The Jewish Floridian of South County

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Uncontrolled:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Boca Raton (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Palm Beach County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Palm Beach -- Boca Raton

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Dec. 14, 1979)-
General Note:
The Apr. 20, 1990 issue of The Jewish Floridian of South County is bound in and filmed with v. 20 of The Jewish Floridian of South Broward.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00038

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
'Jewish Floridian
\e
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, May 1. 1981
6 Fnd Shochtt
Price 35 Cents
olencc on Rise
mflicting Views of Growing Unrest
m The New Radicalization of Europe
_; IAN BARNES
fc,n Chronicle Syndicate
|D0N Last Year's
attacks in Paris,
na and Munich
ne the growing ra-
of right-wing
hist groups in
f This sophisticated
It strategy of tension
lo progressively dis-
|tc society, to divide
and to show
deomocratic government as
impotent and discreditable.
Additionally, a gradual
development of new right-
wing intellectual processes
sanctions and praises
aspects of fascism and
Nazism; this emanates
from the French New Right
and traditional anti-Holo-
caust revisionists.
In combination with a F.urope
weakened bv an ailing economy,
rlueckman Elected President
VB'nai Torah Congregation
Torah Congregation
thi election of Saul H.
m ,i- President. He will
[the coming 2 years.
man is a native of
ich and was active in
immun.il affairs in that
|ha- been chairman of the
m drive in Boca Towers
a recent honoree at the
nds dinner held at B*nai
|man said. "It is a great
i be offered to lead this
lively young vibrant
iiinii t further heights
|bs. \\ ii h t he success of a
uildin^ expansion pro-
nai Torah can achieve a
lis position as a com-
Iservalive congregation
Ihe needs of resident and
Ifamilies of this area."
elective officers for the
prm are: 1st vice presi-
fvard Seidband; 2nd vice
Joseph Frank; Sec-
Saul II. Glueckman
retary, Gertrude Leader;
Financial Secretary, Alan
Marcovitz: Treasurer, Burton
Silver.
South County Celebrates
I Israel Independence Day
Sunday, May 3
nunity Walk-9:45 a.m.-From Boca Raton City Hall
(Palmetto Park Road and 2nd A ve.)
To Temple Beth El (S.W. 4th Ave.).
Publicly Proclaims our Solidarity
Plenty of Free Parking to City Hall
of tain program will bagin at Tampla Bath El at 10:15 a.m.)
Gala Show
Featuring
, Distance Shores
|:30 a.m. at Temple Beth El FREE TO PUBLIC
PLUS
Food Booths-Israeli
Falaf el, American Food
Arts and Crafts Booths
Game Booths for
Children Free
Magician Shows Free
Hershel Bernardi Film
on Israel Free
Organization
Information Booths
unemployment. and chronic
inflation, a classic seed-bed for
fascism now exists. Extreme
right-wing exploitation of serious
economic and political problems
can and does accentuate
grievances and feelings of in-
security amongst the deprived.
Unsolved unemployment tends
to produce reactions in such
groups against minorities per-
ceived as being treated different-
ly in comparison with themselves
or held responsible for poverty
und the general situation.
TODAY'S problem is that
overt fascist activities combined
with subtle literary attacks
generate a creeping racism aimed
at minorities, migrant workers
and the ultimate historic scape-
goat, the Jew. This discrimina-
Continued on Page 9
Far Rockaway Shul
Loses 9 Torahs
FAR ROCKAWAY, N.Y. -
(JTAI All nine Torahs of the
S'oung Israel of Far Rockaway,
estimated to be worth $90,000,
were stolen sometime between
Sunday night and Monday morn-
ing, Rabbi Isaac Goodman
reported. He said police have
been conducting a thoroughgoing
investigation of the "un-
precedented" thefts.
Goodman said he had pro-
claimed a fast day on Thursday
for the congregation and invited
non-congregants, shocked by the
thefts, to join in the fast day.
The spokesperson said that
several small windows had been
broken by the thief to gain en-
trance to the sanctuary. In his
call for fasting. Rabbi Goodman
noted that thefts of Torah scrolls
"have been on an alarming in-
crease."..................._________
mm unity Rplatinnp Council
Opposition To
Sale ofAWACS
In light of the Reagan admin-
istration decision to sell the air
Ixirne warning and control
system (AWACS) to Saudi
Arabia, the Community Rela-
tions Council of South County
has initiated a campaign to in-
form our elected representatives
of the Jewish community's op-
position to this sale.
Charles Cohen, Chairman of
the CRC, has appointed Mrs.
Rose Kit kin to head a special
subcommittee whose job it will be
to mobilize the Jewish communi-
ty to send letters and telegrams
to the President, our two Florida
Senators and Representative Dan
Mica.
For the sale of this sophisti-
cated equipment to be halted,
l>oth the House and the Senate
must vote against it by a simple
majority within 30 days after
formal administration notifica-
tion of intent to sell the equip-
ment. Such notification is ex-
pected to be given to the Con-
gress immediately after the
Israeli elections at the end of
June.
It is felt that a letter writing
campaign protesting this sale
should begin immediately, rather
than waiting for official notifica-
tion.
Mrs. Rifkin indicates that a
nationwide campaign coordi-
nated by the American Israel
Public Affairs Committee
IAIPAC) in cooperation with
local community relation councils
is being waged against the
AW AC sale.
The CRC stresses that the sale
should be opposed since internal
Saudi security is lax, therefore
presenting the danger that this
American secret equipment can
be compromised by falling into
the wrong hands.
The CRC also opposes the sale
on the basis that the AWACS to
Saudi Arabia will destabilize the
arms balance in the Middle East.
Many United States Senators
have spoken out against the sale
on the basis that Saudi Arabia
has not earned the right to
receive such sophisticated equip-
i ment since if opposes the Ameri-
can policy established at the
Camp DavW Conference.
Other Senators oppose the sale
since American personnel will be
needed to man the sophisticated
equipment, therefore leaving
American troops open to involve-
ment in the Middle East wars.
The CRC stresses that if Saudi
Arabia were to have the
AWACS, all of Israel its air
fields, aircraft, its defense
systems will be exposed to the
sight of AWACS flying well
within Saudi airspace. The
AWACS sale is determined to be
a crucial strategic blow against
the State of Israel.
The CRC calls upon Jews to
protest the AWACS sale to the
President, our two Florida Sena-
tors and our Representative in
the House. Short handwritten
letters will be most effective.
The addresses of our elected
officials are as follows:
President Ronald Reagan
The White House
1600 Pennsylvania Avenue
Washington, D.C. 20023
U.S. Representative
11th District
Dan Mica
2407 Rayburn Bldg.
Washington, D.C. 20210
Sen. Lawton M. Chiles
Room 443
Russell Senate Office Bldg.
Washington. D.C. 20510
Sen. Paula Hawkins
New Senate Office Bldg.
Washington, D.C. 20510
Federation Will Participate
Fn National UJA Mission
.
James Baer, President of the
South County Jewish Federation,
announces that the Federation
will participate in the National
UJA 10-day mission to Israel this
coming October 11-22. Baer
invites participation on this trip
by South County residents.
The trip will highlight unusual
features that are not provided in
the usual commercial tours of
Israel. The Mission will provide
access to military installations in
the Sinai, soon to be returned to
Egypt, and to other strategic
centers.
The Mission will study ab-
sorption centers where par-
ticipants can talk with new
Russian immigrants. Members of
the Mission will be involved with
the Project Renewal Neigh-
borhood Program, Israel's
program to rehabilitate blighted
neighborhoods. The group will be
briefed by high level government
and military officials throughout
the trip.
The entire country will be seen
from the Negev to the Allenby
Bridge and Jericho to the Good
Fence on the Lebanese border.
Highlights of the Mission will be
the time spent in Jerusalem and
the visit to Masada, the
mountain fortress which was the
last outpost against the Romans
until its fall in the year 73 CE.
All accommodations will be
deluxe and will include meals.
The Mission will cost $1,000 per
person. A family gift of $2,600 for
a couple or $1,300 for a single
person to the 1982 UJA-Federa-
tion campaign will be required of
all participants on the Mission.
Rabbi Bruce Warshal, Execu-
tive Director of the South County
Jewish Federation can be con-
tacted for further information.
The Federation telephone
number is 368-2737.


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, May 1,
1981
Organizations In The News
For mtormatian on rt.rea organizations
Please call South Cdunty Jewish Federation
in iwa Raton 368-2737
AMERICAN
MIZRACHI WOMEN
Becraheba Chapter The or
ganization has scheduled a trip V
Key Largo on May 12. It will in
elude a boat trip, a luau and t
show at a cost of $25 per person.
For tickets and further in-
formation, call Mildred Proopis
and Florence Weiss. All are
welcome.
The annual installation of
officers will be held May 6, 12
noon, at the groups regular meet
nusual skit will ue dune by Ella
Vepman and Gussie Kaye. A
vine and cheese party will
recede the installation.
SOUTH FLORIDA
JEWISH CIVIL
SERVICE EMPLOYEES
The chapter will hold its
monthly meeting, prior to the
lummer recess, on Sunday, May
3. 2 p.m. at the Weight Watchers
Auditorium in the Gun Club
Shopping Center, Military Trail
and Gun Club Rd., West Palm
ing, which will be held at Temple Beach. Dr. George S. Brookman,
Emeth, Atlantic Avenue, Delray
Beach, Fla. Guest speaker will be
Lillian Stone. There will be enter-
tainment, and refreshments will
be served. All are welcome.
Please keep the date of May 17,
open for a bus trip to Naples, Fla.
The cost if $25 per person. It will
include bus fare, a fabulous
buffet, and a dinner theater as
the well known lecturer and
authority on Jewish culture will
discuss, "Why I Became a Jew,"
by a world famous personality.
TEMPLE BETH EL
Brotherhood Schedule of I
Kvents: May 7, 8 p.m. executive
board meeting; May 10, 10 a.m.
regular meeting; May 17, 10 a.m.
well as a Las Vegas Nite. Every- religious school picnic at Spanish
one is welcome. For tickets, Rlver j September 13, 8
please contact Mildred Proopis or P ^executive Board meeting.
Florence Weiss.
BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY
National Women's Committee
Boca Raton Chapter The
Chapter's installation luncheon
will be held at the Del-Aire
Country Club, Delray Beach, on
Wednesday, May 20, at 11:30
a.m. with National Vice Presi
dent, Gloria Boris, as installing
officer. Guest speaker will be
noted journalist, Christine
Arnold, pop music writer, theatre
writer and entertainment inter-
viewer for the Miami Herald. Dr.
Ruth Bochner, Mr. Robert Hall
and Mrs. Augusta Drill are to be
honored guests. For information
and reservations, call Ruth Ross.
Donation: $8.
Frances Bornstein, Life
Membership Chairperson of the
Boca Raton Chapter invites all
new members as her guests to a
tea at the exciting new Boca
Raton Beach Club on Friday,
May 22, at 3 p.m. Life Member-
ship dues are $200 payable in foui
years with last annual duet
applicable to down payment. At
this time, any current life mem-
ber of Brandeis who will purchase
a Library Trust may attend as
guest of the Boca Raton Chapter.
Library Trust, $30 each unit. For
information and reservations, call
Edith Harrison or Frances-
Bomstein.
Century Village West Chapter
The Chapter will hold its
regular meeting on Wednesday
May 6, 2 p.m. in the Century
Village Clubhouse in Multi-
purpose Room B. Sarah Segel,
Program Chairman, will give a
demonstration of portrait paint-
ing. Anyone wishing to have his
or her portrait painted, please
contact Sarah Segel. There will
also be an art exhibit by the Art
Workshop.
FREE SONS OF ISRAEL
. Free Sons of Israel, Delray
Beach Lodge No. 224, will hold
Its next meeting on Wednesday,
a> May 6, 7 p.m., at Temple Emeth
Delray Beach. The Ha-Ha prizt
-will be worth $15 to the luck}
2 member who is in attendanci
when their name is drawn. Louii
'Pershan, the well renouned hyp
notist, will perform.
HADASSAH
Ben Gurion Chapter
Schedule of Events May 3, 4,
c 5: Regional conference, Fort
Lauderdale Marriott Hotel. For
| details, please call Miriam
i Braver; May 12 thru 14: Theatre
Interlude at Sarasota. For in
formation and reservation
regarding this exciting and ur,
usual trip, contact Yetta Rosen
thai or Claire Wechsler.
Boca Raton A viva Chapter -
The Chapter will hold installatioi
0 of officers, May 13, 12:30 p.m. at
B'nai Torah Congregation, 1401
1 NW 4 Ave., Boca Raton. Mayot
! Jean Robb of Deerfield Beach wili
do the honors. An entertaining
Sisterhood Don't miss the
grand finale of the year May
14 at noon at the Temple Social
Hall! Join your friends at a
sumptuous luncheon to be
followed by a grand fashion show
by "Infinity." Get your reserva
tion in as quickly as possible foi
yourself and your friends for this
memorable occasion. Call
Babette Schaeffer.
A special membership meeting
will be held at the Temple Beth
El Social Hall on Thursday, May
21 at 10 a.m. for the purpose of
ipproving the budget. It is
essential that each and every
member attend.
TEMPLE EMETH
Brotherhood and Sisterhood
Both groups will be sponsoring a
Masquerade Ball on Sunday,
May 3, 7 p.m. There will be prizes
and refreshments. Donation is $3.
For further information or
tickets, call Ceil Goldmintz or the
Temple office.
Sisterhood The Sisterhood will
be sponsoring a cook-out and
card party at Temple Emeth in
Delray Beach on Sunday, May
31, 12 noon. Donation is $3.50.
For information call Judy Schu-
man or the Temple office.
Singles The next meeting of
lempie Emeth Singles will be
held May 11, 12 noon at the
Temple. Rabbi Bernard Silver
will install the officers and board
members. A musical program will
be presented by Cantor Earl
Rackoff. He will be accompanied
at the piano by Lillian Rackoff.
All mature single men and wom-
en are welcome.
TEMPLE SINAI
Sisterhood Sisterhood will
have its donor luncheon, May 5
at Casey's Restaurant. The next
general meeting will be held
Monday, May 18. 12:30 p.m. at
Pompey Park, 11 Avenue and 2
St., Delray Beach. An interesting
program is being planned.
Installation of officers will take
place. All are welcome.
Men's Club and Sisterhood -
Semi-annual picnic will be held
Sunday, May 17 at 10 a.m. at the
East Picnic Grounds of Lake Ida
Park.
WOMEN'S
AMERICAN ORT
All Points Chapter The
Chapter invites all members to
attend its installation and dessert
party on Tuesday, May 12,2 p.m.
at the Community Room, Town
Center Mall, Boca Raton. An
entertaining program is being
planned.
Delray Chapter Schedule of
Events: May 3 Rummage Sale
- (First Federal Bank at Mil-
itary Trail and Atlantic Ave.).
Come early and bring good clean
articles; May 20 Mini lunch-
eon and card party, price $3.50,
at Delray Adult Recreation
Center, 802 NE 1 St.. 12 noon.
For further information call
Henrietta Riegler; May 27
Regular meeting at Temple
Emeth. West Atlantic Ave. at
12:30 p.m. Installation meeting
with a special program entitled.
"Yiddish is Alive and Flourish-
ing in Florida."
Sandalfoot-Boca Chapter
Betty Jacket. President of the
Palm Beach County Region of
Women's American ORT. will,
install the officers of the Sandal-
foot-Boca Chapter on Thursday.
May 14, 2 p.m. at the Town
Center of Boca Raton on Glades
Road.
National Women's Organization seeking district
executive director with administrative, membership
and community capabilities, plus expertise in capital
fund raising. Please send resume to P.O. Box 6132,
Hollywood, Florida 33021.
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1981
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 3
-" '.,':;:':'":>.
W*W
Ilk above drawing commemorates the Community Walk that will take place at the Israel Independence
I. Ctitbration, Sunday, May 3. It was drawn by Igor Fridlyand. He is a 6th grade student at the South
Icoiitv jf if.h Community Day School. Igor immigrated to the United States from the Soviet Union
Irthhi* family 14 months ago.
Paris Scene
France Asserts Mideast Power
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) -
ce is reasserting its
ermination to try to
then the official
nese army in order to
ain a lasting ceasefire in
, war-torn country. The
ch government has
tided to dispatch to
karut a top French dele-
tion to investigate the
banese army's needs in
dern equipment so as to
wigthen it as quickly as
sible.
Id spite of the current election
mpaign. practically all French
rties support the stand taken
President Valery Giscard
*ing and the current ad-
nstration. France has felt a
ditional responsibility for
Mnon which, until the end of
pH War II. was a French
protectorate and where French is
still the main language.French
hospitals, schools and com-
mercial firms operate throughout
Lebanon and French public
opinion looks upon the country as
having "a special organic
relationship" with metropolitan
France
FRANCE HAS proposed on
several occasions, between 1975-
1976, to send a peacekeeping
force to supervise the various
ceasefire agreements and replace
the 25.000-strong predominantly
Syrian Arab peacekeeping force
which has been stationed in
Lebanon since 1975. The
Lebanese government, fearful of
being accused or inviting the
"colonialists back to Beirut" and
under strong pressure from the
warring Lebanese factions, has
refused to request such a force.
Paris, however, insists on an
official request by Lebanon as a
pre-condition for dispatching
such a force.
| Novak Charges Terrorism
New Way To Destroy
Human Rights
By FERN ALLEN
NEW YORK (JTA)
Michael Novak, head of
"United States dele-
tion to the United
f'ons Human Rights
Nnssion, charged that
FOfism is a "new and
pPhisticated way to
toy human rights." He
"ted out that terrorists
trying to destroy hu-
n rights institutions by
Jg diplomats, judges
aiegislators.
L'Ovak made his comments at
**a ceremony Tuesday
"ojored by the American Jew-
forum where he received the
J"**fn s Medal of Freedom.
/Ur a group committed to
"vative political views,
ng strong U.S. defense
a free market system,
vation of the family and
""ition to racial quotas.
IN hio
n' acceptance speech,
iin.r^ounted the anti-Iaraal
mi Zionist statements made
^eral nations at the UN Hu-
"Jgnts Commission's annual
|tILlniGeneva last February.
"oiaer what world you are
in when you hear, again and
again, that Zionism is the worst
force of anti-Semitism. You hit
your head and wonder if you
heard it. But then you hear it
again and again." recalled
Novak. .
At the human rights meeting,
Novak said, Imagine my shock
when I hear, as I did hear in this
room, so much hatred, so many
lies, such squalid racism, such
despicable anti-Semitism all in
the sacred name of human ights.
"I have heard in this chamber
attacks upon Zionism in accents
of a murderous hatred not heard
since the days of the Nazis. It is
as though this chamber has re-
trogressed by 40 years as
though this is not 1981, but 1941,
and not in Geneva, but along the
Hitler-Stalin axis," he added.
NOVAK SAID at the AJF
meeting that his speech in
Geneva was backed by the Rea-
gan Administration. He added
that he was not about to come
back to the U.S. without voicing
what he felt was the truth about
human rights.
He also pointed out that the
U.S. was concerned that there
should be no double standards at
the Geneva meeting and that the
role of institutions working for
human rights be stressed.
Israeli Speaks
On Behalf of
Hebrew University
Emanuel "No No" Razinovsky
will speak on Israel 1981 on May
5, at 3 p.m. at Temple Beth El,
333 S.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton,
announced Merwin K. Grosberg,
president of the Boca Raton-Del-
ray Beach Chapter of the Ameri-
can Friends of the Hebrew Uni-
versity today.
"No No" is known throughout
Israel. Europe and America as
one of the best speakers and most
exciting sources of current infor-
mation on the Middle East. He is
a seventh generation sabra who is
currently visiting the United
States on a sabbatical.
Razinovsky is a high school
principal and a member of a kib-
butz. In his spare time of
which there is little, he serves as
one of Israel's top and most
popular guides. He is an educa-
tor, an informed expert on con-
ditions in Israel, its problems, its
potential and its promise.
Mr. Grosberg encourages the
Boca Raton-Delray Beach com-
munity to respond to this out-
reach from Israel and join the
American Friends of the Hebrew
University on May 5.
No reservations are necessary
and questions can be referred to
him at 428-4212.
Moms and Dads
Day Sunday, May 10
Syria has also traditionally
opposed the French initiative and
Israel was not over-enthusiastic.
The Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization has also always op-
posed the stationing of French
troops anywhere in Lebanon,
saying that such a move would
threaten "not only Lebanon alone
but the entire region."
France has traditionally refused
to become involved with the
various warring factions but it
keeps open lines of com-
munication with all of them and
has always supported the central
government of President Elias
S ark is.
AFTER RECENT French pro-
posals for an international peace-
keeping force faded away because
of lack of support in Lebanon and
abroad, France now intends to
try to strengthen the 18,000-man
Lebanese army of which less than
a third is operational.
French sources say that Sec-
retary of State Alexander Haig
endorsed both French sugges-
tions: sending an international
force, or alternatively,
strengthening the Lebanese
army. During his recent stopover
in Paris where he conferred with
Giscard, Haig said that "the
United Nations will have to play
a role" in this process. French
officials now believe that UN
involvement is dooming the
project.
This view explains France's
decision to "go it alone," to try
and smooth over possible
regional opposition. The French
Ambassadors to Israel, Syria,
Jordan and Saudi Arabia have
been instructed to explain to the
various governments France's
"disinterested concern" over the
Lebanese situation.
FRANCE HAS already sent to
Lebanon helicopters, troop
transport and armored vehicles
and is prepairing to airlift
mortars, light artilllery and com-
munications equipment.
Most of Giscard's election
rivals have accused him of not
having done enough for Itbanon
during Kis term in office.
Gaullist candidate Jacques
Chirac is far more militan on
Lebanon's behalf, and maverick
candidate Marie-France Garraud
has rapped Giscard for having
taken a "tentative approach" and
of having lacked determination.
Socialist candidate Francois
Mitterrand, on the other hand,
generally supports the Giscard
Administration's policy in this
area.
The Brotherhood and Sister-
hood of Temple Beth El of Boca
Raton will sponsor their first
annual Moms and Dads Day in
their social hall on Sunday, May
10, at 10 a.m.
Breakfast will be followed by
greetings from Mortimer D. Heu-
linger and Ellie Marcus, presi-
dent of Sisterhood. Presentations
will be made to the Mother and
Father of the year. Certificates of
Awards will also be presented.
This meeting will feature a
musical program of the Temple
Beth El Choir under the direction
of Kathleen Brady. Cantor
Martin Rosen, Elaine Roberts
and Ann Turnoff will entertain as
soloists. David Krainen will laad.
the members in a "Sing-a-Long
An added attraction wjll *ip-
clude the drawing of door prizes
for a man's and ladv's watch. Th
special event will be a raffle for a
beautiful chime clock.
Sisterhood and Brotherhood
members, their spouses, parents
and grandparents are invited as
guests at no charge. There will be
a charge for non-members and
guests.
Inasmuch as a large attend-
ance is anticipated, there will be
positively no admittance without
prior reservations.
sis
Announcing
PHILIP WEINSTEIN
Jewish Funeral Director
FORMER VICE PRESIDENT OF
LEVITTWEINSTEIN MEMORIAL CHAPELS
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Frid
'ay. May
Jewish florin Fixing Responsibility for Terro)
FRED SMOCMET SUZANNE SMOCMET MILTON KRETSKY
Ediloi Publisher Executive Edltof Nwi Coonlinator
PuMMTwd a-WMkly Sscond Cut* PMHM P l Bocs ?" USPS 980-250
BOCA RATON OFFICE. MOO N FM111I Mwy.. Bocs Raton. Fla 33431 Phoo3J6-2001
Mam Ollica & Plant 120 N E. Bin Si. Miami. Fla 33101 Phona 1-373-4403
Poatmastar Fem M7 raluma 10 JMl Floridian. P.O. So. 01-2473. Miami. Fla 33101
Contained Jewisri Appeal South County Jewiah Federation. Inc Officers President. James E
Bear; Vice Presidents Norman I Stone. Milton Krelsky Shirley EnseiBerfl. Secretary. Ptiyiii
Cohen. Treasurer. Donald Berger. Eiecutive Director. Rabbi Bruce S Warshal
Jewish Floridian does not guarantee Kashruth ol Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Local Area (3.90 Annual (2 Year Minimum $71. or by membership Sout
County Jewish Federation. 3200 N Federal Hwy Boca Raton. Fla 33431 Phone 348-2737 Oul c
Town Upon Request ______.^
Friday, May 1. 1981
Volume 3
27NISAN5741
Number 9
No Permanent Peace
By the time these words are in print, the big
artillery pieces may be firing again across the border
between Lebanon and Israel. Katyusha rockets may
be crashing anew into settlements in the Galilee.
But as of early this week, with word announced
in Tel Aviv of the meeting between Prime Minister
Menachem Begin and William Callaghan, the
commander of the UNIFIL forces in Lebanon
stationed there to keep the peace between the Chris-
tian and Moslem forces, it appeared that Israel was
determined to cool what is an increasingly hot
situation.
Most immediately, the struggle is not between
Israel and Lebanon it never was, not until Yasir
Arafat made Lebanon the staging area for his PLO
terrorist attacks on Israel. The struggle is between
Israel and Syria. It involves Syria's growing
determination to engulf that entire Arab nation and
propose yet a third Arab front on Israel's northern
border.
If the quiet of stilled cannon and rocketfire:
prevails, perhaps some sense can begin to be made of
what is occurring in Lebanon.
Perhaps.
Frankly, we doubt it. At least for the foreseeable
future, the Lebanese agony plays second fiddle to
two Arab allies: Syria's Assad and the PLO's Arafat.
And their purpose is more likely sculpted in Moscow
than either in Beirut or in Damascus.
THEl scenario has noi
changed. The PLO terrorists, at
agents of the Kremlin, continui
to pose a real threat to Americar
interests not only around the
globe but also here at home where
they have joined forces with
known anti-Semitic groups.
It now appears that the nev
Reagan Administration, with
Alexander M. Haig, Jr. in charge
of the hitherto tarnished Statt
Department, and Jeanne Kirk-
patrick. as new U.S. Ambassador
to the UN. will be fully alerted to
the PLO threat and not succumb
to the tempting "bait"' held out
by the many pro-PLO states
among whom are Bruno
Kreisky's Austria, Giscard
d'Estaing's France and a few
other oil-intimidated nations.
In his reply to queries at his
first press conference. Gen. Haig
made the Administration
position unequivocal: one the
PLO will never be recognized so
long as it rejects resolution 242
and refuses to accept Israel's
sovereignty; two Jerusalem
Report Says
PLO Supports Terrorists
In El Salvador Agony
WASHINGTON A
leading State Department
official has disclosed that
the Palestine Liberation
Organization is supporting
terrorists in El Salvador
and other Central American
countries "to harass and
hassle the United States
and create pressure in b
vulnerable area."
James Cheek, Deputy As
sistant Secretary of State foi
Inter-American Affairs, told tht
National Leadership Develop-
ment Conference of the Anti-
Defamation I-eague of B'nai
B'rith at a meeting here that the
PLO, at little or no cost, derives
many benefits from its involve-
ment with extremist revolution-
ary movements in Central
America.
HE SAID one of the objectives
of "the radical Palestinian*" is to
obtain political leverage with the
United States so that they can
proffer a quid pro quo, "if you ac
commodate us in the Middle
East, well gat off your back in
Central America."
In its involvement, Cheek went
on to say, the PLO also acts as a
"surrogate" for the Soviet Union
which, therefore, does not have to
utilize its own people. A further
benefit is that the PLO support
for leftist revolutionaries pleases
not only the USSR but "fulfills
obligations" to other friends such
as the Cubans and the radical
Arab states.
Pointing out that the PLO
presence in the various Central
American countries is "not
massive," Cheek noted that th<
training cadres sent to the are?
are routed periodically He-alsc
observed that the PLO train.-
Central American terrorists in \U
David
..iMiMsMM.WaaiW
Horowitz
must remain undivided, three,
terrorism will be fought on all
fronts.
SAID HAIG, The greatest
problem to me in the human
rights area today is the area of
rampant international terrorism
on both sides of the Iron Cur-
tain," and the Soviets "are in-
volved in conscious policy, in
programs, if you will, which
foster support and expand this
activity which is hemmorrhaging
in many respects throughout the
world." He added that the Camp
David accords must be con-
tinued.
Now there is new-found
confirmation in two important
camps in Lebanon and othei
Middle East areas and helps
supply arms to the guerrilla
bands through its contacts with
Libya.
IN THIS connection. Mr.
Cheek said that Shafik Handal,
leader of the Salvadoran Commu-
nist Party, was recently in Beirut
but his purpose is not yet known.
Among the other reasons cited
by Cheek for PLO participation
in the internal struggles of
Central American states are:
Among the other reasons cited
by Cheek for PLO participation
in the internal struggles of
Central American states are:
It enables the terrorist or-
ganization to "act like a state" in
support of Third World revolu
tionary movements;
It permits PLO troops to "stay
in shape" since "terrorism is an
art that has to be practiced";
It can result in the elimination
of a government friendly to Israel
as happened "when they helped
knock off the Somoza govern-
ment in Nicaragua" to achieve "a
government totally friendly to
them";
'Involvement is cheap because
of Soviet subsidy.
WHILE THE United States is
monitoring the situation
throughout Central America
closely, Cheek admitted that the
full extent of PLO involvement
may not be known because of its
"clandestine" nature.
However, he stressed that the
United States is trying to im-
press on Central American gov-
ernments "the peril of permitting
a PLO base to be established."
He added that if a base is set up.
"the country permitting thif
could expect trouble with us."
m*JTA
sources, the Washington
and Commentary Magaane
In a leading editorial of i
Post entitled "Fixing Resp
ility for Terror," emphLj,.
made on the fact tnat J
principle sources of terror ini
world are "the Soviet Unions
its allies and such grouDs as i
PLO. It then disclol
something that has been hind
at previously, namely t3
"there was both a PLO andl
Soviet hand behind the seizure!
the American hostages in Ira
This is a charge which is
doubtedly known to the CIA i_
may well be the reason w|
President Reagan, in his
press conference, also stre
this point. "Any attempt to t.
bat terrorism must cope, if l
start, with that fact," the Pa
editorial declared and added:
"The PLO openly condu
acts of terror against Israel i
more quietly mainui,
ideological or organiut
contacts with killers with i
obsessions in what
Sterling called, in an op-ed tnij
the other day, the terror n
work.' Do the people who'ir
derstand' PLO violence when i|
directed at Israelis realize
they are thereby in some i
supporting attacks on
The PLO needs to be called I
account, by its friends, for I
connection. The United Sti
which has linked its acceptance i
the PLO to the PLO's renu
ciation of terror against Isn
needs also to ask that it sever 4
links with Carlos and the hi
and the Japanese Red Annj
Certainly the PLO deserves:
credit for attempting to interve
for the hostages in Iran, whenitj
larger role was to help make t
terrorists' assault possible in t
first place.
THE OTHER source,
firming criticism of the Andre
Young-Donald M c Henry era herj
at the UN. is an article by T
Daniel Patrick Moynihan
peering in a recent issue
Commentary in which he bla
both Young and McHenry
being guilty of psycholopci
arrogance" in their pro-Thir
World approach to the Middl
Continued on Page
Church Exemptions
Do They Mean School Exemptions
?
NEW YORK If
churches are exempt from
paying unemployment
taxes for their employees,
shouldn't church schools be
exempt too?
Yes, argues the Amer-
ican Jewish Congress, in a
friend of the court brief
filed with the United States
Supreme Court.
The case raises First Amend-
ment issues of religious freedom
and church-state separation that
could affect the operations of
parochial schools across the
country, according to Prof.
Abraham S. Goldstein, co-chair-
man of the American Jewish
Congress Commission on Law
and Social Action, who an-
nounced the filing of the brief.
THE CASE, St. Martin Evan-
gelical Lutheran Church v. South
Dakota, involves two church
schools, Northwestern Lutheran
Academy in Mobridge, S.D., and
St. Martin's Evangelical
Lutheran School in Watertown
S.D. The American Jewish Con
greas brief supports the twt
church schools.
Before Jan. 1. 1978. the Fed-
eral Unemployment Tax Act
(FUTA) permitted states t<
exempt certain organization;
from unemployment com-
pensation taxation. These
exemptions, codified in a parallel
South Dakota law, included
churches, associations of
churches, organizations
"operated primarily for religious
purposes" by churches, ministers
and members of religious orders,
and schools other than state
schools.
In 1976 Congress amended
FUTA, eliminating the clause on
non-public schools, and South
Dakota foUowed suit. In 1978.
the Secretary of Labor deter-
mined that, in light of the repeal,
church-related schools were not
exempt from state unemploy-
ment tax.
AS A RESULT, the State of
South Dakota issued a deter
mination that both the Lutherar.
Academy and St. Martin's
School were subject to coverage
by the state's unemployment tax.
The Supreme Court of Sout).
Dakota upheld the ruling. What
ever burdens were placed on
parochial schools were justified
by compelling governmental
interests, it held, asserting also
that the statute did not unduly
entangle church and state.
If the court finds that the
Legislature intended to bar the
exemption for church schools, the
American Jewish Congress brief
WWd. VV.>,reajwl4u4y.*tfg/
that the unemployment comp
sation law be declared uncoir
tutional.
"OUR THEORY of uncon
tutionality is a simple one. W
believe that Congress M
consistent with the First Aroep
ment. impose unemployment
liability on all religious
tutions, including cnu*hesJ'
houses of worship) and "
related schools.
"If such a scheme wert
acted, the costs and bv
imposed on religious last*
would be justified, we bebwe^l
the compelling gvaf^Z\
interest in providing, haa-fl
assistance to those wko*
employed through *JJ|
their own. So long as itwewi
ministered so as to ""TjJI
governmental enUnglemen'
church affairs, a "tatuwye*!
pensation W^S5|
both churches and chuh^J
within ita orbit wouW -p.
stitutional. f
But this is not the I
employment fg5tH
scheme with which thi "JM
faced. 'Churches are un* I
cally excluded from <"*gl
Having decked "r*
churches from rU %d*[
Congress may not then .
inclusion oi 'Jurc^,
elementary nd set
schools,"'


Fndiy.May 1.1981
Background Report
;.
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 5
Israel Admits Military
Role in Lebanon
JWV Urges Legislation
To Control Handguns
By GIL SEDAN
And\. HUGHORGEL
JERUSALEM (JTA)
_ Israeli military are con-
ceding that Israel is aiding
Christian forces battling
tl,e Syrians in central
Lebanon but insist that
there are no Israelis in that
region either in training or
advisory capacities. The
sources refuse to indicate
the nature of the aid.
At the same time, Moshe Arens,
chaiman of the Knesset's Foreign
Affairs and Security Committee,
has urged Israel not to wash its
hands of events in Lebanon. He
claimed that the Syrians were
responsible for acts in Lebanon
unheard of since World War II
and chided Israelis who tended to
play down the situation or to
criticize the Christian elements.
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir, who briefed the commit-
tee, said the U.S. was reassessing
its attitude toward Syria in view
of events in Lebanon
ACCORDING to Shamir,
Washington had tended to regard
Syria in the past as a moderating
influence in the Lebanese con-
flict. But the Reagan
Administration is reexaming that
concept, partly because of the
presence of 10,000 Soviet ad-
visers in Syria.
Shamir also said that Iraq has
recently hinted to Washington
that it was interested in im-
proving relations with the U.S.
Hut has not yet formulated a
clear policy on its relations with
Iraq, Shamir said.
Community
Calendar
April 30
Temple Emeth Sisterhood, 9:30 a.m. board meeting B'nai
B'rith Women-Boca, 1 p.m. Installation South County Jewish
Federation, teadership Today Retreat.
May 1
Pioneer Women-Zipporah, 12 noon meeting Yom Hashoa
Jewish War Veterans Convention.
May 3
South County Jewish Federation Israel Independence Day
Celebration Women's American ORT, Delray, Rummage Sale
Temple Emeth Brotherhood and Sisterhood, p.m. masquerade
ball South Florida Jewish Civil Service Employees, 2 p.m.
meeting.
May 4
Brondeis Women-Boca, 9:30 a.m. board meeting B'nai B'rith
Aomeii Naomi, 1230 p.m. board meeting South County
bwish Community Day School, 8 p.m. board meeting B'nai
B nlh Women-Boca All Day Planning Session.
May 5
B'ui B'nth Boca Teeca lodge, 9:30 a.m. meeting Jewish
Current Events Club, 2:30 p.m. meeting Temple Emeth, 7 p.m.
board meeting Yiddish Culture Club 7:30p.m.
May 6
Women's American ORT-Region, 9:30 a.m. meeting American
Miaaihi Women-Beersheba Chapter, 12 noon meeting
Brondeis Women-Century Village, 2 p.m. meeting Free Sons of
'srael. 7 p.m. meeting.
May 7
Temple Beth El Sisterhood Meeting, Temple Beth El Brotherhpod
executive board meeting 8 p.m. Temple Emeth Sisterhood
meeting 12 noon.
May 9
Israel Independence Day.
May 10
Temple Beth El Brotherhood and Sisterhood Moms and Dads
Dy, 10 a.m. Mother's Day.
MtyU
B'nai B'rith Women-Boca All Day Planning Session Temple
Emeth Singles, 12 noon meeting ORT-Boca East, 1 p.m.
meeting B'nai Torah 7:30 p.m. board meeting Community
Relations Council, meeting 8 p.m.
toft]
wandeis Women-Boca-Regional, spring luncheon Pioneer
Women-Beersheba, 12:30 p.m. meeting Jewish Current Events
Club, 2:30 p.m. meeting Temple Emeth Brotherhood, 7:30
P-rn. meeting Yiddish Culture Club-Boca, 7:30 p.m. meeting*
American Mizrachi Women, Beersheba Chapter-Key Largo trip.
ft* 11
Hadassah-Aviva, 10a.m. board meeting.
fey M
Hodassah Ben Gurion, 10 o. m. board meeting.
*ylS
p'oneer Women-Zipporah, lOo.m. boord meeting.
fey 17
omens American ORT-Boca East, p.m. cocktail party
mencan Mizrachi Women-Beersheba-Naples, Florida trip.
Former Foreign Minister Abba
Eban, who also appeared before
the committee, warned that the
present American stress on the
strategic balance in the Middle
East vis-a-vis the Soviet Union
and its consequent downplaying
of the Arab-Israeli peace process
was only temporary. According
to Eban, once the Americans
realize that their policy is op-
posed by the Arabs, a period of
political tension will ensue, and
Israel had better be prepared for
such a situation.
THE MILITARY sources dis-
cussing developments in
Lebanon, discounted Christian
claims that the Syrians used their
air force and ground-to-ground
missiles in the recent fighting
around the Christian town of
Zahle. They also quetioned
reports that Soviet advisors were
with Syrian forces in Lebanon.
The sources said the latest
fighting in centra! Lebanon
began when the residents of
Zahle, mainly Greek Catholics,
took advantage of the end of
winter to resume work on a road
linking Zahle with Christian-held
areas on the Lebanese coast. The
Syrians tried to halt the work,
and the Christians seized a bridge
link on the main Damascus-
Beirut road thereby blocking
Syrian supplies to a large part of
their army in Lebanon. The
Syrians retaliated by shilling
Zahle and the fighting spread to
Beirut but was less intense there.
Religious School
Picnic May 17
The Brotherhood of Temple
Beth El of Boca Raton will again
sponsor its Annual Religious
School Picnic to be held at
Spanish River Park (Pavilion No.
II on A1A in Boca Raton on
Sunday May 17, at 11 a.m.
This picnic will coincide with
the closing of the school year, and
give our students and parents an
opportunity to participate in
games, swimming in the ocean,
and hot dogs by the yard. Par-
ents are requested to bring one
covered dish of salad or dessert to
share with others.
Boca residents are requested to
obtain admission decal at the
Community Center. There is an
admission fee for non-residents.
Pooling of cars is suggested.
Please make reservations at
school office.
WASHINGTON The
Jewish War Veterans of the USA
believe the time has come to
enact strong federal legislation
on the indiscriminate sale of
handguns according to a state-
ment by National Commander
Irvin Steinberg of Miami Beach.
Steinberg expressed shock
over the assassination attempt
against President Reagan and
over the violence committed on
his Press Aide Jim Brady, on the
Secret Service Agent Timothy
McCarthy, and on the D.C.
Policeman Thomas Delehanty.
"While all Americans pray for
their speedy recovery, we must
find ways to end such senseless
violence across our land," he
said.
Arguing against the notion
that legislation to control
handguns would only remove
these dangerous weapons from
the hands of honest citizens, not
criminals, Steinberg asserted. "If
a man like James Hinckley, who
had previously been arrested for
illegal posession of firearms in an
airport, had to get a license to
buy his handguns and was fully
investigated before being issued
a permit, the recent tragedy
might have been averted."
Commander Steinberg further
noted that all the assassinations,
both attempted and realized,
against our national leaders, save
one the Oswald shooting ol
Kennedy have been committed
with handguns. While othei
types of guns are used for sport, a
handgun has a singular purpose
directed against human beings.
"Yes," Steinberg declared, "an
individual has a Constitutional
right to bear arms. But just as a
person must show competence to
drive an automobile, so should an
individual have to show compet-
ence to own a handgun."
State laws are ineffective, ac-
cording to Steinberg, as the
recent tragedy in the District of
Columbia shows. D.C. has very
strong gun control regulations
but there is no wa/ to control
interstate traffic from states with
a weak or non-existent legis-
lation.
Steinberg concluded, "The
JWV asks again, as it has since
1975, for the U.S. Congress to
enact legislation to bring an end
to easy, unfettered access to
firearms. People with guns kill
people something can and
must be done to limit the avail-
ability of the weapons they use."
Mrs. Rose Matzkin, former presi-
dent of National Hadassah and
now an honorary vice-president,
will be in the pulpit of Temple
Sinai Friday, May 8, at 8:15 p.m.
The public is welcome to hear
Mrs. Matzkin in a colloquy with
Rabbi Samuel Silver on Israel's
birthday. The service takes place
st St. Paul's Episcopal Church,
188 S. Swinton Ave., Delray
Beach.
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, May i,
/Mews in Brief
Israel Mum on Reagan Letter to Assad
TEL AVIV Israel has a
guarded reaction to reports that
President Reagan sent a personal
cable to President Hafez Assad of
Syria hailing the role Damascus
could play in achieving peace in
the Middle East. The Reagar
message was disclosed in Beirut
by Beshir Gemayel, commander
of the rightwing Christian Pha
langists, who accused the U.S. ol
giving its blessings to the par
tition in Lebanon. The Phalan-
gists have been battling Syrian
forces in Lebanon in recent
weeks.
Observers here said it appeared
to be an attempt by the U.S. to
balance the sharp criticism of
Syria by Secretary of State Alex-
ander Haig when he was in Jeru-
salem. At that time, Haig de
nounced the Syrian shelling o
the Christian town of Zahle it
central Lebanon as "brutal."
Israeli observers insisted, how
ever, that the contradictor
statements should not be taken
as a sign that the Reagan Ad
ministration is following the "zig-
zag policy" that the Carter Ad-
ministration had been accused of.
UNITED NATIONS Hazan
Nuseibeh. the Jordanian Ambas
sador to the United Nations, has
warned that Israel's decision to
proceed with the construction of
a 67 mile-long canal to link the
Mediterranean with the Dead Sea
will have "far-reaching political
economic, sociological
agricultural and military" conse
quences for the Gaza Strip, the
West Bank, Jordan, the rights ol
the Palestinians and the entirt
Middle Kast region.
In a letter to UN Secretary
General Kurt Waldheim, which
was circulated here, the Jor-
danian envoy charged that the
proposed canal is an "aggres-
sion" by Israel.
He said that, among other
things, the project will "inundate
ancient Christian monasteries
and holy places along the bank'
of the river Jordan.
TEL AVIV Former Knesset
member and Mayor of Rehovot
Shmuel Rechtman, has been re-
leased from prison two months
earlier than the due date, aftei
being granted a pardon by Presi
dent Yitzhak Navon.
Rechtman, sentenced for ac
cep..ing bribes while Mayor and
sentenced to three-and-a-hal1
years in prison, was pardoned be
cause of ill-health. Acting on
Rechtman was warmly greetec
when he returned to Rehovot
Many resident said they woulc
vote for him again as mayor.
President Assad
the advice of the Health Minister,
Navon said in the pardon he was
also taking into consideration
Rechtman's 'exemplary
behavior" while in prison,
teaching other prisoners and
helping to train them for a life
outside.
TEL AVIV Egypt ha
agreed to reduce the price of th
crude oil it sells to Israel, its
biggest single customer. The $3 a
barrel reduction in the price of
top-quality oil will save Israel
about $2 million a month.
Finance Ministry officials said.
The price reduction was agreed
after two weeks of negotiations
between Israeli and Egyptian
officials in Cairo. Israel had
asked for the price drop in view of
falling prices and a glut of crude
oil on world markets. Egypt sells
two million tons of oil a year to
Israel from oil fields in Sinai pre-
viously worked, developed or
even discovered and exploited by
Israel before the area was handed
back to Egypt under the peace
treaty.
AMSTERDAM A figure of
Anne Frank has been added to
the Madame Tussaud wax
Former Finance Minister Hurwitz
Says He May Join Dayan's Party
15th Season
Harder Hall
Tennis&Goif
Camp for Teens
(CoEd-lllol7)
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Camp in the World
July 1-Aug. 19. 81
1 lo 7 week program*
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Pool. Laka. SaMng.
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Bridge I nslruction
100%
Air CondWonsd
Superb
Accommodations.
Great Food-
trips lo
Drsney World
Cpress Gardens
Busch Gardens
and Sea World
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Former Finance Minister
Yigal Hurwitz informed
members of his Rafi factior
that he is now prepared t<
join Telem, the new centrist
political party headed by
former Foreign Ministei
Moshe Dayan.
Hurwitz, who had pre-
viously rejected Dayan *s
approaches, reversed
himself after Dayan agreed
to modify a plank in the
Telem election platform
dealing with Jerusalem
which Hurwitz had found
objectionable.
The immediate outcome of
HurwiU's announcement may be
a split in Rafi, the faction that
quit Premier Menachem Begin's
Likud coalition when Hurwitz
resigned as Finance Minister last
year.
RAFI MEMBERS are still not
. satisfied with the Telem platform
'and demand, moreover, at least
four safe seats on the list the new
new party will enter in th* June
30 Knesset elections. The Telem
list has been drawn up. and it is
unlikely that the original
mambera of the party will forego
thi-ir safe seats to accomodate
Rafi.
Hurwitz had said only a week
ago that he could not accept the
Telem platform because it
jcknowledged that the future
status of Jerusalem could be on
'.he agenda of peace talks with
he Arab states, notably Jordan.
Dayan agreed to delete the plank
from the platform but included a
similar formulation in a footnote.
Hurwitz still objected, where-
upon Dayan agreed to amend the
plant and footnote to indicate
that any reference to Jerusalem
in future peace talks would
acknowledge only a Jordanian
interest in the city's Moslem holy
places, not in the city itself.
MEANWHILE, an American
Zionist leader has objected
strenously to the use of the name
Telem by Dayan's new party.
Faye Schenk, who heads the
World Zionist Organization's
organization department, pointed
out in a* letter to Dayan that
Telem, an acronym for "Move-
ment for State Renewal" is also
an acronym for "Movement far
Zionist Fulfillment"
museum here. Anne is shown at
the age of 14 sitting at a desk and
writing her diary in a room which
is a faithful reproduction of the
attic in the house where Anne
Frank and her family hid during
the Nazi occupation of Holland.
TEL AVIV Despite a
massive press and radio cam-
paign, "Smokeless Day," organi-
zed by the Israel Cancer Society,
does not appear to be a great
success.
Against a background of radio
interviews with doctors describ-
ing the dangers of cigarette
smokiing, habitual smokers in
cafes and places where radios
were switched on could be seen
still with a burning cigarette in
their mouth or hand. Tobacco-
nists reported that some of their
regular customers purchased
their packs with an apology that
they "just couldn't kick the
habit."
The Society will be announcing
later if there has been any in-
crease in the number of people
registering this week for "anti-
smoking clinics" which reported
a 70 percent success rate among
members during the year.
NEW YORK The 17 re-
maining Jewish families in Af-
ghanistan, comprising 66 indi-
viduals in the cities of Kabul and
Herat, were air-freighted a ship-
ment of 288 pounds of matzoh for
the Passover season, it was an-
nounced here by the American
Joint Distribution Committee
(JDC).
The shipment was part of the
extensive program of the JDC
which this year shipped over
400.000 pounds of matzoh and
other Passover supplies. Other
countries receiving the supplies
were Rumania, Poland, Egypt,
Spain and Portugal, Italy. Yugo-
slavia. Lebanon, Tunisia, and
F.thiopia.
An emergency in Turkey was
narrowly averted when the
Jewish community there, which
suffered a breakdown in the
ovens used to bake it9 matzoh.
was able to fix them in time.
TEL AVIV The cost ol
living index rose by only percent in March, the |owe
figure for March in the past three
years, the Central Bureau of Su
tiatica announced.
March is a traditionally In*
month forC.O.L. index increase.
The figure was 5.1 percent last
year and 5.6 percent two years
ago. At the rate of increase since
the beginning of the year 24.4
percent inflation is presently
running at a rate at "only'' 90
percent a year, compared with
1980's over 130 percent figure.
TEL AVIV The Arab Na-
tional Coordinating Committee,
an umbrella organization of a
number of nationalist groups
among Israeli Arabs, was
declared illegal by Premier Men
achem Begin in his capacity as
Minister of Defense.
The Committee was estab-
lished at a meeting of Israeli
Arabs in December, 1980, and its
charter was ratifiwl last Febru-
ary. That charter declares that
the Israeli Arabs are part of the
Palestinian people, whose sole
representative is the Palestine
Liberation Organization.
LIVE-IN AIDE
Local Jewish woman, late 50's
would like to he a live-in aide to
an elderly and/or handicapped
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BOYNTON BEACH
109 N.E. 2nd Ave.
732-8796
Neo-Nazi Sentenced For
Assulting a Jewish Man
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) A 19-year-old neo-Nazi has been
sentenced to two years' imprisonment for assault against
a Jewish man wearing a yarmulka. A Paris criminal court
found no mitigating circumstances in favor of Nicolas
Gillet who was given an additional one-year suspended
sentence and a five-year term of probation.
THE VICTIM, 40-year-old Paul Blanzi, was
awarded 20,000 francs ($4,000) for immediate medical ex-
penses and 5,800 francs ($1,200) in damages. It is one of
the severest sentences imposed in recent years by a
French court on a first offender for this type of offense.
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rn^Mav 1. 1981
The JewishJlpjicUan gtSputh County
Page 7
Orthodox WomenWhich Way Now?
C0ABERK0WIT2
which hold a father's intense con-
cern with his children to be un-
The course seems clear manlv
| women in Reform and
Lservative Judaism: an
,-greataer participation
jligious life culminating
quality- But what about
But as for women's partici-
pation in traditional religious life
that's a horse of a different
color. Because of Orthodoxy's
concentration on the religious-
Ttlo Fnualitv of the int*Hectual sphere, women have
doxy? bquaaty or cne chafed mo8t al thejr exclusion
is not even an ex- from Talmudical studies. Inroads
sed goal. On the Other are being made. Many day
schools and yeshiva high schools
, Orthodox women are
[jiig and finding equal -
I in their home and pro-
Lai lives and gingerly
Uoring possibilities in
rreligious practices.
centuries, traditional
In worked at whatever job
open to them. It was
un for women to support
families for the first years of
jige while their husbands
iTalmud, and not unusual
[lives and widows to work
mently outside the home.
Jitlous traditional women
[that their heritage does not
I them it is the secular
Ithat has been slow to grant
^opportunities.
ITHODOX women today,
.amonn the most extreme
idim. are entering the most
IwdinK career fields and
ding in I hem.
are Orthodox men less
rto help out with housework
liild can- than other men. On
nnlrary, traditional Judaism
the father's teaching
Eh contrast to most cultures.

for girls now include Mishnah
and Gemarah in their basic
curricula. A decade ago such
courses were unheard of. Student
and parent demands have made
the difference.
FOR THOSE women seeking
higher religious education, more
intensive studies are now
available through Yeshiva
University and other insti-
tutions. The rabbinate remains
closed, but other, more appealing
avenues are open to the oc-
casional superstar. Nehama
I.iehowitz. the brilliant Israeli
Bible commentator, is a role
model for Orthodox women who
seek the mantle of talmid
chacham (great scholar).
^ a>
A\>V.*VC
\)
vV
The non-participation of wo- I single people of both sexes who
men in the Orthodox synagogue like to socialize afterwards. The
remains a bone of contention, I women's minyan associated with
the Lincoln Square Synagogue of
Manhattan is longest-lived,
partially thanks to the efforts of
Rabbi Shlomo Riskin, an energe-
tic advocate of greater role for
women in Orthodox life.
When Reform and Con-
servative women began their
drive for equality, it was thought
that Orthodox women, too, would
find the movement irresistable.
This hasn't been the case. Says
one active Midwestern woman,
"so now there are Reform women
rabbis who are as ignorant and
assimilationist as Reform men
rabbis, that's progress? As for
Conservatives, they court women
in the minyan now, but so what?
On a snowy morning in this city a
person who needs to say kaddish
has to go to an Orthodox shul to
find ten Jews of any sex who are
ready to pray."
The historical pathway fdr
greater involvement of tra-
ditional women is already paved.
According to religious law
women are excused from positive
commandmants that must be
particularly with women raised in
more liberal branches of Judaism.
Separate seating for men and wo-
men, male exclusivity in leading
the services, these remain hall-
marks of Orthodoxy. Looking at
the bright side. Orthodox women
point out that a separate
women's section is conducive to
sisterly solidarity, as well as in-
creased concentration during
prayer. If the purpose of Sabbath
of the Bible portion, then women
are as well served as men, they
contend.
Efforts to gain prominence for
women in the traditional shul are
in such areas as acquiring syna-
gogue presidencies and other
non-rabbinical offices. (In my
own synagogue, an exception
because we have no rabbi, women
often deliver sermons.)
ALL-WOMEN services are an
interesting experiment in many
parts of the U.S. Unfortunately,
they cannot meet the needs of
families who enjoy going to
services together or those of
! performed at a specific time.
Prayer is one example
THE THREE daily prayers
must each be said at their ap-
pointed time of day. Many
rabbinic authorities rule that
women are obliged to say some
prayer at their own discretion
during the day. Women are, of
course, bound to observe all
negative precepts such as the
dietary laws and all positive
commandments whose time-
frame is broad such as the
Sabbath and holidays.
However, if a majority of the
women of a generation decide to
Dbserve a commandment that is
optional for them, all of them and
all the women of future genera-
tions are obligated to observe it.
Devout women of the past have
nstituted such time-specific rites
is the blessing of the lulav
>ranch on Sukkoth, the hearing
>f shofar on New Year, and the
eading of the Book of Esther on
Purim as obligatory for all
vomen.
If a majority of Jewish women
could be persuaded to take on the
burden of thrice-daily prayer,
they would very likely achieve
parity in the Orthodox syna-
gogue. Meanwhile, most Ortho-
dox women are loath to do so.
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, May l,]
Behind The Headlines
Hungarian Jewry Enjoy Freedom
Of!Religion and Conscience
By ROCHELLE WOLK
BUDAPEST (JTA;
"Hungarian Jewry in
previous ages never en-
joyed such equality before
the law, and never had the
freedom of religion and
conscience that is the case
today." Ilona Seifert. sec
retary-general of the
Central Board for Hungari
an Jewry (MIOK), told
journalists on a recent
United Jewish Appeal
American Jewish Press
Association mission
MIOK coordinates most o
the Jewish activities anc
institutions in Hungary.
While Hungarian Jews have
the opportunity to live a freer and
fuller religious life than any other
Jewish community in the Soviet
bloc, this "freedom" is subtly
controlled by the government.
Seifert is paid by the si at e for her
work in the Jewish community.
Her late husband. Dr. Geza
Seifert, was both president of
MIOK and was highly decorated
by the Communist Party.
THE PRESIDENT of
MIOK is also paid by the state,
and his nomination must be
approved by the State Office for
Church Affairs. The current pres-
ident, Imre Heber, acknowledged
that the community receives
partial funding from the state,
and "couldn't exist without it."
Dr. Mihaly Borsa, head of the
Central Committee for Social As-
sistance (KSB) that administers
social welfare programs to the
Jewish community, is also paic
by the government.
The chief Rabbi of Hungary.
Laszlo Salgo, was elected to Par
Lament in 1980. He is a govern-
ment emissary to the community
and a community emissary to tht
government. "The Minister of
Religion has a permanent con-
nection with our leaders and
knows about our problems," he
said.
According to the Deputy Min-
ister of the State Office of Church
Affairs, there is a "good under-
standing between the churches
and the socialists The Rela-
tionship between church and
state is satisfactory here.
Religious people are not perse-
cuted under socialism."
THIS ECHOED Seifert's
statement that "the relationship
between our state and our
religion is a very good one, and
both our state and our religion
strive to cultivate the same."
The Deputy Minister also dis-
cussed anti-Semitism in
Hungary, stating: "Organized
anti-Semitism is not here; the
government would not allow it."
He acknowledged, however, that
"it is possible that there are in
our country persons who are anti-
Semitic. We have education on
fascist rule, but some traces of
anti-Semitism remain."
One example of the govern-
ment's "education on fascist
ruto" is a travelling exhibit
entitled "Remember." The ex-
hibit features large blowups of
photographs: Nazi roundups of
Hungarian Jews, 1940s news-
paper headlines, and infamous
Nazi leaders. At the entrance, a
government explanation states
that the Jewish population of
Hungary numbered 826,000 in
1941, 570,000 Jews were deported
to ghettos and camps, and 25,000
Gypsies were also deported.
WITH THE'exception of thi
introductory panel, the wore
. "Jew" [Zsidonak in Hungarian)
never again appears in the gov-
ernment explanations accompa-
nying the photographs. MIOK
officials insisted the exhibit was
reated by the government as a
gesture of good will toward the
.wish community. A more likely
xplanation is that anti-Semitism
! an excellent example of
iscism, and thus effective pro-
ommunist propaganda.
Seifert said of anti-Semitism in
lungary today, that there b
one. "thanks to the Hungarian
tovernment that fights all
ymptoms of anti-Semitism, both
reventively and repressively. In
rief, our Criminal Law regards
nti-Semitism as an offense and
nposes heavy sanctions of
irison. This is not a paper law,
ut practiced in reality." She
ldded, however, that "people
with anti-Semitic feelings live
everywhere, surely with us. too.
However, they cannot publicly
express their feelings."
The Kovernments' subtle con-
trol seemed apparent not ly in the
quasi-official status of the MIOK
eaders, but also in the content of
he semi-monthly MIOK news-
paper, Uj Elet (New Life). At a
-neeting with members of the
xu'torial board of the" newspaper,
which was supposed to be a
journalist-to-journalist exchange
of ideas, the following informa-
tion was forthcoming:
THE PAPER has existed fo
35 years, publishes 7,000 copies
uses news sources froir
throughout the world, and has i
full-time staff of five. Specific po
litical questions were answered
"It is not surprising that on out
editorial staff sit people whc
consider the policy of the staU
and (Communist) part good anc
adequate."
After the meeting, a journalist
who writes for Uj Elet privately
answered a question about gov-
ernment censorship. "There is no
censorship, per se," he said.
"Censorship is in the heads of the
editorial board. They know what
can be printed and what cannot."
News of Israel is not printed if
it is in any way "political" or
proZionist. In the issue given to
mission participants, the only
news from Israel concerned the
transfer of library materials there
from Europe. (In contrast, the
daily newspapers follow the
Soviet anti-Israel and pro-PLO
line.) Several members of the
editorial board emphasized that
Hungarian citizens can receive]
printed matter from the VYd
and they urged exchanges
newspapers with editors on |
mission.
THE JEWISH religion, ui
religions in Hungary, is toleraj
by the Communist gover___
The Jews of Hungary seeml
know instinctively that
tolerance will cease it JucL
crosses the thai, almostinvis}
line between religion
Zionism. Any suggested or c
affinity with Zionism, other tj
visits to relatives in Israel]
therefore not expressed.
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Southern BeH


y, May 1
1981
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 9
l msrely thought we'd relieve the pressure caused by the high prison popula-
The Cape Times
Yeshiva Univ. Opens
of Racist Materials
Mbit
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
exhibit of anti-Semitic
propaganda, including
irsletters, calling cards
I bumper stickers distri-
I by the Ku Klun Klan
I neo-Nazi organizations,
on display at Yeshiva
University.
I srael Miller, vice
sident of the university, said
exhibit, initiated by the
ish Identity Center in
loperation with the Joseph
taner Political Science Society
"i material contributed by the
sh Defense League, is "to
me an awareness in the
uversitj community of a crisis
lion and to acquaint
Menu with problems at
Mb."
|ln this regard, he mentioned
attempt by members of the
encan Nazi Party to stage a
nth in Skokie, 111. in June,
He added that students are
sufficiently involved in
"lerstaniiing and preserving
ssons of the Holocaust.
THE EXHIBIT contains an
'oriment of propaganda
ngmg from Hitler's Mein
ftoipf to National Socialist
poples Party calling cards
"ring slogans such as "White
pride, White power, White
Unity." Also on display is
"White Power," a newsletter of
the American Nazi Party
published by Matt Koehl in
Arlington, Va., and "New
Order," another neo-Nazi publi-
cation out of Lincoln, Neb.
Among the strident headlines
in these and other publications
are: "Israeli a gr ess ion threatens
world peace" and "There was no
Holocaust." Stickers carrying
swastikas state "Communism is
Jewish," "Inflation is Jewish,"
and "Dump Israel"
New York City Councilman
Ted Silverman, who was present
at the opening of the exhibit, said
he is proposing legislation to
make it illegal in New York to
display emblems which incite
people to violence. He was
referring to swastikas which were
on display at the exhibit
Silverman said "these symbols of
bigotry, hatred and destruction
are not protected under the First
Amendment." He noted that 23
states now have active Klan and
Nazi chapters.
SHIFRA HOFFMAN,
executive director of the Jewish
Identity Center, said. "It is time
for Jews to come home to their
own land, for these negative
reasons. We challenge the Jewish
leadership to speak out about
this threat and stop minimizing
an issue of the greatest
magnitute."
U.S. Mood Grows to Fix
Responsibility for Terror
Continued from Page 4
question and by their ap-
wtly deliberate misrepresen-
on of pro-PLO anti- Israel
Hutions whkh via an absten-
jor a "yes" vote were adopted
U detriment of the Jewish
We.
American failure was total,"
an declared. "It waa
These men in New York
Washington helped to
y the President, deeply
the President's party,
1 the United States and hurt
mb that have stood with the
States in seeking
"K like peace in the
iEast."
Tail, Saudi Arabia, mean
- at the dose of the
"tine and Jerusalem summit
37 Isiaimc states, including
pL0 where a jihad was
"jounced against Israel, the
pent of Lebanon, Elias
. who is a Christian, threw
bombshell which not only
Arafat; it disrupted the
presence in his country.
"Lebanon," he said, "is no longer
able to bear the death,
destruction and displacement of
its people We must put an
end to the uncoordinated and
unilateral actions that harm
Lebanon."
Violence on Rise
Europe's New Radicalization
Continued from Page 1
tion is not only invidious but,
more insidiously, it develops a
state of mind creating predis-
positions to more virulent forms
of racism which erupt undei
economic and social pressure
making society vulnerable to
fascism. All these trends are.
prevalent in Europe today and
seem to be spreading to Britain.
The recent bombing atrocities
have led to allegations of an in-
ternationally coordinated neo-
Nazi terrorist campaign.
Undoubtedly, ad hoc networks do
exist in the form of the annual
Nazi festival at the Flemish
village of Diksmuide. More
important, small groups in
Germany emerging after the
virtual demise of the neo-Nazi
National Democratic Party
express open admiration for the
apparently seductive methods of
the extreme left, such as Baader-
Meinhof.
The newer Deutsche Burge-
rinitiative and the Aktionsfront
der Nationalsozialisten are both
violently anti-Semitic, the former
inflation-based inequalities.
France appears to be the home
of the novel extreme New Right
strategy of changing psycholo-
gical attitudes to pave the way
for discrimination based on race,
language, and culture. However,
more traditional fascist groups
survive. Although negligible in
numbers and electoral success,
neo-fascists seem responsible for
assaults on the two million Mus-
lims and half million Jews in
France.
A BOMB attack in July 1979
on the car of the Jewish Nazi-
hunter. Serge Klarsfeld, is just
one incident. Swastika-daubing
in Jewish cemeteries, bombings
of Paris synagogues, a Jewish
day nursery, a school and the
Memorial to the Unknown Jew,
together with outrages upon
migrant groups, comprise others.
The neo-fascist groups such as
the National Front, New Force
Party, Peiper Group, and FANE,
now banned and reconstituted as
'.he European National Fasces,
have determined to advance their
cause by appealing to deep-
rooted traditional prejudices and
by employing the historic scape-
goat. Such populist French anti-
Semitism, once highlighted
[during the Dreyfus Affair,
development of Nazism. These
revamped ideas are bandied
around by using acceptable
lynonyms to air outrageous
.heses implying fascist un-
dertones. _____
Clever verbal strategies cir-
cumvent taboo subjects and open
up discussions about Ger-
mandom, Celtic ethnicity,
biopolitics, eugenics, and attacks
on Jewish-Crhistian values.
Culturally, fascists notions are
transmitted to an intellectual
elite by making them ordinary,
trivial, acceptable and legitimate.
This vulgarization allows
fascist theories to percolate
through society rendering them
into common coinage. In 1979,
Maurice Bardeche, an ex-
perienced fascist, considered that
Alain de Benoist's generation
offered the only way to liberate
the Right from a political ghetto
where it found itself after
Nuremberg.
A DANGER exists of
assuming that the nihilist terror-
ism of the Right is confined to
Europe, to the warfare between
left and right wings in Italy, be-
tween Red Brigade and Black
'Order, and cannot occur in _
Britain.
advocating terror to overthrow Iprovides a favourable climate for
the German Government de-
scribed as a "freemasons and
Jews" republic. More noteworthy
is the Wehrsportsgurppe Hoff-
man, banned after alledged
responsibility for the Munich
bombing; the Bavarian Minister
of the Interior suspects it to be
linked to the Palestine Liberation
Organization.
REPORTS ALSO exist of Lib-
yan and Lebanese Falangist sup-
port for European fascists. Pre-
sumably, a common hostility
towards Jews and Israel motiv
ates these as yet unsubstantiatec
marriages of convenience.
Furthermore, most British ex-
treme right-wing newspapers
pursue an anti-Zionist line: The
National Front's Frontline News
opposes an "expansionist"
Israel, while the British Move-
ment's British Patriot claims
that Jews forcibly seized Arab
land by capitalizing on "allegec
atrocities" during the Second
World War.
In 1979, this paper published
what appears to be a photocopy
of PLO propaganda entitled.
"Help Stop Israeli Terror or
OUR Refugee Camps and Vil-
lages." Unfortunately, over much
attention is directed at
establishing evidence of terror-
ists, networks, coordinated
fascist strategies, and Arab
finance, obfuscating some im-
portant aspects of a fascist
resurgence. Here, the movements
associated with the acquisition of
right-wing cultural power, the
provision of respectability for
fascist, racist and anti-Semiti<
slogans and the rewriting o
history are as important when
buttressed by new frustrations
derived from unemployment and
the New Right, a leading
luminary being Alain de Benoist.
The New Right is an intellec-
tual pressure group striving to
introduce right-wing ideas into
decision-making circles. Its
spearhead is a body called
GRECE, linked with the Clock
Club founded in 1974 by elite
members of the French civil i
service. De Benoist unveils New{
Right ideas in Figaro-Magazine,
' NouvelleEcole and Elements.\
Together they intend to change
ideas, values and public opinion,
I thereby permeating and seizing
virtual control of politics. The
racial theories of the New Right
reject egalitarianism and seem tc
have constructed a disturbingly
hospitable climate for bigotry ir
France.
GRECE has reintroducec,
contentious genetic and bic
logical theories, expressec
hostility to interracial marriag ,
and implies the intellectual and'
cultural superiority of the Indo
European over the Semitic races.
THE ORGANS of the Move
ment against Racism and for
Friendship between Peoples and
the International League agains.
Anti-Semitism argue that the
New Right is purveying concept?
of ethnic differences, racial in I
equality and exclusivity, antii
liberalism and hostility towardr
democracy, all factors in theV*
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, Mgy ijj
Conference Center in Washington as a highlight of the meetings of the AJE Executive Committee and
the Community Volunteer Services and the Israel Commissions.
Headlines
ORT Picks National Task Force
American ORT Federation President Sidney E.
Leiwant has announced the formation of a new
National Leadership Development Task Force
which will conduct an education and recruitment
program geared to strengthening existing
chapters of Men's ORT and to establishing new
Men's ORT chapters in major cities throughout
the United States during the next two years.
The Task Force will be chaired by Steven
Grossman, vice president of Boston Men's ORT.
and will operate within the scope of the AOF
National Organization Committee, chaired by
David Hermelin. president of Detroit Men's ORT.
Magen David Adorn. Israel's National
Emergency Medical. Blood. Ambulance and
Disaster Service, is gearing up to cope with the
anticipated increase in the demand for blood at
this holiday time of the year, when tourists and
pilgrims flock to Israel to observe the Passover
and Easter holidays.
To combat a threatened shortage of blood.
MDA has launched their Give MDA a Hand"
campaign, calling for stepped up blood donations
and volunteer activities all over Israel. MDA
Emergency Medical Clinics in all communities are
initiating blood donor drives and expanded adult
and youth first aid training.
Brig. Gen Amizur Kfir. director general of
Magen David Adom. expects that a successful
"Give MDA a Hand" campaign will result not
only in bringing up blood stockpiles to safe levels,
but also in recruiting many more volunteers for
MDA's emergency medical services.
Establishment of two graduate fellowships sa
Talmudic studies has been announced by Chan
cellor Gerson D. Cohen of the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America. The fellowships wifllbe
known as the Prof. Saul Lieberman and Dr.
Judith Lieberman Fellowships in honor of the
world renowned talmudist and his late wife.
A gift of $200,000 from the Dr. Bernard HeUet
Foundation made possible the establishment ot
the fellowships. In letters to Herman Mark Harris
and Arthur H. Schaffer. co-managers of the
Foundation. Chancellor Cohen expressed his
gratitude, and that of the Seminary, for the gift.
"The fellows program." he wrote, "will enable us
to seek out annually two outstanding students
who can be directed toward the area of Talmudic
studies and research."
Cohen described the fellowships as "a fitting
tribute to the illustrious career of Prof. Lieber-
man, whose life work has forever influenced the
field of Jewish scholarship.
The Jewish War Veterans of the U.S.A. believe
the time has come to enact strong federal legisla-
tion on the indiscriminate sale of handguns,
according to a statement by National Commander
Irvin Steinberg of Miami Beach
Steinberg expressed shock over the assassina-
tion attempt against President Reagan. "While
all Americans pray for their speedy recovery, we
must find ways to end such senseless violence
across our land,'' he said.
Arguing against the notion that legislation to
control handguns would only remove these
dangerous weapons from the hands of honest
citizens, not criminals. Steinberg asserted. "If a
man like James Hinckley. who had previously
been arrested for illegal possession of firearms in
an airport, had to get a license to buy his hand-
guns and was fully investigated before being
issued a permit, the recent tragedy might have
been averted."
Eight Technion graduates were among the 12
winners of this year's prestigious Rothschild
Prizes for Industrial Development.
The two Rothschild Prizes, amounting to
$5,000 each, will go to employees of two concerns.
Elscint. and Motorola. It is the fourth year the
prizes are being awarded.
They will be presented by President Yitzhak
Navon in a ceremony at Beit Hanassi.
Technion also reveals that Technion President
Maj. Gen. (Res.) Amos Horev has been appointed
to head a commission established to study the
feasibility of building nuclear power plants in
Israel.
Brandeis University marked the 20th anniver-
sary of its association with Phi Beta Kappa, the
nation's foremost academic honor society, at a
dinner on campus. Recognition from Phi Beta
Kappa came to the University exactly 13 years
from the day it was inaugurated in 1948, the
shortest period of time that this society had
-xcepted a new university since the 18th century.
The 1981 Phi Beta Kappa address at the
dinner, attended by University trustees from
throughout the country, was given by Gustav
Ranis, a member of the University's first gradua-
ting class of 1962. and now a professor of
economics at Yale University. Ranis is a member
of Phi Beta Kappa and a trustee of the Univer-
ty.
Israeli leaders both in and out of government
will meet with members of B'nai B'rith this
August when the organization's International
Israel Lodge makes its first pilgrimage to the
Jewish state.
All members of B'nai B'rith become eligible for
the pilgrimage when they join the International
Israel Lodge.
The lodge, whose 2.000 current members reside
in more than a score of countries, will visit the
Middle East to inaugurate the new B'nai B'rith
World Center in Jerusalem.
Established as the permanent, official B'nai
B'rith presence" in Israel's capital by B'nai
B nth s International Convention last year, the
center will focus its activities on strengthening
the ties between Israel and the Diaspora.
Demand Poles 'Rectify9 Recent
Anti-Semitic Incident in Bialystok
WASHINGTON (JTA) Rep. Stephen SoL
(D., N.Y.) has sent a letter to the Polish Ambassadort
the U.S., Ryszard Frelek, demanding that his gover
ment "rectify" a recent incident of anti-Semitic vandalis
at the Jewish cemetery in Bialystok.
SOLARZ sent the letter after Rabbi Lowell Kronic
chaplain of the Bialystoker Center in New York, report,
that a monument to the victims of the 1906 Czaris
inspired pogrom was removed from its place of honor
the cemtery and taken to the outskirts of the city aft
being broken up.
Solarz asked that a new monument be erected
honor the memory of the pogrom martyrs. He al
requested that the appropriate Polish authorities assu
the Jewish community that this type of anti-Semitia
will not occur again.
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v.Mayl. 1981
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 11
heagan Administration Fork in the Road
n.WOLFBLITZER
Lofl Chronicle Syndicate
[aShington -
rf all their bureaucratic
career specialists at
State Department's
Eastern and South
Affairs Bureau, led
Assistant Secretary
kolas Veliotes, are
Eg against the drive
home senior Reagan Ad-
Utration political
ointees to expand the
military presence in
Middle East and
-Gulf.
careerists also are resiting
to highlight Israel's
importance to the
States as part of any
move to stem Soviet
itioo.
live to Arab political
they fear that such'
could prove
Israeli conflict, rather than being
the major source of instability in
the region, is more likely the
result of instability in the region.
This is a practically heretical
view to the government's career
Middle East specialists, and they
are resisting it with increasing
fervor. The battle for a new
direction in the U.S. attitude
toward the Middle East is by no
means over.
Indeed, so far, Secretary of
State Alexander Haig and the
Heagan Administration appear to
be adopting a middle course be-
tween the traditionalists and the
newer crowd.
WOLFOWITZ and his sup-
porters, including Assistant Sec-
retaries of Defense for Inter-
national Security Affairs,
Richard Perle (a former aide to
Democratic Sen. Henry Jackson
of Washington) and Bing West
are associated here in Washing-
ton with a more "pro-Israel"
and
President Reagan
Administration, Eugene Rostow
leaves Yale Law School to
become the director of the
government's Arms Control and
Disarmament Agency in the
coming weeks. But they have a
formidable group of opponents,
in addition to Veliotes and his
reductive to overall U.S. orientation than the tra-
aides in the Near Eastern
South Asian Affairs Bureau.
Reagan's second-level ol
advisers at the White House, th<
State .Department, the Pentagon
the intelligence community anc
elsewhere in the government
come from a wide variety of
backgrounds, with disparate
views on how beet to resolve the
Vrab-Israeli conflict.
SOME SPOUT traditional
State Department views, such as
Frank Carkicci, the number two
man at the Pentagon who for-
merly was a career State Depart-
ment foreign service officer, and
Robert Neumann, who previously
served as U.S. Ambassador to
Morocco and Afghanistan, and is
now slated to head tne U.S.
Embassy in Saudi Arabia.
Shortly after the signing of the
.Camp David agreements, Neu-
mann wrote an article in The
Washington Quarterly, published
by the" Georgetown University
Center for Strategic and
International Studies, celling for
PLO involement in the peace
irocess. His views are not all that
different from those publicly
expressed by the outgoing U.S.
Ambassador in Saudi Arabia,
John West, a Carter appointee.
Veliotes, since becoming the
State Department's top Middle
East expert, has generally
followed the pattern set by his
three immediate predecessors.
Harold Saunders, Alfred
Mherton and Joseph Sisco. A
former Ambassador to Jordan,
Veliotes is trying very hard to
balance his relationships even-
riandedly with Israeli and Arab
jfficials, as well as with their
respective constituent groups
lere in Washington.
Us in the region.
THAN stress the
r strategic situation in the
! East, the careerists want
rt to their traditional ob-
i of resolving the Arab-Is-
iflict as the major U.S.
in bringing stability to
on.
osing these traditional
ire several new Ad-
oration foreign policy
s, led by Paul
tz, director of the State
tment's policy planning
ev argue that the Arab-
WORLD
ditionalists. Wolfowitz, a former
Pentagon official during the
Carter Administration, is also
said to have the support, to a
large degree, of National Security
Council Adviser Richard Allen,
and two other key NSC staffers,
Professors Goeffrey Kemp,
formerly of the Fletcher School ot
Law and Diplomacy at Tufts
University, and Richard Pipes,
formerly of Harvard.
This school of thought will also
be boosted when former Under
Secretary of State in the Johnson
BRIEFS
Began to Halt Election Campaign
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Premier Menachem Begin has
agreed to halt Likud election
campaign activities for one day
on June 15 to mark the opening
of the "World Gathering of Holo
caust Survivors" in Jerusalem.
The comimittee arranging the
gathering said it would approach
other parties to make the same
gesture.
To date, some 2,500 Holocaust
survivors and members of their
families from various parts of the
world have registered to take
part in the gathering, the
committee said this week. The
committee is chaired by Ernest
Michel of New York. The three
joint honorary chairman are
European Parliament President
IJERUSALEM Israeli security circles said that
an authorities were deeply involved in all aspects of a
(wist attempt to infiltrate Israel by gliders last month
ry out sabotage missions. Details were supplied by
terrorists captured after their glider crash landed
rael one a Syrian and the other a Turk.
I Under interrogation, the terrorists indicated that the
ans spared no effort to provide logistical assistance
mission. They established a special base for the
se south of Horns in southwestern Syria, provided
terrorists with gliding instructors from their own
nando units, and placed Syrian army technicians in
I of maintaining the gliders and balloons which were
\placed at the disposal of the terrorists.
II AVIV Prime Minister Menachem Began and
. Nations Undersecretary General Brian Urquhart
today on the urgent need for a lasting ceasefire in
non and Begin pledged Israel's support for any
lores to end the bloodshed in Beirut and Zahle.
IThe UN official met with Begin and with Foreign
lister Yitzhak Shamir, after visiting UNIFIL troops in
them Lebanon. He had been sent to the area by
etary General Kurt Waldheim before the latest
[up of fighting, but said after his meeting with Begin
Had of course discussed the fighting.
[Begin stressed that the Syrians were not a peace-
kg force but "Bloody Killers who were slaughtering
fstians in Lebanon," aides said.
jWASl INGTON Secretary of State Alexander
t has been put on notice that he will face strong op- prepared ,
Won in Congress to his proposals to provide aauui Commissi
|bia with an advanced aircraft radar warning system.
Democratic Senators, Alan Cranston of California,
' Biden of Delaware and Carl Levin of Michigan,
announced that as soon as the Reagan
^stration officially informs Congress of its plans to
*e Saudis five AW ACS (Airborne Warning and
N Systems), they wUl introduce a resolution to
'_the sale.
inston and Biden, with the cc-sponsorship ol
[and others, have already introduced a resolution t<
he sale of additional fuel tanks and Sidewinder air
missiles ifor the 62 F-15 jets the Saudis bought
AJComm. Charges
'Scientific Creationism9
Violation of Separation
<>Usly.
NEW YORK The American
Jewish Committee is declaring
that the "scientific creationism"
movement, which seeks to teach
in public school classes the story
of creation as depicted in Genesis
alongside the theory of evolution,
is essentially religious in nature,
and as such "should have no
place in public school education,"
since that would violate the con-
stitutional doctrine of separation
of religion and government as set
forth in the First Amendment.
The human relations agency
points out that "creationism
cannot be examined critically on
the basis of evidence for or
against it" and that "it can only
be accepted or rejected as a
matter of religious belief.
ON THE other hand, a state-
ment added, the theory of evolu-
tion can be put to scientific test.
"We oppose efforts to promote
the teaching of religion under the
guise of 'scientific creationism' in
public schools," the American
Jewish Committee statement
asserts.
The AJC statement, which was
by its Domestic Affairs
ion, of which Sholom D.
Comay of Pittsburg is chairman,
and Seymour Samet is staff
director declares.
"The American Jewish
Committee has always maintain-
ed that the furtherance of
religious beliefs is a respon-
sibility of the church, the syna-
gogue and the home, not of the
public school. This policy is in
full accord with the consti-
tutional doctrine of separation of
.-eligion and government, as set
forth in the First Amendment. It
is for this reason that we oppose
Notice
A
whis
Simone Veil, author Elie Wiesel,
and Stefan Grayek, chairman of
the Jewish Partisans
Organization.
The aims of the gathering, de-
fined by the organizaing commit-
tee, are "lo emphasize the sig-
nificance and lessons of the Holo-
caust; to serve notice to the en-
tire world that the Holocaust
must never be forgotten and
never be repeated against any
other nation: to affirm the
continuity and survival of the
Jewish people as a whole and the
Stale of Israel as their focal
point; to bear personal witness,
on a worldwide scale, to th
Holocaust experience and t<
transmit a testament from all the
Jewish Holocaust survivors to
the next generation."
friend I of mine, formerly of
area, has moved to Calif-
ornia. He is the owner of a
mausoleum with crypt for 2 in the
Boca area. If anyone is interested
in purchasing this, please contact
me. Price: $2,200.
RABBI SAMUEL SILVER
272-4949
I n n d t c n 1 2
Hospital Citified
Surgical Mohel
miniirj ,~irJr- aaeimW*
HaapttaiOrHMM
Rabbi Dr. Abraham Vaknln
(305)852-5712
religion under the guise of 'scien-
tific creationism' in public
schools.
"THE "scientific creationism'
movement seeks to teach in
public school science classes the
story of creation, as depicted in
Genesis, alongside the theory of
evolution. Since this viewpoint is
essentially religious in nature,
rather than scientific, its ad-
vocacy should have no place in
public school education. As a re-
ligious viewpoint, creationism
cannot be examined critically on
the basis of the evidence either
for or against it; it can only be
accepted or rejected as a matter
>f religious belief. The theory of
involution, on the other hand, can
je put to that test. The 'creation-
ist' account, even if styled scien-
tific', does not belong in any
.science curricula in public
schools.
Religious
Directory
ITEMPLE feETH EL OF BOCA RATON,'
333 SW Foort Avenue. Boca Raton,
Fla. 33432. Reform. Phone: 391 8900
Rabbi Merle E. Singer. Cantor Martin
Rosen. Sabbath Services, Friday at
8:15 p.m. Saturday, 9:15 a.m. Torah
Study with Rabbi Merle E. Singer
1030 a.m. Sabbath Morningervices
TEMPLE SINAI. At St. Paul's
Episcopal Church. 188 S. Swinton
Ave., Delray. Reform. Mailing
Address: P.O. Box 1901, Delray
Beach, Fla. 30444. Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Rabbi Samuel Silver. President
Lawrence Sommers. 498-07*7.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA.
551 Brittany L, Kings Point,.Delray
Beach 33446. Orthodox. Harry Silver
president. Services daily 8 a.m. and I
p.m. Saturdays and Holidays 9 a.m.
Phone: 499 7407. Temple No. 499 9229
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION. 1401
N w 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Fla. 33432.
Phone: 392 8566. Rabbi Nathan
Zelizer. Sabbath Services. Friday at
8:15p.m., Saturday aV9:30a.m.
TEMPLE EMETH OF THE DELRAY
HEBREW CONGREGATION. 5780
West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beech,
Fla 33446. Phone 498 3536. Bernard
A Silver. Rabbi. Benjamin B Adler.
Cantor. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8
p.m.. Saturday at 9 a.m. Daily Mm
yans at 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m. ^__
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM Mailing
Address: P.O. Box 134, Boca Raton
33432. Located in Century Village.
Boca. Services Fridays 5:30 p.m..
Saturday 9 a.m. Nathan Weiner,
president 482 7207.

, if forts ti> promote the teaching of


mty
Friday. May i
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
.V.O\$ag.iiie*w
'^^


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