
agreement to avoid
fjMJor development by
[of them before Israel's
atary elections on
130
,ources told the Jewish
c Agency that the
__ have decided not to
JTshot across the American
by pressing the European
lie Community'9 (EEC!
East initiative that
among other things,
the Palestine Libera-
[OrganiMtion with the peace
without preconditions,
jedfor Israel's withdrawal to
7 borders.
I THE other hand, sources
led that the U.S. is con-
to review its position,
tht only development in
is the probability that
of State Alexander
J will leave for the Middle
early in April.
to's trip, it was said, would
[to get acquainted" with
East personalities. It
i not mean, the source said,
I my major developments in
Israeli affairs will take
[before Israel's elections, al-
,iEgyptian Israeli talks on
xhnical level may take place
inspect tn West Bank-Gaza
JBomy in order to maintain
htamp I)a\ id process. A. U.S.-
ptian Israeli summit meeting
[considered improbable until
rthe elections.
British Prime Minister
am Thatcher and Foreign
Lord Carrington
rently told President
and Haig during their
here that the European
paiive is complementary to
Inoi competitive with" U.S.
hy. French Foreign Minister
i Francois Poncut has taken a
!hard-nosed" view, sources
said, but is inclined "not to rock
the American boat" and to await
the results of the Israeli elections.
THIS WOULD indicate that
the Arab-Israeli situation, insofar
as the peace process is concerned,
will be frozen by both the U.S.
and Europe until next September
when the UN General Assembly
meets in New York. A hiatus of
two months after the Israeli
election is also considered proba-
ble on the reasoning that any
Israeli government will need time
to assess its election mandate.
Lord Carrington is described
by American sources as being the
most pro-Arab of all European
Foreign Ministers, including
Poncet. He was reported as
insisting that only a solution of
the Palestinian problem will
bring a better alignment with the
West by the Arab states against
Soviet influence in the Middle
East.
He was reported as saying that
while PLO tactics have been
nasty, it is a political reality and
that, in any event, leaders in
Africa like Zimbabwe's Prime
Minister Mugabe were terrorists,
but now they are in power, and
negotiations for the creation of
several African states could not
have taken place if terrorists had
not been invited to participate.
THAT ATTITUDE of legiti
mizing terrorists and using
Mugabe as an example of a
terrorist turned political leader,
was offered by Clovis Maksoud,
the Arab League representative
in the U.S. in a National Press
Club speech last winter when he
urged the U.S. to negotiate with
PLO Chief Yasir Arafat.
The Reagan Administration, in
listing Soviet support of terroist
organizations, named the PLO
first among them.
NEW YORK (JTA)
The Coast Guard said
Tuesday that four crewmen
are dead and 21 missing
from the Israeli bulk carrier
Masada which sank in heavj
seas about 95 miles east of
Bermuda.
The rescue, of nine
others has been confirmed,
and two are reported
rescued but unconfirmed,
the Coast Guard said. The
Navy and Coast Guard are
conducting a massive sea-
air search for the missing
men.
Capt. Johnny Singer, oper-
ations manager of the Zim Lines
in New York, owners of the ves-
sel, told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency that there were 34 men
and one woman aboard the
Masada when she foundered.
SHE SAID the woman was the
wife of an officer, but he would
not identify her or anyone else by
name pending further in-
formation on the rescue
operation. He said, however, that
the Masada was commanded by
Capt. Gera Levon and that the
-*JT7\
Bonn Opens Trials of Four Nazis
By DAVID KANTOR
"N (JTA) Four
J* trials of neo-Nazis have
*>in Frankfurt. They come
when four cases of Nazi
als are also being tried
Hurt courts.
. of the charges against the
M are that they have
the false claim that the
"Wh camps did not exist.
fcndants in the war
Wl trials, however, do not
J* e"istence of the gaa
ers and mass shootings,
only that they personally
* involved in the ex-
won of Jews and others.
l*o contradictory state-
w are often heard in ad-
I courts.
Wfl of Neo-Nazia he is
had
n intellectual activist
!* t is to broaden the
1081 base of the movement.
OTHER two neo-Nazi
mvo|ve members of
The group received quite a bit
of publicity when one of its
leaders, Frank Shubert, com-
mitted suicide on the Swiss
border several months ago after
being stopped by the police.
The four trials of war criminals
have been going on for years as a
result of indecision by the
authorities and delaying tactics
of the defense lawyers. The trial
of Walter Fasold, 76, has been
going on for four-and-a-half
years. Fasold was sentenced to
Ufe imprisonment in 1949 on a
charge of complicity in the
murder of 180 inmates in a
factory in occupied Poland.
German courts ordered a new
trial and the defense has been
calling as many witnesses as pos-
sible in order to complicate the
situation.
A SECOND trial involves the
crew were mixed Israeli and
foreign.
According to Capt. Singer, the
Coast Guard's information is
"still preliminary. They are still
getting people out of the water.
There are still people in the
water,'' he told the JTA.
Petty Officer Greg Creedon of
the U.S. Coast Guard Eastern
Sea Frontier in New York told
the JTA that the Navy has four
ships engaged in the search and
rescue operation including the
giant Aircraft Carrier Forrestal,
two frigates and one destroyer.
Coast Guard C-130 aircraft and
five helicopters from the
Forrestal are conducting the
search from the air, he said.
ACCORDING TO Creedon,
the rescue seamen and the rest
of three of the deceased are
presently aboard four merchant
ships. He said the Damodar
Tasaka, bound for Italy, reported
eight survivors and one deceased
aboard but provided the names of
only six survivors. The Polly
Crest, en route to Rotterdam,
reported one survivor. The
motorship High Seas Promise, en
route to Bermuda, said it had one
survivor and one deceased
aboard, and the motorship,
Erlangen Express, also bound for
Bermuda, reported one deceased.
La Chamade
3700 South Dixie Highway
West Palm Beach, Florida 33405
Restaurant Francais
Cocktails
.
Owner Host
JACQUES GARRIGUE
(3051 8324733
Open Monday to Saturday
5.30 to 11 p.m.
Also Serving
Prix Fixe (set price)
$12.50
SPECIAL PASSOVER PACKAGE FOR
OUR SOUTH FLORIDA FRIENDS
11 DAYS-10 NIGHTS Apr.M7toApni27)
FROM
$480
per Person, Double occupancy
Room at Adjoining Atlantic
Towers Hotel- meals at waidman
MIAMI BEACH'S FINEST GLATT KOSHER
CUISINE INCLUDED
case of Hubet Gomerski, who was
convicted in 1940 and again in
1977 for war crimes. But a new
trial was ordered on the grounds
that there were "contradictions
in the statements of witnesses."
Fridrich Paulus, another accused
war criminal on trial in Frank-
furt, also had an earlier trial but
the proceedings were stopped
without a verdict.
The fourth trial is that of
former SS officers Hors Czer-
winski and Josef Schmidt, who
were officials at Auschwitz, and
whose trial has been going on for
four years. Czerwinski has not
appeared in court for several
weeks because of ill health, Sch-
midt, meanwhile, was sentenced
last week to eight years in jail
from which the seven years he
spent in prison in Poland will be
deducted.
Room at Waidman-
111 Nights Minimum Stay
< Every Oceanfr ont Facility
i Daily Religious Services
jam Special Diets
[ Full Entertainment Program
> Sedurim and Holiday Services
by Cantor Moshe Bazian
From $575 pe person
WALDMAN hotel
OCEAN AT 43 ST
MIAMI BEACH
Phone: 538-5731

T
an
^ rightwing organization
lCermrr ^^wt Movement
V^ .who are accused of
" gainst pedestrians in
*"?r of Frankfurt. The
n operates in several
dose
an federal states aad
contacts with the
Liberation
'Tiny Rise' in Soviet Emigres
NEW YORK (JTA) The number of Jews who
left the USSR in February totaledI 1,407 .the Student
Struggle for Soviet Jewry reports. The SSSJ noted that
although there were reports that the Soviet Union was in-
creasing the number of exit visas, the February number
was only a "tiny rise" from the85t> wbo left in January.
Camp Maccabee
A new day camp in Boca Raton providing
an exciting Summer experience within a
Jewish atmosphere.
Varied activities include:
Swimming Instruction
Free Swim Dally
Sports
Arts and Crafts
Music
Drama
Dance
Field Trips
Two four-week sessions
Prs-school division 3 and 4 year olds
School division children entering K-4th grade |
Mini bus pickup to and from camp
For information call
South County Jewish Federation
368-2737


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of South County
f "day. March-
Silver-Haired Power Due on Capitol Hill
'Goodies for Oldies" is the
sardonic way The New Republic
chooses lo label the White House
Conference on Aging due up in
December, 1981. The editors put
that mischievous heading on the
piece, while noting that the
gathering of 2.000 silver-haired
delegates, even in its planning
stages, has chewed up S3.000.000
of the taxpayers' money'and has
involved a staff of 65.
That's one slanted way of
looking at the confab for the
cause of the rapidly growing
segment of Americans in their
winter years. There are other
approaches: (1) new Census
figures show that 51 percent of
the 714.000 additional people who
fell below the poverty standard in
1979 were 65 or over even though
the elderly count for only about
11 percent of the total
population; (2) strong Older
Americans Act provisions grew
out of the earlier Conference on
Aging; (3) when powerfu
bureaucrats in Washington
tinker with Social Security, the
elderly tremble, especially in a
time of devastating inflation; (4)
no group wants all-embracing
medical and hospital care
Struggle (her
Yarmulkes
For Hoopsters
In Chicago
CHICAGO (JTA) The
Chicago region of the American
Jewish Congress has won a
temporary restraining order
allowing two Jewish high school
basketball teams to wear yarmul
kas on the court, it was an-
nounced by David Kahn. preai-1
dent of the Chicago region. The
order was handed down by Judge
Milton Shadur of the US
District here.
The teams, from the Ida Crown
Academy in Chicago and the
Hebrew Theological College
Yeshiva High School in Skokie,
challenged a rule of the Illinois
High School Athletic Assn.
(IHSA) that prohibits head wear
(with the exception of headbands
and bandages) during inter-
scholastic basketball games. The
suit was filed as a class action in
the names of five students and'
the two Jewish schools against
1IHSA, and its executive director.
JUDGE SHADUR based his
decision on arguments by
American Jewish Congress
attorneys that the prohibition!
violated First and Fifth Amend-
ment rights of the Orthodox Jew-
ish basketball players. The
AJCongress lawyers, David
Grossberg, chairman of the,
American Jewish Congress'
Chicago Commission on Law and
Social Action, and Sylvia Neal,
legal counsel for AJCongress'
Chicago region, also submitted
affidavits from high school and
college coaches including an
IHSA referee of 33 years refuting
the Association's argument that
the yarmulkas might slip off and
, cause accidents.
The temporary restraining,
order allowed the two teams to
participate in state tournament
i t games this week. Both teams
lost. After the outcome of the
games, Judge Shadur decided to
hold further hearings in early'
May on the legality of the
Association's rule. In the interim,
the schools will petition the rule*
committee of the Illinois High ,
- School Athletic Aasn. for i
change in the regulation, with the
assistance of the American Jew-
ish Congress.
guarantees more passionately
than the vulnerable aging.
BUT THESE are only the
major concerns. And since this is
also the International Year of
Disabled Persons, affecting
millions of elderly, we shall be
heading a great deal about condi-
tions and needs of these
segments of our population.
Perhaps no American has
served more effectively as
spokesman for the aging over
recent years than Florida's own
Congressman Claude Pepper.
{chairman of the House Select
| Committee on Aging. An octo-
genarian himself, and the only
member of the House who also
served in the Senate, Claude
Pepper remains vigorous and
vigilant, putting in many 12-hour
days of fighting for legislation
sought by older Americans.
Looking over Pepper's
\> shoulder, studying notes from
grass roots warm-up sessions for
the Conference on Aging and for
the special needs of the elderly
disabled, I believe the following
digest may prove helpful to those
interested;
AT THE top of Pepper's list
of priorities is abolition of
mandatory retirement before 70,
a battle he has won. Eventually,
he hopes to eradicate every trace
of age discrimination in em-
ployment. Who knows he may
have President Reagan in his
corner on that sensitive issue; for
the man now handling the most
community
Calendar
grueling job in the nation has
turned 70 himself. But will Mr.
Reagan, sworn to a policy of
deep budget cutting, deal ten-
derly with human services for the
elderly widowed, infirm, and
disabled?
Pepper will fight to keep
unsavaged such elderly assis-
tance programs as social
security. Medicare, and
Medicaid. Against heavy odds,
he will work for comprehensive
medical and hospital insurance at
government expense. He joins
with those elders who want to
avoid uprooting from homes.
Institutionalization, often at
taxpayers expense, is a bad rap
for thousands of men and women
in their winter years.
Turning to the importance of
the designation of 1981 as the
International Year of the
Disabled, he finds estimates of
the handicapped in the Unitci
States running as high as 72 mil-
lion. Here again, a huge segment
consists of people over 65 and
""aeaBeaeamami
over crippled, chronic
shut in. foreclosed from -
about painlessly in society
THESE WANT desper.t,
have representation oTnT
boards affecting their live, i
long for a chance to
Neglect and loneliness M
their unease. They are fair;
for vandals. Abusive treatn
often their lot. Many 0
sions have studies their
portation and housing need,!
few have been repor!e?HJ
makers are difficult to
Decent recreation remains [ui
a dream. Mental deteriorate
often their lot. some insun
companies victimize them-1
bitterly cold weather, fuel
tance cannot always be obt
They are stereotyped
gracefully.
Will the Conference on
and observance of the hi
national Year of Disabled H
sons really enrich the thin qua]
of their lives? Chances are '
good; but hope must
dismissed.
not
March 20
Pioneer Women Zipporah 10 a.m. board meeting. Temple El
Federation Shabbat Brandeis Women Delray 12:30
meeting.
March 21
Temple Emeth
Congregation -
Slumber Party.
22
Sisterhood Dinner Theater B'nai Torch
8:30 p.m. Purim Ball Beth El Single* PJ-
B'nair Torah Congregation 10 a.m. Purim Carnival Brandeis
Women Boca-Amateur Theater; Temple Emeth Sisterhood
Purim Party Temple Emeth Brotherhood Breakfast South County
Jewish Federation Phonathon.
* II
Women's American Events Club 12:30 p.m. meeting South
Jewish Federation Phonathon Beth El Singles Board Meeting
Culture Club Boca 7:30 p.m. meeting Temple Beth El Annual
Meeting 7:30 p. m. Cultural Festival at FAU.
March 24
Jewish Current Events Club 2:30 p.m. meeting; South County
Jewish Federation Phonathon Yiddish Culture Club Boca
7:30 p.m. meeting* Temple Beth El Annual Meeting 7:30 p.m.
March 25
South County Jewish Federation Phonathon. Women's American
ORT Delray 12:30 meeting. Hadassah Aviva 12:30 general
meeting.
March 26
Jewish War Veterans and Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary 7
p.m. meeing. Temple Emeth Sisterhood 9:30 a.m. board
meeting. South Country Jewish Federation Phonathon. B'nai
B'rith Women Boca 1 p.m. meeting.. Temple Emeth
Brotherhood 7:30 p.m. board meeting.
March 27
South County Jewish Federation Phonathon. Snyder-Tokson Post
#459 Jewish War Veterans 10 a.m. board meeting. Beth El
Singles Singles service.
March! 21
Free Sons of Israel 2nd annual dinner dance; Beth El Singles
Impromptu night; Leadership today.
March 29
Temple Beth El 3 p.m. Young Artist Series. Temple Emeth
Brotherhood concert 8 p.m. Hoffman family players. South
County Jewish Federation Delarie Cocktail party 5-7 p.m.,
B'nai Torah Sisterhood Flea market.
30 ;
Hadassah Aviva 12 noon luncheon and cord party. Hadassah
Ben Gurion bus trip to Key Larko; Women's Americon ORT
12:30 lunch and card party.
March 31
Women's American ORT Boca East Luncheon. Yiddish Culture
Club Boca 7:30 p.m. meeting; Temple Emeth Sisterhood 11
a.m. annual membership lunch.
April
Women's Americon ORT Regional 9:30 a.m. meeting. South
Florida Jewish Civil Service Employee* 2 p.m. meeting; B'nai
B'rith Women Boca* 11:30 a.m. brunch and card porty.
April
Temple Emeth Sisterhood noon meeting Women's Division of
Israel Bonds 12 noon fashion show lunch. Brandeis Women
Delray Bus trip to Key Largo. Brandeis Women Delary
Installation luncheon, Yiddish Culture Club 8 p.m. meeting.
April
Pioneer Women Zipporah 12 noon meeting.
Flea Market; Beth El Singles Bowling
April 4
Temple Sinai Sisterhood
night.
April 5
Hodassah Ben Gurion 2:30 p.m. Bubbe Yerusheh.
Apr! 6
B'nai B'rith Women Naomi 12:30 p.m. board meeting;
Women's American ORT 10 a.m. meeting; Brandeis Women
Boca 9:30 a.m. board meeting. South County Jewish Com-
munity Day School 8 p. m. board meeting.
Apr! 7
Brandeis Women Boca 2:30 p.m. life membership tea;
Jewish Current Events Club 2:30 p.m. meeting; Temple Emeth
7 p.m. board meeting; B'nai B'rith Lodge Boca Teeco 9:30
a.m. meeting; Yiddish Culture Club Boca 7:30p.m. meeting;
Beth El Solos Matzo Brei Party.
April
Hadassah Aviva 10 a.m. meeting.
Afrit
Hadassah Ben Gurion 10a.m. board meeting; Temple Beth El
Sisterhood meeting.
Apr! 10
Jewish War Veterans* 10 a.m. meeting.
April 11
Women's American ORT Boca East dinner dance; Beth El
Singles, Impromptu night.
April 12
B'nai Torah Congregation 7 p.m. Congregational meeting;
B'nai B'rith Women Boca* 4 p.m. dinner theater Royal Palm;
Beth El Singles Family sports day-picnic at Trodewinds Park;
South Florida Chapter Jewish Civil Service Employees '
Musicana 6 p.m.; Sisterhood of Temple Emeth 6 p.m., Spring
Carnival Deli supper.
Apr! 13
B'nai Torah Congregation 7:30 p.m. board meeting; Women s
American ORT Boca East 1 p.m. meeting; Temple Emeth
Singles 12 noon meeting; Beth El Singles, General Meeting-
Chinese auction.
AprIM
Jewish Current "Events Club 2:30 p.m. meeting; Temple Emeth
Brotherhood 7:30 p.m. meeting; Yiddish Current Events Club
Boco 7:30 p.m. meeting; PioneerWomen Beersheba 12:*
p.m. meeting.
AprllS
Women's Americon ORT Regional 9:30 a.m. board meeting;
Temple Beth El 8 p.m. concert series; Hodassah Avivo
noon donor luncheon-annual.
Apr! 14
Hodassah Ben Gurion 12:30 p.m. meeting; TmPl# **,hJ!
Sisterhood-meeting-coffee; B'nai B'rith Women 11: -m-
brunch and card party; Yiddish Culture Club 8 p.m. meeting.
Apr! 17
Pioneer Women Zipporah 10 a.m. board meeting.
April!
1st SEDAR PASSOVER.
April*
2nd SEDAR PASSOVER.
AM 10
B'nai B'rith Women Boco 10:30 a.m. board m,#'in.fl;rfiYn*oF
Women Boca* 12:30 p.m. board meeting; 2nd u*
PASSOVER; Beth El Singles Board meeting.


March 20,1W1 The Jewish Fhridian of South County_____________________^===________Page ^
jfSaimar Hasidic Sect Let Contract on Belzer Rebbe?
___. n_<_ uoara w nrmiinnaH K., i v... uu i. ll. Li i .. ,. -* ______i .u___K*> ivhht" were distributed in the
rWhur Dov Rokeach. tha
,TT3be arrived here from
j under heavy eacqrafr
Uhtcause of reported threat*
Klife But a violent street
IJjSon between his foltow-
K^mber, of the nvalSat^
1 Httidic sect did not
i during the reception
rTthe rebbe in a public
1 .udHorium in the heavily
Boro Park section of
Ek 33, the only wirviv-
Wndant of the founder of
'wvement in Belz. Russia,
mrs ago. will spend two
J, here visiting achoola,
zLgate and social agencies
TU followers. In a state-
Itretd to reporters by an aide.
Cjjj his visit, the first in eight
years, was occasioned by the 30th
anniversary of Belz institutions
in the U.S.
"My prayers are to the Al-
mighty that this convention will
result in the uniting of all groups
of To rah Orthodox Judaism." be
said.
THE THREATS against
Rokeach. alledgedly from mem-
bers of the Satmar movement,
were responsible for the most
extensive security precautions
taken for any foreign visitor in
recent years. The rebbe and his
entourage were met at Kennedy
Airport by bullet-proof limou
sines assigned by Mayor Edward
Koch to whisk them to Boro Park
with a police motorcycle escort.
Police barriers were in place in
streets near the private home
where the rebbe is staying and
the city's blue-and-whit* police
cars were conspicuous all over the
neighborhood.
More than 300 police have
surrounded the public school
where the rebbe appeared. Earl-
ier, the building had been
searched by the bomb squad. The
reason was the extreme bitter-
ness between the Belzer and Sat-
mar Hasidim who differ not only
on points of theology but in their
attitude toward Israel.
THE BELZER support the
raeli government and receive
subventions from it for their
institutions in Israel. They are
Zionists but insist that Israel
must become a "religious state."
Tta Satmar also have a commu-
iity in Israel but refuse to recog-
nize the government or accept
support from it. They are anti-
Zionist .- I contend that there
can be no legitimate Jewish state
until the advent of the Messiah.
Some 60C Satmar followers
urrounded a Belzer synagogue
in the Williamsburg section of
Brooklyn for three hours, pelting
it with rocks, bottles and curses
until police forced them to dis-
perse and extricated some 75 Bel
xr worshippers inside. There
were no injuries or arrests.
Anonymous telephone calls to
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
and other news media over the
weekend claimed that the Belzer
reebe might be "hit" by criminal
elements alledgedly engaged by
.he Satmar. Hebrew and Yiddish
rraffitti heaping scorn on the
lelzer rebe appeared on walla and
pavements in Williamsburg.
.LEAFLETS DENOUNCING
.he rebbe were distributed in the
diamond trade district in mid-
town Manhattan where many
Hasidim are employed.
The City Administration took
the threats seriously. Security
arrangements were planned last
week at the behest of the Belzer
community leaders who met with
Koch and Police Commissioner
Robert McGuire at Grade
Mansion. Koch reportedly issued
a stern warning to Satmar lea-
ders to control their foUowere.
The Mayor's office later denied
.his.
But Rabbi Leibliech Lewko-
vitz, president of the Inter-
lational Satmar community,
.ssued a statement saying that
'Despite our philosophical differ-
3nces we believe it is everyone's
right to visit our city in a peace-
ful manner." i
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'Si


Page
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. March!

Ho Documents Agony
K u l i ui>c r Records History
Uavid Rubinger has
been a professional
photographer for 34 years.
He thinks nothing of
traveling to the ends of the
earth for a photograph. He
has flown into combat
innumerable times. And he
has an amazing confession
to make: Every assignment
gives him butterflies in his
stomach.
1 dread every job," he said. "I
always hope the guy I*m sup-
posed to be photographing won't
be than, or that something will
crop up to postpone the job.
"1 in always afraid that I will
fail, that I could do it better, that
someone else will do it better."
WHICH PROBABLY ex
plains why David Rubinger does
liis job that much better than
almost anyone else in the
business
Rubinger, 56. is more than a
photographer. He is an in-
stitution. He has been capturing
events in Israel on film since 1946
when, as a demobilized soldier in
the Jewish Brigade, he bought
his first camera. And his
photographs tell more about the
essence of Israel than volumes of
books could ever do.
When Rubinger talks about his
work, the word "respect' crops
up again and again. "I am
conscious that I am recording
history." he said. "I want to
know that if people look at my
pictures in a hundred years time
they will learn something about
the Israel of today.
"I have a deep respect for my
profession and for the people and
things I photograph. A sense of
responsibility, I suppose.
"I AM upset by some of these
young paparazzis about today
who have no respect for their job
or the people they photograph.
They think no further than
getting a picture into tomorrow's
paper. That's all the satisfaction
they seek. But it's not my way."
Rubinger came to Israel from
Vienna with Youth Aliyah in
1939 He fought with the Jewish
Brigade during World War II
and during the war of
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Independence in 1948 he was a
platoon commander in the Mount
Zion-Mamilla area of Jerusalem.
When peace came he set about
establishing himself as a full-time
photographer. "Everyone
thought I was crazy," he said.
"They told me I'd starve. And I
did. But 1 had the bug and I was
determined to stick it out."
He worked for various Israeli
newspapers until, in 1955, his
work caught the attention of the
New York-based Time magazine.
For the past decade, Rubinger
has been Time's full-time
photographer in Israel.
"WARS ARE what builds a
photographer's reputation," he
said. "That and the ability to get
photographs to New York on
time. No use having the best
picture in the world if it doesn't
get to New York before the
deadline.
Rubinger and his wife have
made many flights to New York
simply to deliver urgently-needed
photographs by hand and save
the few precious hours it would
take to unload the aircraft's hold
and clear the photographs
through customs.
HIS NOW FAMOUS picture
of Israeli paratroopers at the
Western Wall was taken just
minutes after the Israeli soldiers
reached the Wall during the Six
Day War.
"I WALKED into the Old City
behind an armored car. There was
a lot of snipping going on.
"Reaching the Wall was an
incredibly emotional moment.
*-^v^
fl Lr *&
11 Hi
iW I*

\jh
David Rubinger
Those tough young soldiers in
tears. Everyone cried, and I cried
with them."
His portrait of a young woman
tending a soldier who was
wounded during the Yom Kippur
War is a particular favorite. "I
love it." he said. "The tenderness
of the girl is very moving. And
when it was published some
months after the war, I received a
letter from her telling me that the
wounded boy was alive and well."
The picture of the couple
grieving at the graveside of their
son is, says Rubinger, the only
picture that Time has ever used
twice. And it still moves him.
Rubinger particularly relishes
his photograph of Israeli General
Rubinger camera study: Yom Kippur War
To include your personal or
business greeting in our special
Passover edition please call
Staci at 588-1652.
David Rubinger's camera art shows anguished mot her at tomb ofi
killed in Yom Kippur War
Aravasha Tamar calling on
Pharoah at the Cairo Museum.
"There he is, Ramses, the one
who gave us such a hard time,"
Rubinger laughs. "And the
Israelites are back again, still
going strong."
RUBINGER HAS photo-
graphed all of Israel's leading
(Mililicians and public figures
many times. And no seWtinr. of
his work would be complete with-
out a sample: Yitzhak Rabin and
Moshe Dayan catching forty
winks in a helicopter while flying
to Gaza on the last day of the Six-
Day War and a genuine scoop:
a shot of David Ben-Gurion beine
rushed into a hospital after bej
wounded in a grenade attack i
the Knesset in 1957.
And of course, Gold*.
"Golda was a cigarette _
diet," he said. "And smoking]
forbidden in the Knesset. So i
would stand at the doorway, ta
foot in and one foot out, smokii
and listening to the debate."
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H*i>20
1981
The Jewish Floridian of South County

P*el-
Moynihan: USSR is at Heart of Anti-Semitism
bilize support for the 1961 United
Jewish Appeal-Federation of
Jewish Philanthropies Cam-
paign, Moynihan said that the
aim of the Soviet Union's anti-
Semitic policy is to make Israel
"a delegitimixad entity, a pariah
state, a non-state,"
.YTtfHAK RAM
LwyORK-(JTA)
P Daniel Moynihan,
iv I charged that the
'llnion is at the
t 0f a world-wide,
(tic and coordinated J*^ of
ait* and anti-Israel j^J^^,!^? *jj
that grows witn worid>" the former us. Ambtia.
day. He said sador to the United Nations
declared. According to Moyni-
han, the Soviets launched their
anti-Semitic campaign following
the 1967 Six-Day War, after it
became clear that Israel, with
' American military support, "is
invincible."
. rally against
_ >t the New York The USSR then launched a
"Hotel, attended by some new approach, Moynihan said, in
fiomen volunteers to mo-
[pissing
% campaign is a
tWtonlytoJewsbut
acy and liberty
t very essence of
1 civilization.
sing
which the Jewish State could be
Seminar to Launch
iFb 33rd Anniversary
day seminar held in
last week to launch
___33 a world-wide
[ruing evening of entertain-
t is expected to raise up-
o( $50 million for
I institutions baaed in
iiwnt, in Celebration of the
luBJveraary of the creation
Sute of Israel is the result
i collaboration among the
jio! Israel, a vast spectrum
tuts, the world of business,
international charitable
one pooling their
. It is scheduled for May
500,000 people world-
I share in the gala event
1.000 theatres
sly.
I LARGEST theatre party
"I will highlight the world
of the motion picture
I Chosen," based on Chaim
i best-selling novel, which
Maximilian Schell, Rod
Robby Benson and
er under the direction
ny Paul Kagan, plus a
produced star-filled
nenton-film" featur-
i of the greatest names in
rtorming arts in a tapestry
li drawn from the Jewish
This special film will
in be shown, and "The
produced by Kdie and
xlau. will not go into
release until the fall of
e first time ever, the par-
organizations have
a single project, and
ational institutions they
* Israel will be the bene-
of this joyous event.
aits of the organizations
I A?i, W 0tbOT ,eaderS
[ United States, Canada
lw 20 other countries
with sponsors:
^ Seine Honored
fc- (JTA) Heinrich
Poet and political
*M honored in his
m of Duesseldorf last
commemorate the
"niyersary of this death.
path unveiled monument
PLrfft^ by." oca
1?** V.....mtku, who
J^n.Heine-s death mask
?|hffle.ght-by-rive meter
Ua ,} unvefling ceremony,
Li week-long Heine
Jwwgn Minister Jean
T"oncet
'Heine
of
of Franc*
tor his early recog-
JS Posnbility for
<* beneficial relations
"* People of the Rhine."
Chairman of the Board
Meshulam Riklis and Haim
Bernstein of Rapid-American
Corporation, who advanced the
funds for the undertaking; crea-
tors of the event, Edie and Ely
Landau; and representatives of
the State of Israel, including
Harry Zvi Hurwitz, Minister of
Information of the Israeli
Embassy in Washington.
PLANS WERE announced for
the coordination of the May 11
evening, including selling ac-
tivities of the nearly 1,000,000
members of the participating
organizations. Alan King was the
moderator, and there were special
appearances by Robby Benson
and Barry Miller, stars of "The
Chosen," and director Jeremy
Paul Kagan.
I overwhelmed "by denying it
legitimacy" and by discrediting
the Jewish people.
In 1971, Moynihan pointed
out, an article in Pravada claimed
that Jews were collaborators of
the Nazis, and, in fact, are their
successors. "Goebbels himself
could not conceive a greater lie,"
Moynihan said. The 1975 UN
resolution equating Zionism with
racism was the international
version of Soviet anti-Semitism,
Moynihan observed, charging
that every year since then the
Soviets and their allies have
intensified their anti-Semitic
policies.
THE NEW YORK Senatoi
charged that with the success ol
the Camp David accords, the
Soviets had "attained a new leve
of intensity" in their attack on
Israel and the Jewish people.
In a series of resolutions last
year in the UN Security Council
and the General Assembly,
Moynihan pointed out, Israel was
found guilty of war crimes and
was made an "outlaw" state. He
said that last March a resolution
by the Security Council accused
Israel of violating the Fourth
Geneva Convention which was
designed originally to make
Nazism a crime. "The United
States voted for this resolution
and you were silent," Moynihan
told the gathering, which met
under the banner of "Silent No
More."
HE SAID that the non-aligned
meeting was a dangerous "anti-
democratic, anti-West, anti-
Israel and anti-Semitic event."
Only the U.S. and Israel were
denounced by name, Moynihan
said, noting that the meeting
called for the expulsion of Israel
from the UN, called for the return
of "all Jerusalem" to the Arabs
'and condemned Israel for the
annexation of the Negev and
Galilee.
"The accusations and the lies
about Israel are obscene,"
Moynihan declared. "It is
something we can no longer be
silent about."
According to Moynihan, the
scope of the anti-Semitic and
anti-Israel policies became "a
torrent" at the beginning of this
year. He cited the recent Islamic
summit meeting in Taif, Saudi
Arabia, and the non-aligned
countries' conference in New
Delhi last month.
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