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:
AA00014304:00044

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
vJewish Flloridlliai in
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Defray Beach and Highland Beach
,3 Number 16
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, July 24,1981
C FndShocft
Price 35 Cent*
Sedlis Joins Federation As
lew Campaign Chairman
Herb Sedlis has joined the pro-
jooal stal'f of the South
Jewish Federation as
pagn Director this past
fling from Boston, Mass.,
I was a campaign consultant
. Northeast Region of the
Jewish Appeal before ac-
: his position in South
i. Previous to that, he was
or of the Blood Program
the Red Cross of Greater
Won.
I graduate of the University of
ont, Sedlis has an extensive
ground of leadership in
sh organizations and
thropies. With his wife,
Ired, he was Wayland, Mass.
Chairman for the Com-
l Jewish Philanthropies. He
io the immediate past presi-
|n df the Friendship Lodge of
B'rith and a member of the
ird of Directors of the Greater
(stun B'nai B'rith Council.
He wa-> b founding member of
nple Sher Tikva in Wayland.
iv. a president of the Parent-
thers Association and a
Herb Sediis
member of the Board of Directors
of the Hampshire County Day
School in Kindge, N.H.
Kabbi Bruce S. Warshal, Exec-
utive Director of the Federation
said, "we are delighted to have
Herb on staff. The 1982 South
County Federation-UJA cam-
paign will be immensely aided by
his professional, administrative
abilities We are very fortunate to
have him with us.'
Religious Affront'
American Jews Furious
[Over Rabbis' Litmus Test
NKU YORK (JTA) -
be current proposal of
thotiia groups in Israel
. iou.s affront to the
ng majority of
Jewish people," accord-
to Dr. Gerson Cohen,
antelior of the Jewish
eological Seminary of
meric a.
Cohen released a cable he
as sent to Israeli leaders
ging them to reject the
fcmanri of the religious
ies mandating a change
the Law of Return as
eir price for joining a
iable Israeli government.
COHEN SAID, "The Law of
u"i is being made a political
subject to the selfish inter-
^Mation of a tiny Orthodox
group. They have constituted
themselves as the sole arbiters of
the question of who is a Jew, and
seek to use their momentary po-
litical clout to have their idiosyn-
cratic interpretation enacted into
the laws of the State of Israel.
"It is not difficult to imagine
that, under such a law, Jewish
refugees from some futuie anti-
Semitic excess could be denied
admission to Israel just as an
earlier generation of would-be im-
migrants was turned away by the
intransigent policies of the
British protectorate."
The Seminary, Cohen continu-
ed, "Recognizes that the deter-
mination of who is a Jew must be
made according to the dictates of
halachah. However, it objects to
the move under consideration be-
cause the Orthodox minority is
using its improper, but calculated
Continued on Page 2
New Hebrew High School Formed
James B. Baer, President of
the South County Jewish Fe-
deration, announces the for-
mation of a Hebrew High School
in South County.
Funded by the South County
Jewish Federation and in co-
operation with the High School
departments of Temple Beth El
and B'nai Torah Congregation,
the program will be run by the
Central Agency for Jewish Edu-
cation, (CAJE).
CAJE is the central agency
providing Jewish education to
Dade and Broward Counties as
well as Orlando, Florida. It is rec-
ognized as one of the foremost
Jewish education agencies in the
country. Its Director, Gene
Greenzweig, was a featured
speaker at the General Assembly
meeting of the Council of Jewish
Federations in Detroit, Mich, this
past November and is a sought
In London
after lecturer on Jewish edu-
cation throughout the country.
The High School program for
South County will provide two
courses for 11th and 12th
graders. These courses will be
recognized by Miami-Dade
Community College. The stu-'
dents will be able to acquire col-
lege credits for their work. Such
college credits will be able to be
applied as advance standing
courses in local high schools as
well as being accepted by colleges
when the student enters the uni-
versity level.
This program is open to all
11th and 12th grade students
living in South County. In-
formation can be obtained by
calling the Federation office at
368-2727 or by calling the edu-
cation offices of either
synagogue.
"The Federation has at-
tempted to enhance Jewish edu-
cation on a broad spectrum. We
subsidize the Jewish Community
Day School. We have also made a
sizeable allocation to CAJE to
provide teacher training and
consulting services to synagogue
religious schools. The Hebrew
High School program is the latest
and one of the most exciting new
programs that we have insti-
tuted. We at the Federation are
very proud that Jewish education
and the future leaders of our
community, which, of course, is
the youth, is one of our top
priorities. These kids is what
Judaism is all about," Baer said.
Baer also commented, "an-
other exciting aspect of this pro-
gram is the close cooperation be-
tween synagogues and Federa-
tion. The Hebrew High School
brings together the entire Jewish
community. It is exciting to see
this in action."
Rally Condemns
Carrington Pro-Arafoism
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) A
huge rally of Jews from all
parts of Britain was held in
central lxmdon to condemn
the pro-Arab policy of
Britain and the European
Economic Community
(EEC). More than 25,000
people, from as far away as
Dundee in Scotland and
Plymouth in southwest
England, packed Trafalgar
Square to hear politicians,
spiritual leaders and show
business personalities re-
ject the EEC demand that
the Palestine Liberation
Organization be involved in
a Middle East settlement.
It was one of the biggest meet-
ings held in Trafalgar Square in
recent years, and it was the
biggest ever rally organized by
Britain's 400,000-strong Jewish
community.
The theme of the rally,
organized by the Board of
Deputies of British Jews and the
Zionist Federation, was "No to
the PLO." A massive portrait of
Lord Carrington
PLO chairman Yasir Arafat was
propped against the pedestal at
Nelson's column, Trafalgar
Square's monument which
dominates the London sky line. It
was captioned: "Wanted for
Murder."
MOST SPEAKERS aimed
their remarks at Foreign Sec-
retary Lord Carrington, presi-
dent of the EEC Council of Min-
isters, and who has said he would
be ready to meet Arafat before
the end of the year.
Peter Shore, who until recently
was Labor's foreign affairs
spokesman, said Carrington
should not be so foolish as to
believe that anyone regarded
Britain or the EEC as an im-
partial mediator in the Middle
East. Urging Carrington to "tear
up the Venice document." Shore
said he should back the Camp
David peace program.
The only initiative the Euro-
peans should take was to "stop
destabilizing the Middle East by
their disgusting competition in
arms supplies to the area," he
added.
SIR IMMANUEL Jakobovits,
the Chief Rabbi, set the tone by
exclaiming: "Any recognition of
the PLO or negotiations with it
are a betrayal of civilization." He
was followed in similar vein by
Sir Hugh Fraser, MP, chairman
of the Conservative Friends of
Israel, Shore, shadow Chancellor
of the Exchequer, and 94-year-old
Lord Shin well.
At the end of the meeting
Greville Janner, MP, president of
the Board of Deputies, led a de-
putation of the main speakers to
Continued on Page 3
France Ready to Sell New Reactor to Iraq, Arms to Anybody
PARIS (JTA) France is ready
to replace the Iraqi nuclear reactor de-
stroyed by Israel last month, Foreign
Minister Claude Cheysson told the
Beirut daily Al Nahar. Cheysson said
that if Iraq makes the request, France
will replace the reactor "on the terms we
apply to other countries."
Earlier, he said that France will
"multiply checks and controls to ensure
that civilian reactors are not used for
military purposes."
CHEYSSON ALSO said France will
sell arms to Middle East countries but
not to Israel. He added that arms will
not be sold to countries with totalitarian
regimes or which are at war. "As far as
Except Israel
the Middle East is concerned, only the
second restriction is applicable," he said.
"As a consequence (of the restriction) we
shall not deliver arms to Israel."
Cheysson named Saudi Arabia,
Iraq, the Persian Gulf States, Egypt and
North Africa as countries to which
France is prepared to sell weapons. Last
week, he told the weekly Le Nouvel Ob-
servateur that arms exports are "vital
'for our industry" and that 300,000
people are directly employed by it. He
jaid that the export of weapons is essen-
tial to French industry and to the coun-
try's defense.
CHEYSSON REITERATED
France's recognition of the Palestine
Liberation Organization as "one of the
representatives of the Palestinian
people," saying that the Palestinians do
not have, under current conditions, the
Continued on Page 10


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of South County
_Krulu>,.Ju|y24
Histradut Inaugural Meeting Aug. 14
Dr William Kropf. newly ap-
pointed chairman of the Israel
Histradut Council of Delray
Beach announces that the
inaugural meeting will be held on
Friday, August 14. 10 a.m., at
the American Savings Bank
Building. 6646 West Atlantic
Avenue in Delray.
The Delray Beach Council,
plans to initiate its first cam-
paign year with a season opening
luncheon in mid-November. The
Councils newly appointed officers
who will be assisting Dr. Kropf
are Esther Cassell. Executive
Vice-Chairperson, and member-
ship Vice-Chairman. Lou Holtz-
man.
Very much concerned about
the welfare and well being of the
people of Israel the officers and
members of the Council have
pledged their support for the
many health, education and
social service programs initiated
and maintained by Hist ad rut in
Israel.
The most outstanding of these
is Kupat Holim. (Sick Fund) His
tadruts health service that pro-
vides over M percent of Israel's
population with the most com-
prehensive health coverage
through its 18 major hospitals
and 1.400 clinics throughout
Israel.
In the field of education.
Histadruts 44 Amal (Vocational!
schools have an annual enroll
Organizations
In The News
For information on Area Organizations
Please call South County Jewish Federation
in Boca Raton 368-2737
B'NAI BRITH WOMEN
Boca Raton Chapter On
Tuesday evening. August 4, the
B'nai B'rith Women of Boca will
inaugurate its fall season of
activities with a night club act
entitled. "One of a Kind," at the
Marco Polo Hotel, Miami Beach.
A female impersonator will do
take-offs on Marilyn Monroe.
Julie Andrews, and Lisa Minelli.
Bus transportation from a central
point will be provided. Fro ad-
ditional information, call Roz
Last or Ruth Siegal.
TEMPLE
ANSHEI SHALOM
At services, Friday night, July
24. S p.m.. Ed Dorfman will
deliver a talk on his inter-
pretation of portions of the book
"To be a Jew", by Rabbi Hayim
Halevy Donin.
WOMEN'S
AMERICAN ORT
Boca Century Chapter On
Sunday. July 26. 4 p.m.. the Boca
Chapter will be sponsoring a twi-
light dinner and show entitled. "I
l/ovt- my Wife '. at the Royal
Palm Theater, lioca Raton. For
reservations, call Estelle Berman.
A regular meeting will be held,
Wednesday. August 12. at the
Community Room in Town
Center at 2'p.m. Everyone is
cordially invited to attend.
SANDALFOOT
Boca Chapter The Sandal
foot chapter will have a lunch and
card party on July 29 at 11:30
a.m. at the Boca Barwood
Recreation Hall. 23380 Barwood
Lane. Boca Raton. For further
information, call Joyce Leeds
Donation is So. All are welcome.
Conservatives Furious Over Litmus
Test Demanded by Israel's Rabbis
Continued from Page 1
interpretation as a means of ex-
cluding the majority of estab-
lished rabbinic authorities from
the valid and responsible ap-
plication of the Jewish laws of
personal status."
THE INSISTENCE of the
leaders of Agudath Israel, Cohen
concluded, "to have their inter-
pretation of who is a Jew made
part of the laws of the State of
Israel shows indifference to the
universal nature of halachah, and
contempt for the millions of Jews
who live today outside the State.
Such legislation would constitute
the first tragic example of an
official action of the State of
Israel taken in violation of the
spirit of Torah."
ment of 11.000 students.
These are but two of the ser-
vices provided by Histadrut that
will Ik- discussed at the forthcom-
ing meeting.
Esther Cassell. Executive Vice-
Chairperson announced that the
Council will meet at noon on the
second Friday of each month at
the American Savings and Loan
Bank 6646 West Atlantic Ave-
nue. Delray Beach. Those
desiring further information on
Council membership and con-
ference details may contact Dr.
William Kropf or Esther Cassell.
Congregation
In The News
TEMPLE
ANSHEI SHALOM
Temple Anahei Shalom an
nounces its inaugural mem
bership and sisterhood meetings.
The first membership meeting
will be held on Thursday. July 30
7:30 p.m. in the Villages of Oriole
Sales Office. A state of the Tem-
ple review and plans for the
future will be presented to the
membership by President
Edward Dorfman.
The first meeting of the sister-
hood will be held Wednesday.
July 29, 1 p.m. at the American
Savings and Loan Association
Building. 6646 West Atlantic
Avenue in Delray.
Temple members and non-
members are invited to attend.
Doris Perlman. a Temple vice-
president, and Auxiliaries
Coordinating Chairperson, stated
that one does not have to be ;t
member of Temple Anshei Sha
lorn to be eligible for Sisterhood
membership.
I'ro-tem Sisterhood oil
are, Renate Eckstein, pres.tlent
and Claire Wechsler. vice presi-
dent.
TEMPLE SINAI
The newly elected officers and
trustees of Temple Sinai will be
ceremonially installed at the con-
gregation's Sabbath eve service
Friday, August 14, 8:15 p.m. at
Si Paul's Episcopal Church. 188
S. Swinton Avenue, Delray
Beach.
The public is invited to the
event and to a reception in honor
of the electees after devotions.
Rabbi Samuel Silver will in-
duct the new officials, headed by
Bernard Etish, president.
o
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July 24,1981
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Reagan Eases Pressure
Pending Election Decision
JERUSALEM (JTA)
I- President Reagan's
[timetable for Middle East
[peacemaking allows ample
[time for Israeli coalition-
Imaking, and Prime Min-
ister Menachem Begin will
loot therefore be under for-
[eign policy pressures in the
[weeks ahead as he goes
about the task of setting up
[a government.
The U.S. President invited
I Eygpt's President Anwar Sadat
to meet him in Washington in
August, and Israel's Prime
Minister whomever he may be
- to follow early in September.
Until September, therefore, no
significant diplomatic movement
is expected, according to a high
source close to Begin.
The pre-planned hiatus, the
source added, will effectively
freeze any notion that Britain's
Foreign Secretary Lord Carring-
ton might have of reviving the
European Middle East initiative
at this time.
CARRINGTON took over last
week as chairman of the Euro-
pean Economic Community's
IEEC) Council of Ministers for
the next six months. He is one of
the most ardent and energetic
advocates of the European ini-
tktive in the Mideast. But he can
scarcely attempt to move ahead
*ith it before a new government
haa been formally established ha
Israel or before Reagan meets
with the two main Mideast pro-
tagonists.
Begin took the opportunity
lot weak following the elections
to lash out at the European ini-
tiative which ho amid Israel
Utterly rejects." He asserted
that Carrington would be
wasting his time'' to try and
promote the initiative. The ini-
tiative is based on the EEC's
Venice declaration of June, 1980
"hich called far the Palestine
Liberation Organization to bo
uaociated with" the Mideast
P*ce procees.
The summer fcjaflM will also
PPly to the long-dormant
autonomy talks with Egypt and
the U.S. "Israel did nothreakoff
the talks," the high source close
to Begin recalled, "and it's not
<"r duty to initiate their
resumption." But in practice, he
"u certain, neither the U.S. nor
Egypt would propose the
resumption of the talks before the
Reagan-Sadat and Reagan-Begin
ummit meetings.
04 HIS ADDRESS, Begin
aade a point of stressing that the
government had full consti-
tutional authority to act.to take
wcisions and to formulate policy
dUfing the transition period. He
rejected aa "ignorant and un-
schooled" Labor Party leader
p*w' assertion that the govern-
ment was "morally" limited to
taking only necessary and non-
controversial measures during
the transition until a new
government is sworn in.
In practice, however, as far as
can be foreseen, the immediate
foreign policy issues likely to
arise are non-controversial. Begin
would act forcefully if the U.S.
Administration goes ahead with
its intention to seek Con-
gressional approval for the sale of
AWACS intelligence-gathering
planes to Saudi Arabia.
Continued from Page 1
the Foreign Office with a reso-
lution condemning the EEC's
Venice declaration of June, I960
which called for associating the
,PLO with the Mideast peace
process.
Sir Hugh, recounting the vio-
lence which had swept the Middle
East's Moslem countries in the
past year, called the Venice de-
claration "a gondola of disaster
that is sinking without trace."
Accusing the PLO of being bent
on the genocide of Israel, Sir
Hugh also castigated politicians
and journalists in the West who
had been "bribed" by the PLO.
"Their hands are covered with
the filth of sacrilege;" Sir Hugh
said
SHINWELL DELIGHTED
the mass crowd by saying Jews
were "sick and tired of per-
secution" His advice to Israel
was "don't yield an inch. You get
Correction
In the last issue of the South
County Jewish Federation (July
10), a front-page article incorrect-
ly stated that Jewish scholars
were urged to attend a Uni-
fication Church conference. The
article should have indicated that
the American Jewish Committee
and the American Jewish Con-
gress urged Jewish scholars not
to attend the conference under
the auspices of the Rev. Sung
Myung Moon's Unification
Church.
nothing by being weak."
Actor Chaim Topol, the only
Israeli speaker, said that
Lebanese democracy had bean
destroyed by the PLO. "Do you
wish for us what happened to
Lebanon?" he asked.
The hour-long rally concluded
with a tape recording of Carring-
ton saying the PLO was not a
terrorist organization followed by
Arafat saying: "The destruction
of Israel is the goal of our
struggle."
Flatto-Sharon Wins Jail British Jem Rally To Protest Carrington
Postponement Pending
High Court Study
JERUSALEM (JTA) Samuel Flatto-Sharon,
Lfctted in his bid for reelection to the Knesset, has won a
[postponement of the nine-month jail sentence imposed by
|i Jerusalem magistrate following his conviction on
[charges of bribery and other irregularities in his 1977
[election campaign.
A Jerusalem district court has agreed to delay
[Flatto's prison term until the Supreme Court rules on his
I appeal against the lower court's verdict. The Supreme
[Court is not expected to review the case for several
[months because of its backlog of work.
I The District Attorney did not oppose the delay. The
[court denied a prosecution request for an injunction to
[prevent Flatto from leaving the country. The former MK,
II multi-millionaire, was ordered to post bail of 500,000
Shekels.
Community Calendar
My 24
Beth El Singles Trip to Disney world.
My 21
Jewish Current Events Club 2 p.m. meeting.
Aepwt2
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Theater -2:30 p.m.
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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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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. July 24,193]
"Jewish:

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Town Upon Raquaat '______________________
Friday, July 24.1981
Volume 3
22 TAMUZ 6741
Number 16
Rabbinic Litmus Paper
Whether or not Prime Minister Begin succeeds
in putting together a workable government is beside
the point. What is to the point is the absolute black-
mail that the Orthodox religious parties have at-
tempted to impose on the Prime Minister as the price
for their participation in a Likud coalition.
This time, the price was amendment of the Law
of Return defining who a Jew is, not only on the basis
of Jewish motherhood, but also of conversion to
Judaism by the Orthodox rabbinate only.
We do not wish to enter into sectarian ar-
guments here, but merely to observe that at a time
when Jews are struggling to retain their identity not
only as a people, but also as a nation in the form of
the State of Israel, we must question those who
would seek to make distinctions among us, pro-
fessing Jews, as to our origins.
Adolf Hitler did that. The Angel of Death, Josef
Mengele, did that when he pointed left or right in the
concentration camps, delineating with his insouciant
gesture just who would live, and who would die. Do
now rabbis demand that right, too?
What, for example, would they do with respect
to Jewish arrivals from the Soviet Union, especially
today, when so many of them ultimately opt out of
Israel for a new life elsewhere? Isn't the presence of
every Soviet Jew in Israel precious? Must those who
commit themselves to this life also submit them-
selves to the Orthodox rabbinate for tests of "racial
purity?"
The implications are too hideous to contemplate
further. We do not praise Prime Minister Begin on
political grounds for his refusal to knuckle under to
the blackmail, even if it means new elections. We
praise him on strictly human grounds. And on
Jewish grounds.___________
The Moving Finger
We are happy that British Jewry was at least
able to hold its huge rally in London protesting the
Arabist policies of Lord Carrington before the spate
of violence erupted that has seized that island nation
these past few weeks.
Suffice it to say that, as Americans, we can be
no less than surprised to note that it was said this
week, on the floor of the House of Commons, that if
Britons could not find the kind of courage and
wisdom the United States showed during its own
riotous days of the 1960s to deal with the causes of
the unrest, not merely to demand law and order, then
they were in for a heap of trouble.
My, my. How times have changed. Not only are
we praised for having done something worthwhile,
but for having done it sufficiently well to be
emulated. And to think: once, in their eyes, we were
nothing but a nation of racist bigots.
Who
By RABBI
BRUCE S.WAB8HAL
I write this as of July 14 and at
this time, it is difficult to know
who will form the New Israeli
Svernmsnt. The newspapers in-
ate that Begin has 48 seats in
the Knesset as opposed to the
Labor Party's 47 seats. It ap-
pears that with the 13 seats from
the Religious Pary Coalition that
Menachem Begin should be able
to form the next Israeli govern-
ment.
When this happens in the next
few weeks, there will be much
political commentary, some good
and some bad. I suspect there
will also be renewed interest in
the personality of Menachem
Begin, a politician who just three
months ago people wrote off as a
political has-been.
I am sure that after everything
has been written that I will not
find a more balanced and better
description of Menachem Begin
than what appeared in the New
York Times of June 28.
David K. Shipler attempted to
define, Begin ism" in an ex-
tensive article in the editorial
section. I share with you the
following excerpts:
"The term conjures up con-
flicting images of Israel, the
negative and positive al-
ternatives of the same stereo-
type. Seen through disparate
biases, Mr. Begin and his country
can seem either aggressive or
tough, intolerant or proud, in-
sensitive or firm, insulting or
honest, narrow-minded or
principled, autocratic or deter-
mined, mean or resolute.
"The Prime Minister's relentless
candor bis attacks on foreign
leaders who offend his un-
wavering vision of justice, his
policy that insists on being all
that it seams, his amalgam of
strategy with righteous morality
has always grated un-
pleasantly on the professionals of
politics and diplomacy who value
delicate duplicity. Yet even his
detractors admit that he has
proved himself excruciatingly
honest about his attitudes.
"Noone has attempted a precise
definition of "Begin ism." It
would have to embrace the con-
tradictions of the man and of Is-
rael, the yearning for peace and
the readiness for war, the bold-
ness and the fear, the casting of
the future in terms of the past.
For Mr. Begin, it is a past an-
chored in the Old Testament,
buffeted by the sufferings and
the wanderings of_the Jewish
people, sharpened into anger by
the Holocaust in Europe.
, "For Mr. Begin, the Holocaust
Sthe great metaphor. It is the
timate argument, the final
measurement of contemporary
events. And here he tape a strong
current of admiration in Israel for
the proud, unyielding model of
self-sufficiency and self-defense
the angry antithesis of the stero-
typed Jew who allegedly went
calmly into the gas chamber
thinking he was going to take a
shower. In his own way, Mr,
Begin was among those who
fought back. And he is still fight-
ing back, propelled by the in-
stinct of resistance, the strain of
defiance. There is a little bit of
him in every Israeli."
U.S. Orthodox Jews Urge Israelis
Hold Line on Coalition Demands
NEW YORK (JTA| Rabbi Moshe Feinstein,
president of the Union of Orthodox Rabbis of the United
States and Canada, sent a cable to the religious parties in.
Israel Aguda Israel, the National Religious Party and
Tami stating that a primary and essential condition to
their participation in a coalition government headed by
Prime Minister Menachem Begin must be a firm commit-1
ment by Begin to amend the Law of Return immediately
without further delay.
FEINSTEIN EMPHASIZED: "Do not rely on any,
promises that 'we will try' to amend the law. You must
demand a clear and unequivocal commitment that the
law will be amended immediately to read Giyur
KeHalacha (according to Halacha)." He added that it is
now quite evident that the opportunity for such a demand
is ripe. "Do not let this opportunity pass you by," Fein-
stein declared.
Deny Begin Timetable for Syria
JERUSALEM (JTA) Prime Minister Mena
chem Begin denied reports that appeared in some Ameri-
can print and television media that he informed President
Reagan's special Middle East envoy Philip Habib that Is-
rael would bomb Syrian missiles in Lebanon within two
weeks unless they were removed. According to one report
on CBS News, Begin reportedly told "a number of
visitors" recently that he informed Habib of his in-
tentions.
However, Begin told Rep. Jack Kemp (R., N.Y.) in a
meeting here that Israel will give Habib the necessary
time to mediate in the missile crisis as long as the U.S.
envoy can prove that he has a chance of succeeding in his
mission.
"So far, there are signs that there are certain results
to these (Habib's> efforts," Begin said. However, he
added that the time given to solve the crisis was not un-
limited and that the time available should not be wasted.
Sv*-
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Jerusalem Mt. of Olives

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Ljriy24.19l
The Jewish Floridian of South County
FaxeS
Paris Report
tench Jews Eye Mitterand More Cooly
PARIS -
ncois Mitterrand's elec-
un last month as France's
Jpi president made many
ench Jews feel at the
T,e as if the clock of histo-
l had been turned back 23
lears to the heydays of
.jico-Israeli friendship
nd the Fourth Republic.
, Gaulle and his crippling
.js embargo, Pompidou
jd his anti-Israeli initia-
tes and Giscard d'Es-
ling's pro-Arab policy
ned a bad dream from
hich France had finally
Lakened.
I Even Israeli politicians,
wily careful and even suspi-
ous of foreign statesmen,
ned won over by the general-
I satisfaction with the Social-
It victory. Prime Minister
penachem Begin and opposition
or leader Shimon Peres view
fcth each other on who had
ttter or older ties with the new
French President. A new era in
anco-Israeli relations, and
any hoped, in Jerusalem's links
nth Western Europe as a whole,
cmed to have started.
SIX WEEKS LATER, many
(France's Jews are worried and
ometimes disillusioned with the
Administration. Most ex-
ss their misgivings privately,
ut other have come out into the
en. Even the most pro-
lilterrand Jewish organization,
fJewish Revival." which had
ctively campaigned against the
butgoing President and his
administration has openly
protested against some of the
* government's statements
knd decisions. The militant
[Jewish organization took the new
dminist ration to task for its
|talements over Jerusalem and
the Palestinians, its speedy con-
ikmnution of Israels bombing of
he Iraqi nuclear reactor and its
nuitudi- during the Security
|t'ouncil debate on this issue.
The disillusionment started
Islovslv The first clear inkling
Ithat the new government's policy
has not going to be exactly what
[some of its Jewish supporters
had imagined, came on May 21,
[the day Mitterrand was
[inaugurated. The man, slated to
[become France's next Foreign
[Minister, Claude Cheysson, told
[reporters that France will honor
rail its foreign contracts and in-
|i*rnational commitments."
Two days later, Cheysson in an
Imurview with the French paper
lie Monde, stressed that these
[commitments include arms
[contracts but also such
[diplomatic engagements, as the
I European joint statement in
Venice in June 1980 and
reiterated last December in Lux-
| emburg
BEHIND THE scenes, the
|n*w Finance Minister Jacques
Delors was busy reassuring Arab
businessmen that nothing will
change in Franco-Arab relations,
*hile the Minister for Foreign
Trade, Michel Jobert, was meet-
ing Arab diplomats. Jobert's ap-
pointments as one of the new
government's five Ministers of
Stale, sort of a super-Cabinet
hub, had already surprised and
shocked many French Jews. Job-
ert, Pompidou s Foreign Minister
at the time of the Yom Kippur
*ar, is known for his strong anti-
Inaeli and pro-Arab line.
Other apparently insignificant
details contributed to further
disturb Israel's friends: Mitter-
rand's friendly message to PLO
ieader Yasir Arafat and Libya's
Muamar Quaddafi, his messages
delivered to the Arab leaders, one
by his own brother, Gen. Jacques
Mitterrand, and the general tone
of rapprochement with the Arab
*orld.
.
I
8
I
i
X
I
Edwin
Eytan
v.
a
8 a
The real change in France's
attitude came with the Tamuz
bombing. Three hours after the
news broke on Monday, June 8,
the new French Premier Pierre
Mauroy condemned Israel with
no mitigating circumstances. The
following day, speaking in the
city of Montelimar, Mitterrand
reiterated this condemnation "in
spite of our friendship for Israel."
He said that any country "which
breaks international law" would
be condemned by France.
OFFICIALS REMAINED
discreet on whether France would
renew its work on the bombed
Iraqi site and replace the de-
stroyed or damaged nuclear
equipment. Mauroy said: "This
will be decided when, and if, Iraq
submits such a request." The
Foreign Ministry issued commu-
nique after communique rapping
various Israeli declarations and
especially Begin's claim that the
Israeli raid had destroyed an
underground secret chamber. The
Quai d'Orsay, usually protocol
conscious, used most undiplo-
matic language in qualifying
Begin's statement as "pure
fantasy."
On Saturday, June 13, King
Khalid of Saudi Arabia made a
six-hour stopover in Paris to
confer with the new administra-
tion leaders. Mitterrand
welcomed him at the airport and
rode with him into Paris.
After a banquet at the Elvsee
Palace, the King's brother, Saudi
Defense Minister Sultan Abdel
Azziz, said, "The King is highly
phased with his talks. The
French and Saudi positions on
practically all issues concerning
both Europe and the Middle East
are near-identical."
FRENCH FOREIGN Minister
Cheysson stressed after the
meeting that the Palestinians
have "a sacred right" to a home-
land and denounced unilateral
(Israeli) decisions on Jerusalem.
He said the status of the holy
places should be decided at an in-
ternational conference attended
by all the parties interested in the
issue because of their religious or
cultural links.
During the Security Council's
debate, the French delegation not
only asked for Israel's condem-
nation but also called for the pay-
ment of damages for the de-
stroyed Iraqi site and equipment
Many of France's Jews, in-
cluding people who had voted for
the outgoing center-right admin-
istration, were distressed not
only the concrete statement and
decisions but also by the tone
used by the country's new
leaders. The French Jewish
weekly Jewish Tribune wrote
that some of the words and the
lone "were sometimes offensive"
in spite of the new administra-
tion's obvious good intentions.
SOME FRENCH Jews, espe-
cially those who had supported
the previous regime, condemned
the new approach. Others ex-
pressed surprise but said that
"We should wait to give Mitter-
rand a chance to apply his
policies and views." Others still
said they had "expected nothing
else" and that a country's policy
is determined by cold facts
which, whatever the administra-
tion in power, remain the same.
Among those who expressed
no surprise is Jacques Soustelle,
a former Minister in the days of
the Fourth Republic, a former
Governor of Algeria during the
Premiership of Socialist Guy
Mollet and since then a warm and
unwavering friend of Israel.
Soustelle still is vice president of
Ihe "France Israeli Alliance."
Soustelle told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency, "Inever had
any illusion concerning the new
regime as far as Israel and the
Middle East are concerned. I was
unhappy with the outgoing ad-
ministration because of its Mid-
dle East policy, but I never
thought that a Socialist takeover
would change things. The tone,
maybe, might become pleasanter,
more amiable, but the policy
would remain the same."
Soustelle, who practically
broke with Giscard over the Mid-
dle East, adds, "If anything, the
new regime is even more depen-
dent on Arab good will. Its main
aim is to combat unemployment,
and Arab contracts will be ever
more important. It has also
decided to stop work on the Plog-
off reactor, which would have
supplied a large part of France's
electricity and will increasingly
rely on Arab oil."
THE PRESIDENT of the
"Jewish Revival," Henri Haj-
denberg, admits that he is
"shocked" by some of the new
government's words about Israel.
His movement was highly active
in changing France's political
climate during the long campaign
and helped swing part of the
Jewish vote against Giscard.
Now, he told the JTA, he is
"surprised at some of the things
which have happened," but he
wants to wait and "give Mitter-
rand a chance."
Hajdenberg, a 34-year-old at-
torney, said that "Begin and the
Tamuz bombing have not made
things easy for the new adminis-
tration. Even in Israel, not
everybody agrees with Begin's
decision or his ensuing state-
ments. In spite of this, some of
the things said by France's new
leaders are wrong. Should this
become the country's policy, we
will act against it, but for the
time being, we are still waiting to
see how things will turn out."
One of the outgoing deputies,
38-year-old Jean Pierre Bloch, is
far more critical. "The new Ad-
ministration will be far worse
than anything we have known in
the past. Formerly, we could
work from within, there were
means we, the Jewish Deputies,
as part of the former majority,
could influence the President's
decisions. Now, there are practi-
cally no Socialist Jewish
Deputies. One or two at the
worst, and all anti-Israeli. The
new Socialist majority will do as
it wants and what it wants with
no restriction whatsoever."
PIERRE BLOCH, who be-
longs to the beaten Neo-Gaullist
party, is bitter for obvious
political reasons, but he also re-
presents many attached Jews
who feel the same, though they
use more moderate terms in ex-
pressing themselves. Pierre
Bloch, whose father is President
of LICRA and the French B'nai
B'rith, showed the JTA a tract
against him distributed by pro-
Mitterrand Jews. "They would
rather see me, a Jew, lose. And
win another Socialist seat."
The new French Administra-
tion will have to clarify its posi-
tion within the next few weeks
unless it wants to risk disillu-
sioning most of its Jewish
electorate for good. Hajdenberg
and other French Jewish leaders,
said "something must be done
within the coming months or
weeks, to make it clear where
Mitterrand and his men really
stand."
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The Jewish Fhridian of South County
Friday, July 2 If He's Asked
Begi
in to Choose Sharon for Defense
vu i_ ... conceded that it wm '.'unrealiatic
he has always favored a hakchic ( ^ demand ^ IrJ>U- forego
definition of conversion because ^ weekly football games on
conversion is a purely haladuc py,,,,^ g^ it j, only non-
concePt- working day in Israel. Similarly,
THIS PLACED him squarely he didn't think the city of Haifa
National
Council of Jewish Federations
50th General Assembly
Witt Be Held Nov. 10-15
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Prime Minister Mena-
chem Begin hinted strongly
that he intends to name
Ariel Sharon Defense Min-
ister in a new Likud
government despite the
bitter controversy
surrounding the ultra-
hawkish Yom Kippur War
hero.
He said, on a television
panel interview, that he be-
lieved the appointment
would not now encounter
the overwhelming op-
position raised within the
Cabinet a year ago when he
favored Sharon for the de-
fense post just vacated by
Ezar Weizman.
BEGIN DECLINED to say
flatly that he has decided to ap-i
point Sharon, observing that he
would name his Cabinet members
onlv after he receives a formal
'call" from President Yitzhak
Navon to form a new govern-
ment. Navon began consultations
Monday with representatives of
various parties in an effort to
form a new coalition government.
The final official results of last
month'8 elections were issued.
They showed that Likud has 48
seats; Labor, 47; National
Religious Party, 6; Aguda Israel,
4; Hadash (Communists) 4;
Tami, 3: Tehiya, 3; Telem, 2;
Shinui, 2; Citizens Rights Move-
ment, 1.
Begin also made clear his per-
sonal sympathy for the primacy
of Orthodox Judaism in Israel.
He claimed that the "Jewish reli-
gion and Jewish nationhood are
one and the same thing" and that i
on the aide of the
Religious Party and Aguda Israel
which are demanding that the
next Knesset amend the Law of
Return to define a Jew as a
person bom of a Jewish mother
or converted by an Orthodox
rabbi "according to halacha."
The NRP and Aguda have made
it their price for joining a new
Likud-led coalition government.
But the proposed amendment
has raised a storm of protest from
leaders of Conservative and Re-
form Judaism particularly in the
U.S. who see it as enshrining in
law, the narrow and restrictive
interpretation of halacha by an
Orthodox establishment and
represents a minority of Israel's
population. The NRP and Aguda
together won only 10 seats in the
120-member Knesset.
But Begin indicated that he
would support other Aguda and
NRP demands. He said he per-
sonally favored stricter Sabbath
observance, though he thought
this should be effected "by per-
suasion, not by coercion." He
should be deprived of public
transportation on Saturday be-
cause the running of busses there
was a "tradition of decades."
Reform Rabbis'
Dander Up
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Three-hundred American Reform
rabbis, attending the 92nd
convention of the Central Con-
ference of American Rabbis
(CCAR) here over the weekend,
adopted a resolution demanding
the "disestablishment" of the
Orthodox Chief Rabbinate in Is-
rael and the granting of equal
rights to Reform and Con-
servative rabbis in this country.
The Chief Rabbinate is the
only Jewish religious body of-
ficially recognized and supported
by the government and has ex-
clusive jurisdiction over all as-
pects of religious life in Israel.
CCAR leaders said at a press
conference that their resolution
had nothing to do with Israel's
Knesset elections.
Al Bagus and Abner Levine,
South County Jewish Federation
year-around delegates to the
Council of Jewish Federations
announce that the 60th General
Assembly of the Council will be
held November 10-15 in St.
Louis, Mo.
Representatives from over 800
Jewish communities embracing
over 95 percent of the Jewish
populations of the United States
and Canada, will meet in St.
Louis.
Highlights of the Agenda will
include sessions of the Jewish
family as a community cone-,]
the Jewish concern for W0I^
rights. Israel and the ArabT
culta, missionaries, and t
Jewish youth and peace me**
in the Middle East WtB
The keynote speaker f0r
General Assembly has not
been announced but it is eiDec
that a major Israeli spokesn
will attend the Assembly.
Persons interested in rwrJ
senting the South County Je^kl
Federation in the GeS
Assembly should contact tkj
Federation office at 368-2737.
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MONDAY. DECEMBER 7,1981
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of South County
'''"'U.Julv!
Begin Still Confident
Expects to Form New Government
By WILLIAM SAPHIRE
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Premier Menachem Begin
has expressed absolute
confidence that he will form
the next Israeli government
Dased on an "absolute ma-
jority" in the Knesset, pro-
bably in partnership with
three religious parties.
Interviewed on the ABC-TV
"Issues and Answers" program.
Begin said the vote count com-
pleted gave his Likud party over
750,000 votes to over 705,000 for
the Labor Alignment which, he
said, translates into 48 Knesset
seats for Likud to 47 for Labor.
"We are the largest group. By all
the rules of democracy we expect
to be invited by the President
next week to form a govern-
ment", Begin declared.
ALTHOUGH HE declined to
say he had firm commitments
from any potential coalition
partners, he indicated that he
was almost certain to roach
agreement with the National Re-
ligious Party, the ultra-Orthodox
Aguda Israel and the new So-
phardic religious party, Tami,
which will have 13 Knesset man-
dates between them. Such a coa-
lition led by Likud would com-
mand a bare majority of 61 seats
in the 120-member parliament.
Begin, in vigorous, almost
combative tones rejected sugges-
tions that he may have difficulty
governing with so slim a margin.
In a democracy, he declared, one
vote is a majority, "an absolute
majority," and he might have one
or two additional seats.
He said he would meet with
former Foreign Minister Moshe
Dayan again to discuss the possi-
bility of Dayan s Telem Party
adding its two seats to a Likud
coalition.
Begin also insisted that a small
majority makes the most stable
government. He said this was the
case because it was more difficult
to reach consensus in a broader-
based government where some
members sometimes "vote their
conscience" on certain issues. In
a small government, every
member feels his responsibility
for the government. Begin said.
HE INSISTED that his gov-
ernment will be "the strongest,
most stable, most efficient"
government Israel has ever had
and predicted that it will govern
"for the next four-and-a-half
years.".
He dismissed a proposal by
Yosef Burg, leader of the NRP, to
form a, national unity govern-
ment of Likud and the Labor
AlignjaiBjt. "These are hectic
days sad all sorts of suggestions
are hejW," he said. But he lashed
out at' Labor Alignment leader
Shimon-Peres who, he said, flatly
rejected his own past invitations
to form I national unity coalition.
Begins who frequently in-
tern pted his questioners, seemed
to ta|u.~ pmbrage when it was
point d ont that his new coalition
woni : not include moderates like
Day;.a dr former Defense Minis-
ter '^aer* Weizman who were
wa of the Cabinet he
t in 1977, and therefore was
to take a harder line than
'UJMny issues.
JDERATE. extremist,
phraseology," he said. "I
:8hakespeare words,
c words.' I am a moderate
I tremi8t. I conducted
t. f signed a peace treaty
(gypt f great sacrifice,
BloP to Israel. "All words .
' government will be good,
. compact Govern-
I composed of groups, they
i matters. The majority '
I Usually it is by consen-
-hero is no problem of
moderates or hard line. Problems
are solved on their merits."
He enumerated the problems
he expects to face. "The Syrian
question, the peace process, the
missiles (in Lebanon), a compre-
hensive peace, the terrorist so-
called PLO in Lebanon. We shall
deal with them in all seriousness,
without hard line or soft line."
Begin said Israel "knows
everything" about the joint naval
maneuvers being conducted by
the Soviet Union and Syria off
the Syrian coast. He said they
were no threat to Israel. They
may be a problem for the U.S.,
"for the commander of the Sixth
Fleet and the government that
gives him orders," not for Israel,
i he said.
BEGIN ALSO reiterated that
he would give U.S. special envoy
Philip Habib more time to find a
diplomatic solution to the Syrian
missile problem.
"We are prepared to see the
diplomatic course through," Be-
gin said. "Habib shuttled until
now ... He is a brilliant man.
Until now, he didn't solve the
problem with all his brains. He
may come (to Israel) this week. I
will ask him what results
U.S. policy is to return to the
status quo ante. The missiles
must be removed. We can't wait
forever ... We could have de-
stroyed them in two hours .
President Reagan and Secretary
of State (Alexander) Haig asked
for time. I agreed. But we can't
wait forever. If they are not re-
moved we will have to use our
own means to remove them."
Begin claimed that the Reagan
Administration's suspension of
delivery of four F-16 jet fighters
to Israel after Israel's destruction
of Iraq's nuclear reactor on June
7 hurt the U.S., not Israel. "It
(the suspension) shouldn't have
taken place at all," he said. He
said Israel expected to receive six
F-16s not affected by the em-
bargo on their delivery date, July
17, and also the four embargoed
planes, possibly later.
He reacted with anger when
asked if Israel would continue to
use American equipment to
attack Palestinian terrorist bases
in Lebanon. "We have a perfect
right. It is legitimate self-
defense. It is in sefl-defense. This
is exactly what is stated in our
agreement" with the U.S., he
said.
BEGIN SAID he had abso-
lutely no information to substan-
tiate a report in the Los Angeles
Times that for the past seven
years, and up to the present, the
U.S. has had secret contacts with
the PLO.
"I heard it the first time," Be-
gin said. "Ask the Los Angeles
Times where it got fa ^,
tion. He said he was cert?
such contacts took place^
the Carter AdministratL
are not taking place J |
Keagan Administration H.
he could not be certain J
transpired during the Fortl
ministration and said he .
ask Yitzhak Rabin who i
Israel's Prime Minister J
time.
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(2) Southern Bell


,14
1981
J"
+Jewish tkrHHan
Page 9
-
*< MraoiM loucc* CO
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Think again.
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Frida
y. July J
Bipartisan Cooperation
Concerned by Argentine Rights
WASHINGTON A bi-
partisan group of 67 Con-
gressmen has sent a letter
to Argentine President
Roberto Viola expressing
their "concern" over the
violation of human rights in
his country, particularly
as it applies to the Jewish
community there. The sig-
natories included 54 Demo-
crats and 13 Republicans.
Rap. Charles Schumer (D..
N.Y.) in releasing the letter, said
he organized the move in the
wake of revelations by Jacobo
Timerman of human rights vio-
lations in Argentina. Schumer
said a member of his staff spoke
to Timerman recently.
THE FORMER editor and
publisher of the Argentine dairy
La Opinion,, who was imprisoned
for 30 months without charges or
trial, said he considers it "very,
very important" to remind the
Argentine junta that the U.S.
Congress is watching not only
how the government itself acts,
but also when it fails to prevent
abuses of human rights, Schumer
said.
The Congressmen noted that
they "welcome the commitment"
the Viola government has made
to strengthen the democratic
process in Argentina but ex-
pressed theh* "particular concern
for the continued well-being and
safety of the one-half million-
member Jewish community in
Argentina. They said they "have
been deeply disturbed by attacks
on a number of Jewish insti-
tutions, hwinHing the bombning:
of the Jerusalem Synagogue in
Buenos Aires and the desecration
of tombstones in the Liniers Jew-
ish Cemetery in the summer and
fall of 1980.,f
The letter said, "We are
alarmed st the marked increase in
the public availability of anti-
Semitic and Naxi literature; the
journals 'Popcl**' and 'CabUdo'
are two of the most blatant ex-
amples of this disturbing
development. We are also con-
cerned that no information has
been forthcoming about the fate
of several hundred or more Jew-
h citissns who have been listed
se disappeared' since 1978."
THE LETTER also strongly
urged the Argentine government
"to exercise greater vigilance in
actually combatting anti-Semitic
acts and in repeatedly con-
demning anti-Semitic pro-
paganda in whatever form they
Wise Synagogue Opposes
National Draft Renewal
Rep. Henry Waxman (D.,
Calif.), one of the signatories of
the letter, issued a statement on
"Anti-Semitism in Argentina"
several days ago in which he
noted that Timerman "does not
hesitate to liken Argentina to the
Third Reich. His detractors take
him to task for exaggeration.
Surely. Argentina is not Ausch-
witz, they indignantly state.
Jews are not being systematical-
ly killed on a mass basis, they
protest. That Argentina is not
yet Nazi Germany is a point on
which most observers agree."
Waxman's statement added:
" What is really central to the dis-
pute is the validity of inferring
from the fact that Argentina is
not Nazi Germany, that it is,
therefore, not a virulently and
dangerously anti-Semitic society.
I would hate to see us reach the
point where we became in-
different on manifestations of
anti-Semitism which fall short of
the standards' set by Hitler. It
should not be necessary for
Jacobo Timerman to prove that
Argentina is in a pre-Holocaust
situation to convince us that
Argentine anti-Semitism is
dangerous."
SCHUMER, in releasing the
letter, noted that the Reagan Ad-
ministration's effort to lift the
ben on U.S. arms sales to Argen-
tina will face stiff opposition in
the House because of the human
rights situation in that country.
NEW YORK (JTA) A
resolution calling for the support
of an all-volunteer military fares
and opposing the "inauguration
or implementation by our
government of any national draft
at this time" was approved over-
whelmingly by the membership
of the Stephen Wise Free Syna-
gogue at the recent annual meet-
ing of the congregation. The
resolution was presented by the
Social Action Committee of the
congregation.
Rabbi Balfour Brickner, spir-
itual leader of the 800-member
congregation, said "We are, I
believe, the first and only Jewish
congregation in America publicly
to debate this issue and to take
such a stand. It is as courageous
an action as it is unprecedented.'
Most congregations, if they even
consider issues as controversial
as this one, do so in the privacy of
some small committee. Their
conclusions are rarely, if ever,
discussed with the entire mem-
bership."
THE RESOLUTION stated,
in part: "We support the existing
all-volunteer military force. We
oppose the inauguration or im-
plementation by our government
of any national draft at this time.
Similarly, we oppose the idea of
registering our youth at this time
for some future draft. We believe
that should there arise some na-
tional emergency necessitating
the mobilization of our popu-
lation, sufficient techniques exist
by which to affect that mobiliza-
tion. Males and females should be
conscripted equally."
The congregation went on
record urging members of the
congregation to provide counsel-
ling services and "to widely ad-
vertise this service in, and to, the
Peres Forces Still Believe
They'll Form Government \
TEL AVIV (JTA) Both the Likud and the
Labor Parties told President Yitzhak Navon they were
ready to try to form the new coalition government, and.
suggested he call on their leaders to begin putting it
together.
As anticipated, the Likud delegation urged Navon to
call on Begin to establish the government, assuring him
that a Likud-led coalition could command a majority
even if of only 61 of the 120 members. Speaking to news-
men after the meeting, they rejected with scorn reports
that Labor would also offer to head the government.
But an hour later, when the Labor delegation
emerged from their talk with Navon, they said they had
told the President that Peres had a better chance of form- i
ing a coalition government than Begin. They said they
had the assured report of five votes of Moshe Dayan'a
Telem, the two of Shinui, and Shulamit Aloni's sole voice.
They said they would also be supported within the,
Knesset on major issues by the Communists and Geula
Cohen's Tehiya Party and could thus beat back no confi-
dence motions unlike Begin who, they said, was *
assured of only the 48 votes of his own Likud alliance,
with the possibility of defections from even that bloc.
take. The continued livelihood of
the Jewish community in
Argentina is of great importance
to us as elected representatives of
the people of the U.S. and to the
citizens of our entire nation. We
trust that you will take all
necessary steps to foster an at-
mosphere in which this com-
munity may live and flourish
without fear. '
^^fr committed!
later *** 3r
Argentina will greatly
to improving rektioV
our two countries."
JTA Riport by David J
community so that Jewish youth,
particularly, might know where
they might come for counselling
that is based in the Jewish reli-
gious tradition."
The rationale for the resolution
was stated in its preamble which
noted that: "Judaism recognizes
the right of both conscientious
objection and selective con-
scientious objection to war";
"Judaism teaches us to 'seek
peace and pursue it' iPsalm
34.15)"; "registration at this
time is both unnecessary and un-
necessarily provocative, re-
flective of a national trend
toward increased militarism that
threatens world peace": "the
costs of such an action draws
funds from needed social, edu-
cational and economic program;
that will make for social better
merit."
At the congregational meeting,
Frank Ashen, chairperson of the
Social Action Committee, em-
phasized the importance for
placing such an issue before the
entire congregation for a vote.
HE SAID: "We believe that
this congregation, as a religious
institution in this country, has an
obligation not only to educate its
constituency but to take a public
stand on the issues. What is at
stoke is not only .our lives, but
also, possibly, the lives of OUT
children. Decisions on these
matters are as mnch our
responsibility as they are the
responsibility of our politicians,
our militarists, our 'experts'."
In anticipation of the con-
gregational debate, the Social
Action Committee prepared and
distributed to every family in the
eongregetion a 14-page back-
ground paper outlining both the
Biblical and rabbinic material en
the subject of conscription and
conscientious objection.
French Historian in J;
PARIS (JTA) Robert Faurisson, a r
torian who wrote a book last year in which he claimed
reports about the Holocaust are "grossly exaww
and that genocide was not a policy fundamental
citing hatred and racial discrimination, is in trouble
The 52-year-old history professor, who has beJ
pended from his post at Lyons University, was given J
day suspended sentence and fined$900 by the Con
Court of Paris. He was also ordered to pay a u
$3,500 to three French Jewish organizations that hadl
suit against him for spreading "racist theories." '
French Ready to Selllr
Another Reactor
Continued from Page 1
possibility to democratically chose their
representatives. He said the PLO might
emerge as the sole Palestinian repre-
sentative "when conditions become
adapted to their free, democratic
choice."
French officials refused to comment
on Cheysson's declaration. Only State
Minister for Foreign Trade, Michel
Jobert, confirmed Paris' readiness to re-
place the Iraqi reactor "on certain condi-
tions and if Iraq makes the demand."
When asked whether the training of
a nuclear generation in Baghdad might
not by itself endanger ultimate peace,
Jobert said "there is no stopping pro-
gress. All over the world, an increasing
number of countries and scientists are
about to enter the nuclear age." Jobert
did not comment on Cheysson's declara-
tion barring Israel from the French arms
market.
Dr. I. Goodman
Chiropractor
Boynton Plaza
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Announce the opening of an office In Delray Beach
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July^.l**1
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 11
iews
in Brief
Religious Parties to Ease Demands
W]TA News Services
IUSALEM Political ob,
" here believe that the Na-
Religious Party and the
Israel will ultimately
0 join a Likud-led coalition
-oent even if Prime Minis-
Knachem Begin declines to
[their demands for an iron
(guarantee that the contro-
'Jj -who is a Jew" amend-
o the Law of Return will be
.dby the next Knesset. The
Kjgious parties are expected
\* their lot with Begin, as
Jid in 1977 when the Likud
promised to "do his ut-
to get the amendment
h parliament.
. amendment has been ef-
rely shelved during the past
years for lack of political
prt, even within Likud ranks
he opposition to it is as
I now as when Begin first
ffice.
icha Ehrlich, a leader of
Is Liberal Party wing, gave
> over the weekend that he
_j party were not prepared
pport the proposed amend-
which went against their
ience.
amendment would define
ew any person bom of a
mother or converted by
thodox rabbi "according to
ERUSALEM Meyer
who for more than 50
i recorded Jewish life in the
I States and Israel and who
I the last 25 years of his life
tnded that he was the first to
ive of a stage adaptation of
; Diary of Anne Frank," died
| stroke last Thursday night at
ssah Hospital. He was 75
i old. Funeral services were
I here Sunday.
win, who began writing for
1 Chicago Daily News in 1922
"p attending the University of
igo, was a prolific writer of
s. plays, documentary films
I scenarios He was a passion-
|defender of Jewish settlement
Palestine and the State of
During the last years of
life, he was an outspoken
locate for the immediate
llement of all Ethiopian Jews
Mashas) in Israel.
UNITED NATIONS Israel
I not participate Monday in a
{Mr given by the Association
~ uth East Asian Nations in
or of all the participants in
the International Conference on
Kampuchia which opened here.
The invitation to Israel, which
participated in the conference,
was withdrawn by the hosts of
the dinner without an explana-
tion and without a written notice,
Israeli diplomats said.
According to those diplomats,
the invitation to Israel to partici-
pate in the dinner was withdrawn
by a telephone call last Thursday.
The next day, on Friday, Ambas-
sador Tommy Koh of Singapore,
who is chairman of ASEAN,
called Israel's UN Ambassador
Yehuda Blum and apologized for
the withdrawl of the invitation.
But Koh, Israeli diplomats said,
was not able to provide any satis-
factory explanation "for this ex-
traordinary breach of etiquette."
JERUSALEM Despite ru-
mors of a resolution of the
problem, Israel and the U.S.
clashed Monday over the future
use of U.S.-supplied weaponry by
the Israel Armed Forces. Premier
and Defense Minister Menachem
Begin conferred for more than
three hours with State Depart-
ment counselor Robert McFar-
lane and told newsmen later that
they had reached agreement.
But Begin said that details of
the accord "may or may not be
published" regarding use of
American weapons. Begin con-
ceded that the talks were "con-
nected, directly or indirectly"
with the continuing U.S.
suspension of delivery to Israel of
tour h-lti warplanes that should
have arrived here more than two
weeks ago.
American arms supplies are
legally conditional upon their
being used for "self-defense,' and
the differences between Jerusa-
lem and Washington seem to be
over the definition of that key
term.
Begin said outright that Israel
would not agree to American
control of its military actions.
Sovereign states could never
agree to such a thing, he ex-
plained. Nor indeed was McFar-
lane seeking U.S. "veto" powers
over Israel's use of the weaponry
it supplies.
NEW YORK The Jews from
Iran who arrived in the United
States by the thousands, same of
them even before the Ayatollah
Ruhollah Khomeni took power in
1979, needed help fast and re-
ceived it from three agencies of
the Federation of Jewish Philan-
:^jimuma.................wmmmmmmmmmmmmmmimm^
Religious Directory
BNAl TORAH CONGREGATION
llttl N.W. 4th Ave.. Boca Raton. Fla. 33432. Conservative. Phone 392-
P566 Rabbi Nathan ZeUzer. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m.
|Sturdayat9:30a.m.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
|W1 Brittany L.. Kings Point, Delray Beach. Fla. 33446. Orthodox.
lHarry Silver, President. Services daily 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Saturdays and
| holidays 9 a.m. Phone 499-7407.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF WEST DELRAY
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
I Conservative Services at First Federal Savings & Loan Association
I Offices. West Atlantic. Corner Carter Road. Delray Beach. Fridays, 8
pM. & Oneg Shabbat. Saturdays. 9 A.M. & Kidduah. Edward Dor-
Ifman, President. 6707 Moonlit Drive. Delray Beach, Fla. 33446. Phone:
|99-687. Rabbi Jonah J. Kahn. 499-4182. Cantor David Wechsler, 499-
18992.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
33S.W. Fourth Avenue. Boca Raton. Fl. 33432. Reform. Phone: 391-
18900 Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Cantor Martin Rosen. Summer schedule
[Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m.
[., TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
l-Mailing Address: P.O. Box 134. Boca Raton. Fla. 33432. Conservative.
[Located in Century Village. Boca. Services 5:30 p.m.. Saturday 9 a.m.
I *2."han Weiner, President. 483-5567 9 a.m. to 12:00 a.m.
| TEMi>i K KMETH OF THE DELRAY HEBREW CONGREGATION
5780 Wist Atlantic Ave.. Delray Beach. Fla. 33446. Conservative.
|Phone: 498-3686. Bernard A. Silver. Rabbi: Benjamin B. Adler. Cantor.
I<*bbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m.. Saturday at 9 a.m. Daily Minyans
|M8:<& a.m. and 6 p.m.
I TEMPLE SINAI
l{" SI Paul's Episcopal Church. 188 S. Swinton Ave., Delray Reform
Mailinn Address: P.O. Box 1901. Delray Beach. Fla. 33444. Friday at
lm thropies of New York, according
to Federation officials.
They said the first group of
about 1,200 were youths brought
here by the Agudath Israel and
the Lubavitcher organization.
The Federation, in cooperation
with the United Jewish Appeal of
Greater New York and the city's
Iranian Jewish leadership,
started the funding of vital serv-
ices for the Iranian Jews through
the Jewish Board of Family and
Children's Services (JBFCS), the
Jewish Community Services of
Long Island (JCSLI) and Feder-
ation Guidance and Employment
Service (FEGS).
WASHINGTON The Reag
an Administration is expected to
decide this week on two issues at-
fecting Israel's security
delivery of F-16 jet fighters to
Israel and notification to Con-
gress of its proposed sale of
AW ACS reconnaissance planes
and other equipment to Saudi
Arabia.
The Administration has prom-
ised a decision by Friday on
whether to lift the suspension on
delivery of four F-16s to Israel,
ordered last month after Israel's
June 7 attack on Iraq's nuclear
reactor. Friday is the day six
more F-16s, not affected by the
ban, are scheduled to go to Israel.
The Administration is also ex-
pected to give its unofficial notice
to Congress this week, of a
decision to sell Saudi Arabia five
AWACS and enhancement
equipment for 62 F-15s previ-
ously purchased by the Saudis.
NEW YORK Federal offi-
cials and local police are investi-
gating the explosion of a pipe
bomb in the Sanctuary of the
Jewish Center of New City, a
community in suburban Rock-
land County about 40 miles from
New York City. No one was
injured by the blast which caused
an estimated $20,000 damage.
According to Murray Cohen, a
spokesman for the Center, the
bombing was motivated by anti-
Semitism. He said other in-
cidents included the theft of four
iTorah scrolls from Temple Beth
1 Shalom in New City several
months ago. New City detectives
said their investigation has
turned up no suspects so far, but
they expressed doubt that anti-
Semites were involved.
NEW YORK Murray Gross,
a prominent labor leader, human
rights advocate and an activist
on behalf of Soviet Jewry, died
here Saturday at the age of 74.
He had been a vice president of
the International Ladies Gar-
ment Workers Union (ILGWU)
and, at the time of his death, a
member of the Executive Board
of the National Conference on
Soviet Jewry.
Gross was also a member of the
Board of the Jewish Labor Com-
mittee and of the American ORT
Federation and a member of the
New York City Human Rights
Commission from 1962-78.
92
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t**n coaai inrmi
?71-7MO rsa-Mto
IN COOPERATION WITH KRAEER FUNERAL HOMES
Now you don't have to
put off until tomorrow
the whole life protection
you need today.
With Liberty National's
Graded Premium Life, you
don't have to compromise on
the insurance protection you
really need nght now. You
get the immediate advantage
of whole life protection with
initial premiums that com-
pete with term insurance
premiums.
Graded Premium Life is
the perfect policy for young
families who are starting
out and need maximum
protection at the lowest price.
For young professionals who
see the need for whole life
protection and expect theu
income to increase as years
go by. Even business owners
with limited surplus or cash
flow will appreciate the mod-
erate pnee.
Graded Premium Life
is flexible, t too. So, should
you elect ya^ to change
i
your coverage in the
future to a reduced, paid-up
policy, you're still protected.
Without continued cash out-
lay for premiums.
Call your local Liberty
National agent today for all
the facts about Graded
Premium Life. To get the
maximum insurance you
need, when you need it.
Now.
LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
P.O. Box 2612 Bumingham. Alabama 35202 Telephone (205)32^2722
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The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, jJ
T
RADIAO
WHITES
SIZE
185x14
205x14^
215x14
*205x15
215x15
225x15
230x15
Quantities Are Limited
PRICiT
59.70
61.21
67.43
69.49
63.03
64.96
71.66
2.51
2.84
2.72
2.91
3.34
3.36
P195/75-14
ER78-14
P205/75-14
FR78-14
P205/75-15
GR70-15
GR78-15
69.53
71.17
74.11
81.51
78.12
P215/75-15
HR78-15
78.12
84.41
2.22
2.60
2.51
2.54
2.55
2.91
2.95
275
2.94
MICHELIN
XCA LIGHT
TRUCK TIRES
SIZE
700 15
6 ply tubeiess
750 16
8 plv tube-type
800-16.5
8 ply tubeiess
875*16.5
8 piy tubeiess
950^16.5
8 ply tubeiess
10x16.5
8 ply tubeiess
PRICE
77.66
96.30
96.85
104.81
FET.
3.04
4 14
3 88
4 27
119.59
124.64
4 88
4 88
XZX TUBELESS
BLACKWALLS
PRICE
SEE
4TRX
RADIALS
&4MAG
WHEELS
check our stores to see if
these will fit your model car
190 65R390 BLACK
220/55R390 WHITE
YOUR
CHOICE
ONLY
155x12
145x13
155x13
165x13
165x14
175x14
165x15
175/70x13
40.67
37.59
42.90
48.13
F.E.T.
1.39
1.32
1.48
1.61
50.16
54.85
53.24
PlusFE
Tax 8 80
10 9 48
185/70x13
57.85
64.02
185/70x14
* CORAL OABLE8
Bird & DOUOtaa Road 446-8101
* NORTH MIAMI
68.31
1.73
2.06
1.81
1.73
1.90
iFGoodrich
CLM
A STRONG, STABLE
TIRE AT A MOST
|AFFORDABLE PRICE
P155/80B13
28
45
Plus
1.39
FET
SIZE PRICE FET
P165/80B13 30.06 1.56
P175/80B13 31.79 1.65
P185/75B14 35.48 1.77
P195/75B14 37.09 2.01
P205/75B14 38.13 2.14
P215/75B14 39.40 224
P225/75B14 41.35 2.45
P205/75B15 37.90 2.13
P215/75B15 40.43 2.40
P225/75B15 42.50 2.56 -----------
P235/75B15
44.46
2.77:
P-METRIC
POLYESTER CORD
FIBERGLASS
BELT
FACTORY
WHITEWALLS
Fiberglass cord
belts lor strength
and stability
Polyester cord body
for a smooth, quiet
ride
Belted construction
for good mileage
and traction
Wide whitewali lor
up-to-date styling
PI; Goodrich
LIFESAVER
XLM
P-METRIC
SIZE
P195/70R13
P205/70R13
P205/70R14
P175/75R14
P185/75R14
PRICE
51.38
52.75
55.81
47.91
52.75
FACTORY
P195/75R14 57.48
WHITEWALLS ^I55i
P215/75R14
P225/75R14
P205/75R15
P215/75R15
P225/75R15
P235/75R15
P155/80R13
P175/80R13
P185/80R13
59.90
61.05
F.E.T.
224
2.13
2 35
1 88
2.04
2 26
2 37
65.31
62.31
64.74
67.04
71.88
45.50
49.08
50.34
2 52
2 74
2 50
2 64
2.85
3.0fi
1.52
1.79
1 91
SIZE
155SR12
155SR13
165SR13
PRICE
27.33
EL3
1.57
29.67 i 1.65
32.48
33.53
1.85
IMPORTED
RADIALS
FOR FOREIGN
& MOST DOMESTIC ^sri3
SMALLAMD 165SR14
INTERMEDIATE CARS 75SR14 37.80
207
36.30 I9p_
209
2.06
HIALEAH/PALM
1275 49th St 822-25O0
MIAMI AIRPORT
ASK ABOUT OUR FREE 8 POINT SAFETY CHECK-UP
PLANTATION
381 N. SIM* Rd. 7 587-2W6
'TAMARAC
2604 South 4th SI 484-8020
VIMIIACH
O360 N W 7th Av* 68V8541 N W 25 St & Mftam Dairy Rd 593-1W 441 & W ComnwcW Brvd 735-2772 75ft 2W Straat 587-TI74
N MIAMI BEACH WSST MIAMI TAMARAC ORLANDO
1700 NE 3rdSt 945-7454 BM & QMowly Rd* 552-8858 N Un MIAMI BEACH KENDALL DR/H+OATE SQUARE POM PAN O BEACH WINTER PARK
1454 Alton Road 672-5353 13872 S W 88th St 387-0128 3151 N Fadaral Hwy 043-4200 881 S Orlando Av* 645-530-
* SOUTH DAOC HOMESTEAD WEST PALM BEACH DAYTONA BACH
9001 SDtxIa Hwy 687-7575 30100 S F*ctor*l Hwy 247-1622 519 South Dtoti* 832-3044 907 vohjaia Av* 295-7487
CUTLER ROOK W. HOLLYWOOD LAKE PARK/N PALM BEACH NAPLES
nor MASTER CARD. VISA 20390 S Otxl* Hwy 233-5241 497 S_Stat* Rd_7_987-O50 532 N Laka Brvd 848-2544 2086 E Tamtoml Tr 774-4443^
AMERICAN EXPRESS. DRIER CLIM
'740 E Sunna* Brvd 483-7588
2285 W HBaburc Btvd 427-8800


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