The Jewish Floridian of South County

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
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   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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:
AA00014304:00042

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
AWorld of Hypocrites Offers Pragmatism, Not Praise
The issue is not the June 30 election in
L*l Nor is it Prime Minister Begin himself,
possibilities as successful incumbent
jed frankly bleak up until two months
and who is now being accused interna-
jjUv of having launched his country's air
ike against the Osirak nuclear reactor out-
of Baghdad to boost his reelection
nces. As early as six weeks ago, preference
in Israel showed Begin and his Likud
ty catching up with the previously front-
running Shimon Peres, head of the Opposi-
tion Labor Party. Indeed, of running neck-in-
neck with him.
No. The issue is the Osirak reactor itself.
The issue is Iraq's brutally oppressive regime
under its dictator president, Saddam Hussein
al-Takriti, privately acknowledged even by
other Arab leaders to be Madman No. 2 in the
Middle East, after Libya's Col. Qaddafi. The
issue is that, among all the other Arab coun-
tries, Iraq alone failed to agree to the armi-
stice with Israel back in 1949.
The issue is that Iraq, like the stateless
Yasir Arafat and his PLO, considers itself to
be in a relentless hot war with Israel even
today, absurd though the geography of the
, area makes this as a Baghdad fantasy to rival
yet another Baghdad fantasy long revered in
literature, Scheherezade's Thousand-and-One
Nights.
Continued on Page 4
'Jewish Fiend tin
'e
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Defray Beach and Highland Beach
e3-Number 13
Boca Raton. Florida Friday, June 26, 1981
Frtd tftMftM
Price 35 Cents'
Press Review
News Meda Criticize Osirak Raid

AbnerLevine
Bogus, LevineAppointed
Year Hound Delegates
B. Baer, President of
h County Jewish Feder-
i announces the appointment
[Bagus and Abner Levine as
outh County Jewish Feder-
' Year Round Delegates to
I Council of Jewish Federa-
*th American Jewish Com-
ities are currently selecting
focal leaders to serve as 1981
Round Delegates to the
I of Jewish Federations. A
sHitatiw body of approxi-
lay leaders, the dele-
act as the functional link
i council and the commu-
5it serves.
The Year Round Delegate sys-
tem was developed to reflect the
recommendations of the CJF
Review, which determined that
direct involvement by a broad
segment of top and emerging
community leaders would
dramatically augment Council's
effectiveness as the central
consultative resource for local
Federations in all major service
areas.
Year Round Delegates are CJF
representatives in their com-
munities, communicating and
interpreting council policy and
programs, and also serve to bring
Continued on Page 2
By Rabbi Brace Warshal
Reaction to the Israeli strike
on the Iraqi nuclear installation
has been predictably unfavor-
able. The Boca Raton News and
the Miami Herald, both owned by
the Knight-Rider chain, were
critical of the raid. The Miami
Herald's reaction was totally
expected considering its history
of almost virulent anti-Israel
articles.
Amidst the clamor of disap-
proval, there were some signs in
the American press of approval
and even sanity.
William Satire, noted colum-
nist for the New York Times
praised Israel in an essay en-
titled, "Hail to the Nuclear
Entebbe". In part, Safire wrote:
"Washington, June 10
Israel has done the world two
enormous favors: it has denied an
aggressive dictator the ability to
inflict atomic terror, and it has
enabled the rest of the world to
indulge in an orgy of hypocrisy.
"With its survival thus
directly threatened, Israel had
the legal right and moral obliga-
tion to deny Iraq's dictator the
capacity to bring about instant
holocaust. Against a neighbor
that had recently proved its will-
ingness to commit aggression,
Israel used its planes for the
precise purpose for which they
were purchased: self-defense.
"Such defense need not await a
devastating offense. If warlike
Cuba were to acquire atomic
weapons and the means of
delivering them, the President of
the US would have the same
right and obligation to obliterate
that destabilizing nuclear threat.
"But some of our apoplectic
editorialists ask: if Israel's
nuclear nonproliferation strike is
right and proper, then would it
not be equally moral for an ag-
gressor to attack suspected
nuclear weapons in Israel?
"The answer is no! Israel, its
oeople so often threatened with
Continued on Page 3
Kottler Appointed
To UJA Cabinet
Young Women's Leadership
Cabinet of the National United
Jewish Appeal announces the
appointment of Margaret Kottler
from Boca Raton as a member of
its cabinet.
When contacted by The Flori-
dian, Barbara Faske, Director of
the Leadership Cabinet in New
York City indicated that 75 out-
standing women, under the age of
40, are chosen from across the
United States each year to par-
ticipate in the Leadership
Cabinet.
"The United Jewish Appeal
depends vitally upon women's
leadership and the Young
Women's Leadership Cabinet
choses the women who have
shown outstanding leadership in
their own community." Faske
indicated.
Margaret Kottler
Helene Eichler, Assistant Ex-
ecutive Director of the South
Continued on Page 2
rchestrated World Anit-Semitism
iNowFt's the Jews Who Must Man the Ramparts to Overcome
By
ALAN M. DERSHOWITZ
We are experiencing,
N will probably continue
K experience throughout
IK IOho's. the most per-
ftsive, massive and intense
proliferation of in-
"lational anti-Jewish
FPaganda since the fall of
F Third Reich. It
Ranates from every corner
pthe earth, and it finds ex-
pwsion in almost every
^titution within the world
immunity.
The Soviet Union has become
chief producer and purveyor
["i* anti-Jewish media blitz.
Thousands of books, pamphlets,
articles, video tapes are being
printed. When my client. Anatoly
Sharansky, saw himself on video
tape just months before his arrest
- his picture as a "soldier of
Zion," with his name and address
and clear identifying features
he said. "My God, the Soviets
have learned how to invite people
to pogroms via video tapes." The
new technology has prevailed
upon the oldest form of dis-
crimination.
MOST RECENT forms of anti-
Jewish propaganda are simply
the old poison of traditional anti-
Semitism decanted from Czarist
bottles and recanted into new
bottles maked anti-Zionism. Sov-
iet embassies and consulates
throughout the world are stocked
with such material. 1 have seen it
personally along with tourist
magazines in reception rooms.
It is distributed to local Com-
munist newspapers and or-
ganizations and it is disse-
minated on university campuses.
The publication of anti-Jewish
material by the Soviet Union
goes back to Stalin's time, but its
most recent manifestations
occurred following the U N
declaration equating Zionism
with racism.
After the 1975 General
Assembly vote, various uni-
versities in Great Britain and in
Scandinavia refused platforms to
Jewish speakers, claiming they
were doing nothing more than
implementing the U N reso-
lution.
JUST TWO years ago, at the
Harvard Law School my own
university there was a con-
ference sponsored by Third
World students on "Human
Rights in the Third World."
There is plenty to talk about con-
cerning the subject. At that time,
there were massacres in the
Central African Republic, the
blood of the people killed by Idi
Amin was still fresh in people's
minds, and the atrocious record
>f Libya on human rights could
well have been discussed. But
only one item concerning human
rights was placed on the agenda:
The So-called Nation of Israel's
Terrorism and Genocide."
The honored speaker was the
Third Secretary to the Libyan
Continued on Page 10


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Fri Organizations In The News
Bagus, Levine Appointee
BETH EL SOLOS
Beth El Solos will meet on
Sunday, June 28 at 10:30 a.m. at
Temple Beth El, 333 S.W. 4th
Ave., Boca Raton. All single men
and women, age 45 and over, are
cordially invited to attend this
and other future events. A bagel
brunch will begin the activities of
the day. A short business
meeting will follow. For those
wishing to play cards, Mahj,
Rummy-Que, etc. will be offered
so come, bring your favorit*
game and enjoy an afternoon ol
fun and socializing. There will be
a charge of $2 for non-members.
Members, are free. For further in-
formation, call the Temple office.
TEMPLE SINAI
The congregational lx>ard
decided to offer associate
memberships, at a reduced rate.
to "snowbirds", who spend only
a fraction of the year in the area.
Information about membership
For informatiatv.on Area Organizations
Please call South Ccfcinty Jewish Federation
in Boca Raton 368-2737
and the holydays can be obtained
from Col. David Klarer, member-
ship chairman. Rev. H. Stewart
Austin will be the guest speaker
at the congregation's Sabbath
eve service, Friday. June 26, 8:15
p ni. Rev. Austin, now of Holly-
wood, was once the pastor of
Caaon United Methodist Church.
He wUI reminisce about what
Delray Beach was like decades
ago.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN
ORT
There will be no regular ORT
meeting until September. We
accept new members during the
summer months. The Board will
meet once a month. For furthe.
information, call Yetta Karp.
July 8 There will be a luncheon
and fashion show at the Adult
Community Calendar
June 26
Temple Emeth Sisterhood, 9 30 am board meeting Jewish
War Veterans, 10 am. board meeting.
June 28
Temple Emeth Brotherhood, Breakfast
July 4
INDEPENDENCE DAY
July 9
Temple Beth El Sisterhood, meeting.
July 14
Jewish Current Events Club, 2 pm. meeting.
July 21
Jewish Current Events Club, 2 p.m. meeting.
July 28
Jewish Current Events Club, 2 p.m. meeting.
August 6
Temple Beth El Sisterhood, meeting.
August 11
Jewish Current Events Club, 2 p.m meeting.
August 18
Jewish Current Events Club, 2 p.m. meeting.
August 20
Temple Beth El Sisterhood, Luncheon.
August 25
Jewish Current Events Club, 2 p.m. meeting.
Recreation Center. Price $3.50.
Time 12 Noon. For further infor-
mation, call Ethel Cohen or Jean-
nette Katzenstein. August 2
Caldwell Theatre Boca Raton
Mall. Comedy Vanities. Sun-
day Matinee Price $9. For
further information, call Sylvia
Kaplan or Celia Uoldmintz.
Hadassah Delray
The three chapters of Delray
Beach (Ben (iurion. Menachem
Begin and Shalom) are happy to
announce that they are now
affiliated with the Florida Central
Region Blanche Her/.lich is Vice-
I'resident of the new region.
Charlotte Melz was re-elected
President of Ben Gurion; Helen
Perlmulter is the new President
of Menachem Begin; and Dorris
Perlman. re-elected president of
Shalom.
Kottler Appointed
Continued from Page 1
County Jewish Federation said.
"I am very pleased that Mar-
garet has been chosen for this
honor. I have worked with her
extensively in our women's cam-
paign and as Co-Chairperson of
leadership Development, and I
cannot think of anyone more
deserving of this honor."
Mrs. Kottler will participate in
the Annual Cabinet Retreat in
September in Dallas. Tex. and
the national cabinet meetings
throughout the year. She is a
member of the Board of Directors
of the South County Jewish Fed-
eration, a board member of the
South County Jewish Communi-
ty Day School and a past chair
man of Leadership Development.
She is also an active business-
woman associate with Carlin
Realtv.
Continued from Page 1
the concerns of Federation
leadership directly into council
decision-making and operation.
CJF board, committee and task
force members are drawn
primarily from this body.
Governance is another vital
role of the Year-Round Delegate
body. Voting at the annual CJF
General Assembly. Year Round
Delegates, along with com-
munity-designated alternates,
determine CJF's major
programs, policies and finances.
At the 19H0 general assembly,
delegates voted to adopt a
number ol resolutions, some of
which dealt with Jerusalem, anti-
Semitism and the Falashas. The
delegates also elected the 1981
!x>ard of directors and adopted
the 19H1 Budget and Dues
Schedule.
The CJF is the association of
200 Federations, welfare funds
and community councils which
serve nearly 800 communities
and embrace over 95 percent of
the Jewish population of the
United Slates and Canada. Es-
tablished in 1932, the council
serves as a national instrument
to strengthen the wo ind the
impact of Jewish FW,
through leadership S
programs to meet chanjw'
in the Jewish SiL
through the exchange oS
ful experiences to assure the,
effective community sgJ,
through establishing mJ
for fund raising and 0^
and through joint national,
ning and action on common,
poses dealing with local re
national and international i
Bagus was chairman of
1981 annual dinner dance i
major fund-raising event of i
Men's Division UJA Federal
campaign. He was also an wl
member of the Hamlet Me
Campaign Committee. Befa
moving to South County, he*
active in Federation and U|
activities in Rock ford, 111.
Levine is Vice President oft
Board of the Federation as i
Co-Chairman of the Deli
Division for the 1981 I'jJ
Federation drive He was A*
dale Chairman of ihe 1981 din
dance. Levine is alsoactiveint
UJA Federation campaign _
Greater New York since he J
part-time resident ofCedarhu
Iyong Island.
South County
Jewish Community Day School
1981 -82 Registration
Now Open
Classes 1 6
Small classes
* Personal instruction
Secular and Judaica curriculum
* Quality education within a
Modern Jewish setting
For Further Information
Call 395-3212
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. June 26,1981
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 3
Meda Criticize Raid
Continued from Page 1
nttrmination, not ****
. incinerate the Arab world. No
atioD has cause to fear an
,omic attack from Israel any
tore than one from the United
Kates. Weaponry whose purpose
at w Jeter is not weaponry whose
purpose is to terrorize; there is a
huge moral difference.
"The removal of the threat of
nic blackmail has caused the
to heave a sigh of relief
It'hat comes whooshing out in the
Ifurious condemnation of the
nation that solved the world's
.dilemma- Never in diplomatic
Ihistory have so many nations
en able to issue statements so
tly contrary to what their
ders really believe.
"As at Entebbe, Israel has
tied its people from threat-
slaughter by a bellicose
(dictator. Sunday's action
obablv saved millions of Arab
id Jewish lives. The world is
Ecretly grateful, and Mr. Reagan
nouki have had the good grace
) resist the hypocrisy of denun-
iition and the unjust call for
aishment."
The Wall Street Journal in an
ditorial became even more
iplicit in justifying Israel's
What is going on here: Iraq,
JjAj-h in cheap crude oil, wants a
big nuclear reactor. It rebuffs
[French suggestions to give up
the original design and substitute
lone that does not need weapons-
|grade uranium.
It has been buying raw
luranium, which is not suitable for
[--' in reactors, but dandy if you
Iwant to use the reactor to breed
Ipluiomum for weapons. Faced
Iwith this evidence, the conclusion
lof world opinion has been
[everything's OK. Iraq has signed
[the nuclear non-proliferation
|treaty.
This kind of silliness has a
[mysterious power to blind most
["ho man foreign ministries,
[think tanks and editorial sanc-
[tums. Of course Iraq waa build-
ling a bomb. Of course its in-
I tended target was Israel. Of
I course, given the Iraqui repute -
1 lion for political nuttiness
reaffirmed again in its starting a
I war with Iran, its atom bomb
would also have been a danger to
all its neighbors. We all ought to
get together and send the Israelis
a vote of thanks.
The Israelis are not infallible,
but their security for 33 years
now has depended on making
careful power judgments. They
know that their best chances for
avoiding bloodshed lie in
frequently reminding their neigh-
bora that they are strong and
that their wishes are not to be
taken lightly.
The Israeli approach to non-
proliferation is limited and direct.
But their outlook on the world
and on what it takes to earn the
worlds respect offers a few les-
sons we ourselves could
profitably learn."
Paul harvey, on his ABC news
network program commented in
part:
"Israel was wrong. but. ..
Again, for the record, Israel's
latest act of war was a diplomatic
no-no.
You know it. I know it. Israel
knows it.
But. .
Rooted deep and indelible in
the genes of my generation is a
yearning that Menachem Begin s
impetuosity satisfies.
After two pulled-punches, no-
win wars. .
After three decades of tail-be-
tween-the-legs pussyfooting. .
However expedient. .
When local law enforcers are
required to shoot last. .
When international law enforc-
ers are limited to "police actions"
After decades when we tolerate
Soviet adventurism but would
not dare similarly to assert our
own interest. .
Israel rubs the viscera the
right way ending wars in 100
hours, rescuing hostages with
lightning raids and disarming
adversaries by shooting first.
But. .
Israel is wrong but for 33
years that tiny nation of 3 million
people has held a cageful of lions
at bay with a whip and a chair
and a loaded pistol.
Israel lets the paranoid world
debate her fate while she does
what she has to do."
It is reported that despite
negative criticism by foreign
governments and the American
press, and despite the United
States government's initial
condemnation that there is great
suppot for Israel in both the
House and the Senate. One influ-
ential Washington source in-
dicates that the support goes
beyond political implications and
is a reflection of genuine respect
for the decisiveness of the Israeli
government.
Flagler
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Spector, Greene AttendBUNWC Conference
Mrs. Norma Spector and Mrs.
Selma Greene of the Boca Raton
Chapter were among more than
350 national delegates attending
the 33rd annual conference of the
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee (BUNWC)
held June 3-7 on the Brandeis
campus in Waltham, Mas*.
Conference delegates, drawn
from every region of the country,
represented the 123 chapters and
more than 60,000 members of th
organization, which has con-
tributed more than S18 million in
support of the Brandeis libraries.
At the conference a newly formed
chapter in Honolulu, Hawaii re-
ceived its charter.
During the conference, the
Abram L. Sachar Silver Medal-
lion was presented to two of the
world's most distinguished
actresses Helen Hayes and
Molly Picon, in honor of their
outstanding achievements in the
theatre. In her acceptance
speech, Ms. Hayes said her idols
are all those who contribute to
the "quiet good", as do the mem-
bers of the National Women's
Committee who support the
Brandeis library. Ms. Picon then
led the audience through a
hilarious series of anecdotes
about her childhood, her history
in the theatre and the vagaries of
her life as a Yiddish actress.
Elected for a third term aa
National President during the
conference waa Elaine Liaborg of
Glenview, 111. Among the newly
elected Vice Presidents is
Hermine Hoffman of Fort Lau-
derdale, Fla.
At a notable art event,
BUNWC National Board mem-
ber Sondra Homer and her hus-
band Dr. Melvin Homer of Coral
Gables presented Andy Warhol's
"Ten Portraits of Jews of the
Twentieth Century" to the Rose
Art Museum at Brandeis.
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Linda and Steve Me leer on the March UJA Mission to Israel listening to\
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NEXT MISSION: OCTOBER 11-21
Join the 15 couples from South County already committed to this:;
mission.
$1,000 per person-mission cost.
1$2,600 family gift or $1,300 for a single to the 1982 UJA/Federation cam-:
paign will be required of all participants on the mission.
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Wmrn


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday.June26.u
,
Hypocrites Offer Pragmatism,
They're Mum on Praise
Continued from Page 1
The issue is that Saddam Hussein has been in
holy pursuit of a "Moslem bomb," an atomic capa-
bility geared toward weaponry, and that he has re-
peatedly vowed to use it against Israel once he
achieves it. Israel alone.
These are the issues, no others, which are sheer
smokescreens for the spate of international hypocrisy
now attached to the attempt to punish Israel. And
the issues boil down to just one consideration: how
quickly would Iraq achieve that nuclear capability,
and how soon after that would Iraq begin dropping
atom bombs on Israel?
The hypocritical west, including the nauseously
hypocritical French who supplied Baghdad with the
Osirak reactor in the first place, pooh-pooh this con-
sideration as an unlikely possibility. Osirak, they
say, was merely a research facility without the capa-
bility of producing atomic bombs.
Observes the prestigious Wall Street Journal:
"This kind of silliness has a mysterious power to
blind most who man foreign ministries, think tanks
and editoral sanctums. Of course Iraq was building a
bomb. Of course its intended target was Israel. Of
course, given the Iraqi reputation for political nutti-
ness reaffirmed again in its starting a war with Iran,
its atom bomb would also have been a danger to all
its neighbors. We all ought to get together and send
the Israelis a vote of thanks."
A vote of thanks?Not the hypocritical west. The
hypocritical west, so critically reliant upon Arab oil,
a noose created by and tightened by their own oil
cartels, now say they wanted the Israelis to gamble
their lives and their destiny and their survival on this
fairy tale assessment of Baghdad's atomic possibili-
ties. And on Baghdad's word.
But which western nation, short possibly of our
own, as shown by our self-destructive policy of re-
straint vis-a-vis a Russian nuclear presence in
Cuba, would depend upon the word of an implacable
enemy that no atomic belligerence was intended?
It is clearly a matter of pure speculation as to
just how privately pleased other Arab capitals were
by Israel's air strike against Osirak although
there is telling evidence to suggest that such pleasure
was clear. And clear, too, in the western capitals, al-
though you'd never know it, not from their sham,
shanty calls for sanctions, condemnation, censure
hardly the vote of thanks which the Wall Street
Journal opines the Israelis deserve.
Indeed, in Washington, the moguls there, in-
cluding Secretary of Defense Caspar Weinberger,
whose well-documented ties with the Bechtel Corp.,
and that corporation's equally well-documented
business dealings with Saudi Arabia, could do no less
than show their displeasure by maneuvering a halt to
the shipment of four F-16's to Israel to let their
opposite numbers in Araby see just how punitive
they can be.
All this by-play aside, in the end, with no visible
Arab support of a peace movement in the Middle
East, as demonstrated by U.S. Envoy Philip
Habib's painful shuttle failure; with no world con-
cern for Syria's destructive campaign against the
Christian community in Lebanon, and Syria's ap-
parent plan to make Lebanon into a permanent
staging area for war against Israel; with Egypt's
growing restiveness in the face of an international
boycott of the Camp David accords led by the
cowardly supporters of the 1980 Venice Declaration
of the European Economic Community; in short,
with little or no sign of friendship anywhere, and
given Israels growing world isolation especially from
erstwhile traditional friends among the EEC nations
there was little left but for Israel to act in her own
survival interest.
F'hJ
Jewish
ItNdCMM,
FRED SHOCMET SUZANNE SMOCMET MILTON KRrWY
Editor arm PuMitlwr Eaacutiva Editor tMrwt Coordinator
Putriiahad Br-MnMkiy second Claaa PoMag* Paid at Boca Raton. Fla us-*S 56*250
BOCA RATON OFFICE. UOO N r-aoarai Mary., Boca Raton. Fla M4JI Phona 3M-2O0I
MairrOffica I Plant. 120 N.E. 8th St.. Miami. Fla 33101 Phona I 3734605
oatmaaaar Form JSTt ntawm to JaaliN Fiartdtan, P.O. *o> 01 7S. MiarM Fla 14101
Combinad Jawtati AppaalSoutn County Jtw.tr, Fadaration. inc Ofticara Praaldont Jamaa B
Baar. Vica Pratidanta Norman I Stona. Milton Krataky. Shirlay Enaalbarg. Sacratary, Phyiin
Cohan. Traaaurar. Donald Baroar, Exacutiva Diraclor. Rabbi Bruca-S Warahal
Jewish Floridian does not guarantee Kaahruth of Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area S3 50 Annual (2 Yaaf Minimum $7). or by membership South
County Jewish Federation 3200 N Federal Mary.. Boca Raton. Fla. 83431 Phona 308-2737 Out ot
Town Upon Request
European Report
Western Capitals Criticize Osirak Raid
By EDWIN EYTAN IParia]
And MAURICE SAMUELSON [London]
Western European governments are
sharply critical of Israel's air raid that destroyed a
French-built nuclear facility in Iraq. The British Foreign
Office called it "a grave breach of international law which
could have the most serious consequences."
In Paris, Israeli Am-
bassador Meir Rosenne was
summoned to the French
Foreign Ministry to receive
a stern rebuke by Foreign
Minister Claude Cheysson
for Israel's "violation of in-
ternational law."
He was told that contrary to
Israel's claim that no none was
hurt in the raid, a 25 year-old
French engineer, Damien
Chaussepied, was killed and oth-
er French nationals in the scienti-
fic task force assisting Iraq were
placed in serious danger.
Italy, which also has tech-
nicians in Iraq, expressed grave
concern over the raid but said
none of its nationals was injured.
THE STATEMENT by the
Foreign Office in London that the
Israeli attack appears to have
been unprovoked, drew a reply
from the Israeli Embassy there
which claimed that the Foreign
Of flee "predictably ignores the
fact that Iraq claims consistent-
ly to be in a state of war with Is-
rael and is the only Arab belli-
gerent in the conflict that has
continually refused to sign any
ceasefire or armistice agreement
with Israel."
Winston Churchill, a Con-
servative MP, vigorously ap-
plauded the Israeli raid. "Israel
was absolutely right and had no
alternative but to take out the
Iraqi nuclear capability." he said.
Churchill has been a strong
critic of France's role in helping
the I raqis.
The Soviet Union meanwhile
condemned the Israeli air strike
on Iraq as a "barbarous act."
THE SITUATION in France
is ambiguous. Despite French
anger and official condemnations
of Israel, political circles in Paris
believe that the new ad-
ministration of President
Francois Mitterrand is, 'if any-
thing, relieved at not having to
cope any longer with the "Iraqi
connection" entered into by
former President Valery Giscard
d'Estaing and his Premier,
Jacques Chirac.
Mitterrand was torn between
his commitment to honor all of
France's previous pledges and
contracts and his often stated
opposition to the sale of arms and
nuclear know-how to belligerent
states.
Asked whether Frances would
replace the destroyed equipment
in Iraq, Premier Pierre Mauroy
said, "It is a request we would
have to study. These problems
have already weighed heavily on
the (French) government.' It
was reported meanwhile that
France has evacuated most of its
personnel from the Iraqi nuclear
site.
FOLLOWING his interview
with Foreign Minister Cheysson,
Ambassador Rosenne told
French television that "Any
country endangered by nud
bombs like Israel was wouM h.
acted in the same way H
the attack would not have I
necessary if weapon-grade urT
mum had not been supp^T'
The Israeli envoy dismissed,!
report by the International
Atomic Energy Commission uatl
the Iraqi plant did not have ,1
weapons producing capability I
He noted that the Vienna-based!
agency had granted observer I
status to the Palestine Liberation!
Organization.
A member of the Commission, I
board told French television later!
that the Iraqi reactor had been!
under constant surveillance
through sealed cameras which re-
ported every move. "We never
observed anything irregular or
not in line with the international
treaty against the nonprol
liferation of nuclear weaponij
which Iraq had been one of theI
first to sign." he said.
THE FRENCH government I
came under fire from both pro-Is-
reel and pro-Arab groups. The
France-Israel Alliance which
supports closer relations between
the two countries deplored the
government's condemnation of
the Israeli attack. The France-
Arab Association criticized the
government for not reacting
sharply enough.
The president of the Gaullist
RPR Party, Claude Labi* said
the raid was "deplorable" and
had "further increased regional |
tensions." But most Socialist and
Communist leaders declined to
comment.
SAVE THE DATE
MONDAY. DECEMBER 7.1981
UPDATE '82
ISSUES FOR JEWISH WOMEN
Friday, June 26,1981
Volume 3
24 SIVAN 6741
Number 13
My Son,
The Khieht!
Jewish mothers (and fathers) have traditionally boasted, and justifi-
ably so, about their children's professional achievements. But in how many
parts of the world can a Jewish parent proudly proclaim: "Meet my son, THE
KNIGHT!"
Certainly Scotland must stand in the forefront. In recent
years Scotland produced three Jewish Knights, two Jewish Mem-
bers of Parliament, a Lord Provost (mayor), and the only Jewish
pipe-band in the entire world!
Of course Scotland's most famous product is scotch whisky.
And America's favorite scotch is J&B. >Xfe carefully select the fin-
est scotches and blend them for smoothness and subtlety. The
result is why we say that J&B whispers.
Incidentally, you don't have to wait until your son becomes
a Knight or your daughter a Dame in order to enjoy J&B. Any
'simcha' will do! 1 Y"s ~af 1 '
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3C


Israel's Election Scene
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 5
Begin Seen as Likely Victor in June 30 Balloting
ByHUGHORGEL
ITEL AVIV (JTA)
yjth the balloting due
30, Premier Mena-
Begin's Likud al-
ls conducting a hard-
reelection cam-
its confidence
[red by public opinion
i which show it to have
.from far behind to run
tand-neck with the
osition Labor Align-
t.
full-pap*' press advertise-
i that "peace is only the
ijng" and go on to promise
j (he partv will prepare the
In for the 1990s.
pTHE present roalition ends
ryear term of office its ma-
nmponent. the Likud al-
1 is really a misnomer. It is
dominated by Herut
in turn, is completely
;atcd b) Begin. If he had
for any reason, not to
the elections, Likud's
i of success in the June 30
ould be far slimmer.
from Herut (Freedom
lent, as it is officially
the other components of
alliance'' have declined in
ance and in policy-making
pall but disappeared. Ariel
I Shlnmzion Party, which
for election in 1977 as a
iu- entity, disappeared
the Herut fold im-
M
La "am (Towards the Peo-
Ktion, which consists of
nf the Free ("enter Party,
an List, the (ireater Land
nd Movement and Ahdut
Party, a splinter of the
ladependent Liberal Party
joined Likud in 1977. have
wpport today though all
jananding representation on
pessel list.
PEW meinjbera of the
Rail faction have left
largely to join Moths
is new Telem party. Apart
[Herut. the Liberal Party re-
the only large and
By significant element to
fi Herut in the Likud
Likud election campaign.
[in preparation, uses hard-
K American methods which
| studied closely by a young
enthusiastic team. It con-
Jatt's on the party's un-
fed major achievement in
pur years in office the
flreaty with Egypt. Its sec-
"ajor claim is massive Jew-
element on the West Bank
lit claims has prevented the
jbhment of a Palestinian
state at any time in the future.
While admitting that it has
made "some mistakes" during
the past four years, they are
attributed to inexperience after
30 years in opposition. According
to Likud, its shortcomings have
been corrected by four years of
on-the-job training, and the "bad
inheritance" passed on by former
Labor governments, has been
overcome.
THE NAMES of two men
largely responsible for the peace
negotiations Moshe Dayan
and F'zer Wcizman are con-
spicuously absent from the Likud
election propaganda. Both have
left the Administration. Also
glossed over is the fact that the
treaty was ratified by the
Knesset only thanks to the votes
of the opposition; many Likud
members voted against it or
abstained.
Likud spokesmen appear
sensitive to opposition criticism
that of the 144 new settlements
which the Likud claims to have
added to the map. fewer than a
dozen are on the West Bank, with
a population of only a few
thousand. Likud is competing
with the National Religious
Party (NRP) for the credit of
ensuring Israel's hold over the
"Biblical Land of Israel."
Indeed, one of the most suc-
cessful publicity projects under-
taken by Likud has been
Sharon's "We Are on the Map"
campaign full page newspaper
ads showing maps of the 144 new
settlements, and organized bus
tours (free or almost free) "to
let the people see for themselves
what we have done." as Sharon
puts it.
The trips are confined to a half-
dozen Gush Emunim (Faith Bloc)
settlements. Sharon said when he
inaugurated the tours that he
hoped 100.000 people would visit
the area before election day. With
four weeks still to go, over
200.000 have taken advantage of
the cheap outing.
LIKUD PROPAGANDISTS
are hampered however by the
political (peace treaty) one: and
even that contains many issues
not clearly defined. Social and
economic plans, where Likud is
weakest, have yet to be fully
formulated.
The main thrust of the political
plank is the promise to continue
implementation of the normal-
ization process with Egypt under
the peace treaty, with indications
withdrawal from Sinai next year
if a multinational force to police
Sinai is not established and in
position by the scheduled final
withdrawal date, in April, 1982.
Begin will certainly continue to
hammer home what he likes to
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term the identity of thought and
interests between Israel and the
U.S. under the Reagan Ad-
ministration. Critics point out,
however, that many of his pro-
testations of sweet harmony are
somewhat one-sided and far more
fervent on Begins side than on
Reagan's.
LIKUD advertisements stress
that its administration has
managed to hold unemployment
down in Israel, while it is rising
throughout the world. In this
way. they try to divert attention
from Israel's inflation rate of 133
percent last year, the highest in
the world. It has been running at
the same rate so far this year.
Party spokesmen claim this is
due to the errors of the previous
Labor administration. Ignoring
recent Central Bureau of
Statistics figures that show a
decline in real earning power of
some nine percent last year, they
insist that the public has never
been as well off as now. This may
be true but only of the largely
self-employed middle class and
senior officials.
To enhance the impression of
prosperity and well-being,
Finance Minister Yoram Aridor
gained widespread support by
reducing sales taxes hand thus
the purchase price on a wide
range of consumer goods in-
cluding color televisions, cars, air
conditioners and washing
machines. But the massive 10.7
percent rise in the cost-of-living
index for April came as a severe
blow to the Treasury, which had
hoped to show that the lower
prices reduced the rate of in-
flation.
A MONTH before the elec-
tions, the value of the Israeli
Shekel was down to one-tenth of
its value when the Likud took
office four years ago, and the
cost-of-living index was up ten-
fold.
By mid-May, two weeks before
the legal date for presentation of
election dates, the various
components of Likud had chosen
their candidates, but without yet
placing them in order of pre-
cedence, an operation which
caused internal disputes in the
Likud as it had for Labor. The
only prominent new name in
Likud (and Herut) is that of
Yaacov Meridor, Begin's old
comrade-in-arms who he recalled
to political life after two decades
in business.
The voting for Herut candi-
dates surprised Begin, who clear-
ly hopes that Meridor will be his
successor if he has to step down.
Meridor came only seventh on
the list. Begin himself, who orig-
inally said he would retire at age
70, in two years time, now says
he will complete a full term, if his
health permits.
Meridor is one of the "fighting
family" which forms the core of
Herut. Begin loves to stress the
"fighters" of the dissident Etzel
(Irgun) and Stern Gang, hinting
that it was they who brought
about the Jewish State, rattier
than the much larger Labor-led
underground Hagana which
Begin never mentions by name.
ALTHOUGH RARELY
alluded to, Begin's delicate
health is of considerable concern
to party members. After suffer-
ing two heart attacks and a minor
stroke. Begin ranges from
periods of quiet and apparent de-
pression to hyper-activity and
ebulience. He said recently that
the anti-coagulant medication he
takes is not the cause of this be-
havior.
By the first week in June, it
was still unclear what effect the
Syrian missile crisis and Begin's
handling of it including his
disclosure of secret orders to
bomb the missile sites will
have on the election campaign.
If the missiles are withdrawn
without war, Begin's continuing
"peace efforts" will figure large
in last-minute campaign pro-
paganda. If war were to come, the
elections would probably be
postponed. Political analysts and
commentators about which many
Israelis would have doubts and
might feel that the fighting could
have been avoided.
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of South County

SfcH
(3 VM'W
urn
From (left to right). Sunn A. Kcrper, Camp Maccabee Director; N
Reshef. Israeli Scout on Camp Maccabee Staff; Helene Eichla
Assistant Director of South County Jewish Federation at the openn
day ceremonies.
#
J*F
-*~f
:m
V<*
>=S
Part of the nearly 80 children assembled for the opening day ceremonies of Camp
Maccabee. The first session of the Jewish Day Camp, sponsored by the South County
Jewish Federation is filled. A few openings remain for the second four-week session
beRinninK July 13. Inquiries may be made by calling the South County Jewish FedtnJ
tion. 388-2737.
National Council
of Jewish Women
Installation
Ann (ireenspan
National Council of Jewish
Women held its fifth installation
luncheon at the Boca West Club
in Boca Raton.
Installation of officers was
conducted by Helen Wexler, the
outgoing president. Newly in-
stalled section officers are:
Ann Greenspan as president,
and five vice presidents: Joy
Cohen, Susanne Young, Marjorie
Levine, Maxine Copulsky and
Marsha Snyder. Secretaries are
Sue Silver and Laurie Greene.
Treasurer is Reba Schneiderman.
Branch officers are Elaine Proger
as president and the two vice
presidents: Gerta Brill and Syl-
via Forman. Secretary is Tillie
Horowitz and treasurer and
financial secretary is Hannah
Lait.
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You can save
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Because we make it
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Use the same
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That's how Master Blend can save
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New Maxwell House Master
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June 26. 1981
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page!
Israel Protests Quick U.S. Move
By DAVID LANDAU
IjERUSALEM (JTA)
Israel is protesting to
United States over
t it considers to be
Eshington's hasty con-
nnation of its air attack
*t destroyed a nuclear
Hlity under construction
[Iraq which Israel claims
liuld soon have had the
, ability to prodflce
oroic bombs.
Ipremier Menachem Begin told
Knesset's Foreign Affairs
\ Security Committee during a
i hour briefing that the pro-
j focuses on the fact that the
S Stale Department issued its
Wemnation without waiting
\Israel to provide it with all the
vant data and explanations
Diindint: I he o|*?ration.
tie State Department said in a
Lparcd statement that "the un-
dented character" of the
rk cannot but seriously add
Ike already tense situation in
karea" and said it was possihle
el had violated the agreement
which it purchased the
Mean I' 1 and F-15 jet
Ikter bombers used in the
K-k. The statement was the
*st rebuke Israel has yet re-
ived from the Reagan Ad-
istration.
ATTACK on Iraq's
nak nuclear facility being
[ by French technicians near
ghdad was announced in a
Iwrnment communique. The
p.munique said the attack was
on positive knowledge
i unimpeachable sources that
Iraqi reactor would be
Irrational between early July
and early September and could
produce nuclear weapons in-
tended for use against Israel.
Begin amplified on the com-
munique in a radio address. He
said it was virtually "now or
never" to knock out Iraq's po-
tential nuclear capability in order
to save Israel from destruction.
Iraq's "cruel" ruler. Haddam
Hussein, who had "butchered his
own close colleagues" would have
had "no hesitation" to drop
"three or four or five" nuclear
bombs on Israel. Begin said.
Begin was defiant in response
to world reactions which have
been largely critical. He said Is-
rael would "stand firm" in the
face of criticism from whatever
quarter because the operation
had been required "to ensure the
existence of the Jewish people in
its homeland."
HE SAID he had sent a letter
to President Reagan, through the
Israeli Ambassador in Washing-
ton, Ephraim Evron, explaining
the operation. He confirmed that
the U.S. had no prior knowledge
of the Israeli attack and also that
he had given no hint of it to
President Anwar Sadat of Egypt
when they met at Ophira in Sinai.
Begin strenuously denied alle-
gations from opposition sources
that Israel's elections at the end
of this month had anything to do
with the decision to knock out
Iraq's nuclear facility. He said
the decision was taken by the
Cabinet "many months ago," but
there had been "delays and diffi-
culties." He injected a partisan
note however, saying he had in-
formed Labor Party Chairman
Shimon Peres about the govern-
ment s intention some months
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ago. According to Begin, Peres
said nothing at the time, but
"three or four weeks ago" he
wrote to Begin advising against
the operation.
Peres said that he had not ob-
jected to the air attack in prin-
ciple but had opposed plans to
carry it out on May 10, the day of
the French Presidential elections.
THE ISRAEL raid was
strongly backed by two New
York Republicans, Rep. Jack
Kemp who was visiting Israel at
the time of the strike, and Sen.
Alphonse D'Amato. Kemp
agreed with Begin that the
American condemnation was
hasty. He said the Reagan Ad-
ministration should have waited
to receive Israel's full ex-
planation and its information
regarding the Iraqi nuclear re-
actor before formulating
statement-
its
D'Amato, in a statement
released by his office in Washing-
ton, praised the Israeli attack as
"courageous." He said that If
Israel felt this was what they had
to do to ensure their security,
then we are in no position to sec-
ond guess them. We cannot fault
Israel, given the attitude of Iraq
toward the survival of the Jewish
state. They would destroy Israel
if they had the opportunity,"
D'Amato said.
C
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an exciting Summer experience within a
Jewish atmosphere.
Varied activities include:
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Two four-week sessions
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Mini bus pick-up to and from camp
For information call
South County Jewish Federation
368-2737
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday,.June
Mil
Haig Didn't Do It
PLO Official's Burial Okayed
Israel's 'Violation' Yet to be Weighed If Soldiers' Bodies Returned
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON
(JTA) The State De
partment denies that Sec-
retary of State Alexander
Haig's letter to Congress,
saying that Israel may
have committed a "sub-
stantial violation" of its
arms agreement with the
United States by using
U.S. made planes to bomb
the Iraqi nuclear plant, was
an effort by the Reagan
Administration to "pass
the buck" of a hot issue to
the legislative branch.
David Passage, a Department
spokesman, also denies that the
Administration's decision to
suspend the shipments of four
F-16s is a means of pressuring
Israel to lessen its opposition to
the sale of AWACS reconnais-
sance planes to Saudi Arabia. He
said the AWACS planes trans-
action is a program that "stands
on its own merits" and is not
"tied" to any other arms delivery
program.
MEANWHILE, the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee
was expected to hold hearings
this week and the House Foreign
Affairs Committee after that, on
Haig's letter sent to Congress.
The letter was sent to Capitol
Hill about an hour after Haig
showed it to Israel Ambassador
Kphraim Evron. Evron said
Israel was "deeply disappointed"
by the decision but reiterated
that the Israeli raid was an act of
self-defense.
In his letter, Haig said that
President Reagan believes that in
the use of F 15s and F-16s to
attack the Iraqi plant "a sub-
stantial violation of the 1962
(mutual defense) agreement (with
Israel) may have occurred." The
Nrms Export Control Act
requires that any I S arms sold
to a foreign country can be used
only for self-defense
"WE ARE conducting a
review of this entire matter and
will consider the contention of
Israel that this action was
necessary for its defense because
the reactor was intended to
produce atomic bombs and would
become operational very soon
and that, once it became opera-
tional, an attack would have been
impossible because it could not
be carried out without exposing
the residents of Baghdad to
massive radioactive lethal fall-
out," the Haig letter said.
"While our discussions with
Israel continue, and while your
ri i in mi Heels | is considering this
matter, the President has
directed the suspension, for the
time being, of four F-16 aircraft
which had been scheduled for this
week."
Administration spokesmen
said that the suspension affected
only the four F-16s and no other
military equipment being sent to
Israel. At the State Department,
it was stressed that Haig had not
said that the shipment would be
held up until the Reagan Admin-
istration completes its review, or
until Congress completes its
hearings, but only "for the time
being." A source said it is.
possible that the Administration
may never make a decision on
whether Israel violated the law.
THIS IS what observers
expect to happen. They do expect
the Administration to reach some
understanding with Israel on
future incidents, while not
punishing Israel beyond a tem-
porary suspension. Almost no
one believes Congress would cut
off arms to Israel.
Passage said that the Admin-
istration was dedicated to
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) A high Israeli source saidl
that Israel would allow the slain Palestine Liberation!
Organization official Nairn Khader to be buried on the!
West Bank if the PLO agreed to return the bodies of f0Ur|
Israeli soldiers killed in south Lebanon. Khader, whol
headed the PLO office in Brussels, was shot to death inj
the Belgian capital June 1 by an unknown gunman.
The Israeli source disclosed that an unnamed third!
party is conducting negotiations with the PLO on behalf I
of the families of the soldiers. The source said Israel was!
approached by certain international figures with a request
that Khader's body be interred at his birthplace near
Jenin and presented its conditions to those figures.
"prevent the spread" of nuclear
proliferation. "This event might
offer a suitable opportunity for
all countries to take a good look
at nuclear programs that have
the effect of spreading potentially
dangerous technology." But
Passage rejected a suggestion
that the Israeli Sunday raid
might have had a "beneficial
effect."
On the AWACS. Passage
denies reports that the Adminis-
tration has decided to send to
(> its proposal for selling AWACS
and enhancement equipment for
F-15s to Saudi Arabia. He said
the Administration was still
working on the proposal.
Department spokesman Dean
Fischer admits that Deputy Sec-
retary of State William Clark met
with Evron last week and also
gave a letter to the Israeli envoy,
but he refuses to give any details.
Clark reportedly criticized Israel
for its strong lobbying efforts
against the arms package to
Saudi Arabia.
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June 26.1981
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 9
rance Demands Reparations
IS. Likely to Veto Israel Sanctions
Eight Neo-Nazi Gangsters
Arrested in Western Brazil
i, YITZHAK RABI
KITED NATIONS -
I France, which
the Iraqi nuclear
:tor that Israel
nyed in an air attack
> 7, has called in the
urity Council for
el's condemnation and
nded that Israel pay
Rations for the
uction of the Iraqi
French condemnation
t a meeting Monday of the
v Council which has been
the Israeli raid since
iy. French Ambassador
Leprette said that his
sent rejected the Israeli
ent's charges that the
I Iraqi nuclear reactor was
to produce atomic
i mctor, the French envoy
I the purpose of scientific
He claimed that the
I between France and Iraq
all exploitation, even
, for military purposes.
JQING that the Israeli
wu"a violation of inter-
law" and therefore con-
le, Leprette said that any
m adopted by the Council
I include: A firm condem-
iof Israel; A solemn appeal
to end such military
; A demand that Israel pay
able reparation" for the
and damage caused
! Israeli attack.
French envoy also said
Israel's attack seriously
the principles of
nuclear cooperation
; states within an intema-
non-proliferation system.
Israeli attack, Leparette
Irged, violated basic
(nswns of the UN charter, in-
: the right of each state to
ct the sovereignty and inde-
ence of other states.
daring that France had
ned its attachment to the
rity of Israel, the French
Ibassador claimed however
I recourse to force could not
in the long term the
lit) of Israel. "There must be
' and negotiated settlement
conflict in the Middle
E ISRAELI raid on Iraq's
reactor was also con-
in the Security Council
representative of China,
Itnited Kingdom and Japan.
I Anthony Parsonn, British
[Jewish Life Topics
for Speakers Bureau
(Anew speakers' bureau formed
[Menorah Chapels of Sunrise,
We and Deerfield Beach
1 area religious and civic or-
Jns lectures on all
of Jewish life at no
Tge.
Pics available include "The
o Community Can it
vive? "Jewish Humor,"
to* Inflation," and "Com-
Jjjve Judaism," a program
* examines the customs of
** communities in Europe,
' and Asia.
[Approximately three weeks'
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nation for a group. Speak-
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f staff, such as Oscar
^fin, a B'nai B'rith profes-
' for over 30 years.
1 request a presentation, call
folinsky at the Menorah
Ambassador to the United Na-
tions, declared that his country
condemns the Israeli attack
"without equivocation '
He charged that it represented
"a grave breach of international
law" and said Britain did not
believe that Iraq had the capacity
to manufacture fissionable
material for nuclear weapons.
Parsonn said his country would
support the draft resolution
suggested by France.
The representative of China,
Mi Guojun, sharply denounced
the Israeli attack and called it "a
deliberate premeditated act of
naked aggression against a
sovereign Arab State." He
charged that Israel's policy of
aggression was supported by the
superpowers because it created
conditions "for further interven-
tion in the Middle East, thus ag-
gravating the tension there and
threatening the peace and
security of the entire world."
MASSHIRO Nisieori of Japan
said Israel has the right to live in
peace within secure and recog-
nized boundaries but, "By
violating the boundaries of other
countries in such an arogant
manner, Israel has undermined
its own credibility in the interna-
tional community."
Monday's meeting of the
Security Council was the third
since the opening of the debate on
the Israeli raid Friday. Israel
addressed the opening session
claiming that the attack on Iraq's
nuclear reactor was an act of self-
defense. Ambassador Yehuda
Blum, Israel's Ambassador to
the UN was expected to speak
again, using his right of reply.
Meanwhile, the Arab nations
were pressing for sanctions
against Israel, including
economic boycott. While the
United States delegation was
expected to go along with censure
or even condemnation moves by
the Security Council, it was clear
by late Tuesday that Jeanne
Kirkpatrick, the U.S. Ambassa-
dor to the UN, had already been
instructed to veto sanctions,
although she would most likely
go along with censure and even
condemnation.
By DAVID MARKUS
RIO DE JANEIRO (JTA)
Eight members of a neo-Nazi
gang said to be headed by a
wanted Nazi war criminal were
arrested in western Brazil after
they fled Bolivia to avoid appre-
hension. Brazilian police sources
said they would be deported to
their countries of origin.
According to Rodolfo Lan-
dyvar, the Bolivian Consul in
Mato CJ rosso Do Sul, Bolivian
security services uncovered the
para-military gang which calls
itself "Las Novios De La
Muerte" (Brides of Death) in the
city of Santa Cruz De La Sierra.
ITS LEADER, Landyvar said,
is Klaus Altmann, alias Barbie,
the notorious "butcher of Lyon"
who deported Jews and others
from that French city during
World War II. Altmann has been
sentenced to death in absentia in
France but efforts over the years
to obtain his deportation have
been fruitless.
He was not among the eight
neo-Nazis who managed to cross
the border into Brazil. They were
identified as Manfred Kuhll-
mann, a German, Wolfgang Wal-
terkirchen, an Austrian, three
Bolivian nationals, two Argen-
tinians and one Peruvian.
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Frida
y.JvJ
Now It's the Jews Who Must Overcome
Continued from Page 1
disruptive. ADL wm condemned,
as were the Jewish law students
and I, as their adviser.
The Third World students?
Not a word of criticism. At one
Kbit, Mayor A.J. Cooper of
ichard, Ala., another honored
guest, praised the Libyan's re-
marks and said they represented
the beyt for which this nation
stands. He was cheered loudly by
"fty the right or by the left?" I
asked. "We don't know," was the
answer.
What other group marked for
assassination does not even know
whether the attempts come from
the right or the left? There has
been a coalition of terrorist
groups of the extreme right and
extreme left. There is no question
that Libya is contriving to en-,
courage anti-Jewish terrorism
the audience, as were speakers I whether it comes from the left or
who made overtly anti-Jewish p^n, fa right The dual goals of
statements. destabilizing societies and de-
JUST LAST year at the Ug KLt^J-AaSSfj
versity of Massachusetts, the
student newspaper ran an op-ed
article written by a Black student
leader and entitled, "The Jewish
Race Should Learn." The thesis
was that Jews are white racists,
prohibited from mixing their seed
with others. Jews as a race, the
writer said, must all be held
accountable for racist oppressive
actions of individual Jews. He
warned Jews to be aware of the
consequences of not taking the
lessons of history seriously.
At about the same time
another group, the Iranian-Mos-
lem Student Association, distri
buted a pamphlet entitled
Masters of. the Media, which
portrayed Jews as controlling
and corrupting the American
media. It was a verbatim 'dupli-
cation, including the same Der
Stuermer-type, color illustrations,
of an article that had appeared a
year earlier in the Crusader, a
Klan magazine.
If anyone thinks these pub-
lications are not distributed
widely in this country, just go to
university campus and look
around. There are even pub-
lications claiming Jews have
exaggerated the Holocaust and
contributing to growing disbelief
in the authenticity of the Holo-
caust.
Jews today are not the only
group despised and condemned
around the world, but they are
the only group against whom dis-
crimination has been sanctioned
by international law, and they are
the only group equally despised
by the right and the left.
WHEN I was in Madrid re-
cently, I went to shut on Friday
night and was frisked and
searched by guards who asked for
my passport and asked what I
was doing there. The reason, I
was told, was that there had been
two assassination attempts on
leaders of the Jewish community.
ism are both served by terrorism,
whether it is neo-Nazi terrorism
or whether it is left wing terro-
ism.
Now there is another form of
anti-Jewish attitude which I
think is the most dangerous of all
because of its subtlety, its per-
vasiveness, and its acceptibility
at all levels of society. It is a
phenomenon familiar to all of us
and yet difficult to expose and
articulate: The singling out of
Jewish institutions and espe-
cially, but not exclusively, Israel,
for special scrutiny; for applying .
a double standard to things and
people Jewish.
THIS PHENOMENON, which
has no name, assumes a wide
variety of forms but the most ob-
vious manifestation is the special
and often gloating attention paid
by the media, by some intellect-
uals, and by the government to
any deviation by Israel no
matter how trivial, from the
highest norms of human rights,
civility and sacrifice.
I need not rehash ail the ex-
amples, but here is just a
humorous one. You may know
that Egypt's President Sadat, in
an effort to beautify the newly-
returned Sinai desert, has
painted five square miles of it
with a blue acrylic paint.
Can anyone imagine what
would happen if Israel had done
such a thing? Every United Na-
tions organ would have con-
demned it on one ground or
another, whether it be environ-
mental, artistic or destructive of
the landscape, but yet we have
seen no mention of this, except in
The Sew Republic, in Martin
Peretz' diary column.
So many examples of this
ibound. The National Lawyers'
Guild sends a delegation to one
place in the world to examine
human rights Israel. The dele-
gation first meets with PLO rep-
resentatives, gets their story and
comes back. There is a dissenting
report by a lawyer named
Dickstein, but it is suppressed.
WE NEED a new language to
express this phenomenon, this
double standard, this super
scrutiny of things Jewish and Is-
raeli, this singling out of Israel
It is more than anti-Zionism. It is
different from traditional anti-
Semitism.
Anti-Judaism does not quite
capture it, because it is not
completely directed against the
religion and theology of the Jew.
Its essence is anti-Jewishne-aa, an
* on Jewh .
things and attitude, 2
nSL.Wh0reflM
Our .
"* on Jewish*?
mission is
Moscow, by Teheran, bv I
Aires, by Havana, by C
^national human rights
Jews are not currentir
sympathetic audieW
ticularry u, the Third*
Europe and on
campuses.
univi,
WE MUST be nr
MW* whenever R
Va. Nazis SeU 'Victory
Bonds9 for Power Push
9le
Qomgwl
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
A Nazi group in Alexandria, Va.
is selling "victory bonds" for
$880 to be redeemed for $8,800
this year after it comes into
power in the United States. This
"gimmick" was revealed in a
speech on the House floor last
week by Rep. Tom Lantos (D.,
Calif.), who urged that the
Reagan Administration in-
vestigate what he said could be a
"lucrative" scheme.
"Just a couple of weeks ago I
stood a few feet from the Presi-
dent of the United States as he
denounced with feeling and
passion the Nazis of another
era," Lantos said, recalling the
Holocaust' Remembrance Day
ceremony at the White House.
"I call on President Reagan
today to request the Attorney
General, the Commissioner of
Internal Revenue, and the chair-
man of the Securities and
Laki
Exchange Commission (SEC) to
undertake an immediate and full-
scale investigation, at the highest
level, of this malicious Nazi
maneuver."
The SEC reportedly began an
investigation of the bonds sale
after a member who quit the Na-
tional Socialist White People's
Party demanded his money back.
Religious Directory
TEMPLE BETH EL OP BOCA RATON
333 SW Fourt Avenue, Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Reform. Phoor!
8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer. Cantor Martin Rosen. Sabbath Sen
Friday at 8:16 p.m. Saturday. 9:15 a.m. Torah Study with Rabbi \
E. Singer 10:30 a.m. Sabbath Morning Services.
TEMPLE SINAI
At St. Paul's Episcopal Church, 188 S. Swinton Ave., Defray. I
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 1901. Delray Beach. Fla. 33444. Fridn|
8:16 p.m. Rabbi Samuel Silver. President Lawrence Sommers.
0797.
CONGREGATION ASHEI EMUNA
661 Brittany L. Kings Point. Delray Beach 33446. Orthodoi. I
Silver president. Services dairy 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Saturday! i
Holidays 9 a.m. Phone: 499-7407. Temple No. 499-9229.
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION-CONSERVATIVE
1401 NW 4th Ave.. Boca Raton. Fla. 33432. Phone: 392-8566 !
Nathan Zelizer. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m. Saturdivj
9:30 a.m.
TEMPLE EMETH OF THE
DELRAY HEBREW CONGREGATION-CONSERVATIVE
5780 West Atlantic Ave.. Delray Beach Fla. 33446. Phone: 491
Bernard A. Silver. Rabbi Benjamin B. Adler. Cantor. Sabbath i
vices: Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m. Daily Minyans at 8:451
and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM-CONSER V ATI VE
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 134. Boca Raton 33432. Located inC0
Village, Boca. Services Fridays 6:30 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m. Si
Weiner. president. 482-7207. .
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF WEST DELRAY
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Mincha-Maariv. Jack M. Levins. 498-1664.
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. June 26. 1981
+JewishHrrHitr
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. i v*i' hie t*iv Noitin
. jio"Q *'*' 1"-1 jnginai iiwoilc *i!tiin 30 i'l yOl)' nint** will '>* icf
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POLYESTER
CORD
WHTTEWALLS
A shortage exists
in obm sizes.
Rainchecks will be
issued on pur-
chased when
necessary.
NORTON
-SirCE 1921-
B.'d & DooglasRoad446-tn01 MIAMI AMPORT TAMABAC VERO BEACH
^vrxr&ew n.,s, j^D^d rsssSc 735"2772 "tzsus
MUS"^Tf^53 %WM^m SISINFadfalHwy 943-4200 881S On.ndo Ave 645-5305
1454 Alton Rosa 672-5353 ""i HOMESTEAD WEST PALM BEACH DAYTONA BEACH
SOUTH DADE -loino S f-sderal Hwv 247-1622 515 South Oboa 832-3044 <>07 Votusla Ave 255-7487
WS^rSV-^.r2e ^OLL^OOD LAKE PABK/N PALM BEACH .NAPLES
CUTVEHHIDae 987-0450 532 N ake Blvc. 848-2S44 ..085 E. Tomiaml TV '74-4443
We honor MASTER CARD VISA D" ""* 2J3-5241 >t laudebdaIi deebfkld beach___
AMERICAN EXPRESS DINER'S CLUB 1740 E Sunrise Blvo 463-7588 2265 W HIMsboro Blvd. 42,
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THE
RRACE
Serving breakfast, lunch and dinner
in a lush garden setting under
the terrace skylight.
CAFE RUMERS
Serving dinner in the cool recesses
of a fountained court... specialty items
. and the finest Florida seafoods.
Chufckers
Tucked between the Terrace and
Cafe Palmiers, this sophisticated lounge
fields the perfect match: cocktails and
entertainment.
Hyatt,Palm Beaches
630 Clearwater Park Road
West Palm Beach, Florida 33401 U.S.A.
(305) 833-1234 TELEX 807229


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