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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( August 7, 1981 )

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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
Creation Date:
August 7, 1981

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:
AA00014304:00045

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

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
Creation Date:
August 7, 1981

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:
AA00014304:00045

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Defray Beach and Highland Beach
dumber 16
Boca Raton. Florida Friday, August 7,1961
) FrtdShoclft
Price 35 Centa
gan Once Vowed It Wasn't So
re We Back to Business
is Usual With the PLO?
}LF BLITZER
l/iromr le Syndicate
InGTON Fol-
eks of internal
he Reagan Ad-
i's officially-
&tion on the PLO
nd up exactly
[was under the
ninistration.
pressures exerted
[Middle Eastern ex-
i State Department,
President Reagan's once forceful
rejection of the PLO as "terror-
ist" has now been watered down
to coincide with the earlier U.S.
stance.
This traditional U.S. position,
formally codified in an agreement
with Israel on September 1,1975,
as part of the Sinai II Accord,
leaves the door open for eventual
U.S. recognition of and negotia-
tion with the PLO if the PLO
first accepted UN Security Coun-
cil Resolutions 242 and 338, as
well as Israel's right to exist. So
ench Police Detain
luspect in Bombing
IS (JTA) French police have detained a
i the bombing last October of the Rue Copernic
i in which four people were killed. Police de-
panish national, Ernesto Mila Rodriguez, 24, in
aris hotel and said he was questioned through-
ICE DECLINED to link Rodriguez with the
mn^ue bombing and said the warrant was
ieral questioning by the French state
urt. The court may hold suspects indefinitely
arming them.
/ has been named in both the Spanish and
ss as one of the men who left the bomb outside
gue, Police have said in the past they wished to
im but did not consider him a prime suspect.
Correction
fsi Kloridian it was announced that Herbert D. Sedlis wa9
Campaign Director on the Staff of the South County
deration. The headline erroneously indicated that he was
I I'hairman. Mr. Sedlis is on the professional staff of the
The campaign is headed by a lay leader who will be appoin
k'nn Chairman. That appointment will be announced in a
fidian.
far, the PLO has refused to meet
those minimal conditions.
The Reagan Administration's
public reaction to a July 5 report
in The Los Angeles Times' con-
firmed to Israeli officials and
other Middle Eastern experts
here in Washington the con-
tinued "business-as-usual" atti-
tude toward the PLO.
THE NEWSPAPER reported
that despite the official policy of
prohibiting negotiations with the
PLO, four successive U.S. Ad-
ministrations Nixon, Ford,
Carter and now Reagan have
talked secretly to various offi-
cials of the organization. The
Times said that the Reagan Ad-
ministration has "quietly con-
tinued low-level contacts with the
PLO through the Central Intelli-
gence Agency and the U.S.
Embassy in Beirut."
Reacting to that report, the
State Department said that "the
United States will not recognize
or negotiate with the PLO as long
as the PLO does not recognize
Israel's right to exist and does
not accept UN Security Council
Resolutions 242 and 338."
There was no reference to the
1'LO's record of terrorism or
alignment with the Soviet Union.
Such references had been rou-
tinely made by Reagan during
last year's presidential campaign
and even after the election. Thus,
he I..Id New Y ork Tim es
columnist William Safire in
March of 1980: "I don't see any
reason to negotiate with a terror-
ist group."
Reagan said that if the PLO
were to embrace Resolution 242,
"I'd still want to know whether
they represent the Palestinian
people they claim to represent."
Commented Safire: "His
mindset is wholly different from
that of Mr. Carter's coterie of
Arabia ts."
A FEW months later, on
Continued on Page 3
Israel Takes
Low Key Part
In Ceasefire
JERUSALEM Israel is acting low key in its
acceptance of a ceasefire with the forces of the Palestine
Liberation Organization in Lebanon, which was still hold-
ing as of mid-week. Not so for the Reagan Administration
in Washington.
Spokesmen for President Reagan are already spec-
ulating on just when the Administration will resume its
delivery of the now-twice suspended shipment of 10 F16
jet-fighters to Israel. They are so jubilant about the
ceasefire that they say that a decision should be forth-
coming within a week, possibly by Aug. 10, which would
be just two months after the first suspension which came
in the wake of Israel's bombing of a French-supplied nuc-
lear reactor in Iraq.
ISRAEL'S AMBASSADOR to the United States
Ephraim Evron met for more than an hour Monday in
Washington with U.S. envoy Philip Habib, who returned
from his Middle East shuttle to report to the White House
following the ceasefire arrangement last weekend. After
their meeting, Evron denied that discussions had taken
place about the F16s, but he affirmed that Israel expected
the shipment of the fighter planes to take place soon.
In the aftermath of growing criticism of Israel for its
bombing sorties over Beirut, Administration officials
muted their anti-Israel comments to conform to President
Reagan's own "pro-Israel" attitude. Still, Israel began
new flying missions over Beirut and southern Lebanon to
monitor the activities of PLO forces now being rearmed
and regrouped by Moscow and Syria. The PLO objected,
calling the overflights "a violation," but vowing never-
theless that "we will act with restraint."
AT THE SAME time, Israel was targeted for new
rocket attacks by members of the George Habash-led
Popular Front for the Liberation of Palestine, which Israel
also listed as a violation of the ceasefire. The Palestine
Liberation Organization responded that the PLFP was
merely attacking Lebanese Christian forces in southern
Lebanon under Maj. Saad Haddad, whom Israel has been
backing, but Yasir Arafat is presumed to have pressured
Continued on Page 3
Shalom South County Committee Established
ri' Haer, acting on the in-
|ona on the Board of Direc-
i he South County Jewish
Uon has instituted the ea-
hment of the Shalom South
committee of the Federa-
Baer announces the ap-
nent of Linda and Steve
as Co-chairmen of the
ii South County commit-
klom South County will be
gutiized program to welcome
'dents into Del ray Beach,
nd Heath and Boca Raton.
welcome kits will be pro-
as well as invitations to
rnu! get together suppers.
la Melcer commented, "it
difficult for people who
to reorient themselves to a
I Jewish community as well as
Jneral secular community. It
hope that our program will
l> integrate newcomers into
Linda and Steve Melcer
the overall Jewish community.
We are growing so quickly in
South County. We do not want to
find ourselves a community of
strangers. We want people to
quickly meet and join other Jews
for the benefit of the entire
Jewish community. It is an
ambitious aim, but we hope that
with much cooperation and a
large committee that we will be
able to accomplish our goals."
Steve Melcer indicates that
anyone having information of
new people moving into South
County should contact the Fed-
eration office at 368-2737 so that
they may receive the welcoming
kit and be invited to an introduc-
tory event.
Linda Melcer was the organizer
of the single groups at Temple
Beth El and was a participant in
the Leadership Development
Program of the South County
Jewish Federation. She is also a
member of the National Council
of Jewish Women.
Steve Meker was an immedi-
ate past chairman of the Federa-
tion Phonathon committee. Both
Steve and Linda participated in
the March, 1981 Federation mis-
sion to Israel.
In making the appointments,
Mrs. Baer stated that she feels
that the Shalom South County
program will be headed by two
people capable of making this a
major asset to the community.



Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Frid*y-AuguJ
Behind Ceasefire
Cabinet Stunned by U.S. Angry Tide
By DAVID LANDAU
Am! HUGH ORGEL
JKKUHALKM (JTA) -
The Cabinet convened in closed
s|ieciul session to review the
serious new sLrains in U.S.-Israeli
n-lulMtns, the conlinued fighting
along (he lsrueli-U-hane.se Iwrder
despite the ceasefire and Ihe re-
newed efforts by U.S. special
envoy Philip llahih to establish
what Israel calls a "peaceful ar-
rangement" with U-banon.
Terrorist nickel and artillery
attacks on towns in northern
Israel have Lapered off. Gen.
Avigdoi lkii-(ial, commander of
the northern [nail, said the
relative |iiiet was the result of
the severe damage sustained by
the terrorists from Israeli air
lioiiiltardiiM-ul rather than the
eeaxelire.
Meanwhik-. Israeli officials
were stunned ami angered by the
Milen.Mly of l he criticism leveled
.ii;.inisi Israel and Premier
Mi ii.i. linn Itegin in particular by
lop \iliiniiisii.ilHin officials in
Washington for Israel's air raids
over I .eli.iiwin
THEY WERE especially in-
ivnsed by I Mcnse Secretary
Casual Weinberger's charge that
Israel had set back "the whole
course at security and peace" in
the Middle East by its attack on
Iraq's nuclear reactor last month
and its homhing of Palestine
Liberation Organization head-
quarters in llcirul which resulted
in heuvy civilian casualties.
They contrasted Weinberger's
statement with President Reag-
an's "carefully balanced" re
murks. Iteagan. at a chance
meetim: with several reporters,
observed thul Israeli civilians
have also been under attack from
"tin oilier side."
Israeli officials were especially
vehement in denying Weinber-
ger's charge, on a television talk
show, thul llaliib had twice been
on i In- verge of a peaceful
resolution of the Syrian missile
dispute, only to have his efforts
niid.-I mined by Israeli military
actions, first ugainst Iraq and
later over U-hunon.
The Israelis said that as far as
lliey know llabib made hardly
uny progress in his mission be-
gun in May to persuade the
Syrians to remove iheir SAM-6
anti-aircraft missiles from Leba-
B'nai Torah Congregation
High Holyday Services
II tun Torah Congregation an-
nounces that once again this
year, services for Itosh llashanah
ami Vom Kip|Hir will be held at
two locations.
Services will Ik- conducted at
It Miii Torah Congregation. 1401
N.W Hh Ave.. Iloca Raton, by
Kahhi Nathan A-lizer und CunU>r
llenAdlcr.
Auxiliary services will be con-
ducU'd al Iloca Teeca Country
Clubs auditorium. 6HO0 N.W.
Jiul Ave.. lioeu Ituton. by a guest
rabbi ami canlor. These auxiliary
services are necessary due to the
rapid growth of Hani Torah. The
present physical facilities can no
longer accommodate all of the
nou-members who wish to attend
traditional High Holy Days serv-
ices.
Anyone who wishes to make
reserxations or wishes additional
inlormalion. please call Ihe syna-
gogue office at 392-8646 or 392-
S'l lt.
High Holyday Seats Beening Sold
A new policy has been adopted
by Temple Sinai, the Reform
Jewish Congregation of South
I'alm I leach County.
High holyday seals will be sold
to i hose desiring lo be on hand
lor New Year und Atonement
services this autumn.
The congregation will worship
on (he holydays in t'ason United
Methodist Church. N. Swinton
:*mmmnmni wmmmmmmm
Ave. a! NW-ithSt.
Also the congregational board
has decided to offer "associate
mcmlierships" al u reduced rate
lo snow flakes, who spend only
a traction of the year in the area.
Inlormalion uboul member-
ship und the holyday s can be ob-
tained from Col. David Klarer.
272-0812, or Jerome Gilbert. 499-
,').'.ti;t.
Religious Directory
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave.. Boca Raton. Fla. 33432. Conservative. Phone 392-
8566. Rabbi Nathan Zelixer. Cantor Benjamin B. Adler. Sabbath Ser-
vices: Friday at 8:15 p.m. Saturday at 9:30 a.m.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
551 Brittany L.. Kings Point. Delray Beach. Fla. 33446. Orthodox.
Harry 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
Conservative Services at First Federal Savings A Loan Association
Offices. West Atlantic. Corner Carter Road. Delray Beach. Fridays 8
P.M. Ones Shabbat. Saturdays. 9 A.M. A Kiddush Edward Dor
(man. President. 6707 Moonlit Drive. Delray Beach, Fla 33446. Phone
499-6687. Rabbi Jonah J. Kahn. 499-4182. Cantor David Wechalar 499-
8992. _
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue. Boca Raton. FL 33432. Reform. Phone: 391-
8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer. Cantor Martin Rosen. Summer schedule
Sabbath Service*: Friday at 8:15 p.m
f TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Mailing Address: P.O. Mox 134. Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Conservative.
Located in Century Village. Boca. Services 5:30 p.m.. Saturday 9 a.m.
Nathan Weiner. President. 483-5657 9 am. to 12.00 a.m.
TEMPLE EMETH OF THE DELRAY HEBREW CONGREGATION
5780 West Atlantic Ave.. Delray Beach. Fla. 33446. Conservative
Phone: 498-3636. Bernard A. Silver. Rabbi: Irving Zummar. Cantor.
Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m.. Saturday at 9 a.m. Daily Minyana
at 8:45 a.m. and 5p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
At St. Paul's Episcopal Church. 188 S. Swinton Ave.. Delray. Reform.
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 1901. Delray Beach. Fla. 33444. Friday at
8:16 p.m. Rabbi Samuel Silver. President Bernard Etiah 278-3715.
non. He certainly never reported
Ui Israel that he was on the brink
of reaching a settlement, officials
said. On the contrary, he always
returned to Israel bearing bad
lidings. It was Israel's repeated
self restraint that prevented a
military escalation of the crisis,
the officials claimed.
ANGER WAS also expressed
here over the remarks of Deputy
Secretary of Stale WUliam Clark
who U>ld reporters in Washington
that the Iteagan Administration
fell "disappointment and some
embarrassment" when Begin
ordered the air raid on Beirut
shortly after Slate Department
Counsellor Robert McFarlane
had conferred with the Prime
Minister in Jerusalem about
Israel's use of American-supplied
wea|Mins in offensive action*
The gravity of the rift with
Washington seemed to dawn
slowly on Israeli political circles.
I ii fuel, there seemed to be little
up|M-ociulion in Jerusalem of how
vehemently critical U.S. opinion
was of Israeli actions.
One lacior which brought
Inline to Israeli politicians and
piililn how serious the situation
hud become was the television
accounts of the havoc wrought by
the Israeli liombings of Beirut.
Those accounts in U.S. net-
work television films broadcast
lieic ami seen previously all over
the U.S.. were ihe first inkling
Israeli viewers had of the nature
ol the Iteirul raid.
Another factor that left the Is-
raelis shaken was ihe statement
by Ambassador Kphraim Evron
in Washington, after a meeting
with Secretary of State Alexan-
der lluig. thai this was "one of
llie toughest limes" in U.S.-
Israeli relations.
AMOS EIRAN. who was a po-
htical counselor at the Israeli
Kmbussy in Washington during
much of the 70s and is now active
in the opposition Labor Party,,
told Israeli radio listeners that
the comments made by U.S.
ol licials were "unprecedented.
Oilier observes compared the
atmosphere with the tense U.S.-
Israeli relationship after the S'nai
campaign of October. 1956 when
the U.S.. joined by the Soviet
Union, ordered Israel to with-
draw its troops from Sinai. <
In an apparent attempt to
mitigate hostile opinion. Air
lone Commander Gen. David
lvry said the Air Force was under
strict orders lo keep civilian
casualties at an absolute
minimum in its strikes against
targets in Lebanon. He said Is-
raeli pilots were dropping the
smallest bombs possible for the
designated targets and the
minimum number of bombs.
"THE PROBLEM is that the
PLO deliberately places its
military' installation civilian sur-
1 roundings." Ivry said. "We have
not changed our policy of trying
not to harm civilians but we have
designated new targets which we
have not touched before."
Gen. Ben-Gal. who announced
the latest air strikes, acknowl-
edged that it was impossible to
completely silence artillery and
Katyusha rocket launchers by air
attacks since they are highly
mobile. "To prevent fire against
you completely, you have to be
present on the gun site," he said,
implying that in the last resort,
i Israeli ground forces would have
E occupy the.. Palestinian
sitions in south Lebanon as
ey did in 1978.
Organization
In The New
For Further Information on
Area Organizations, Call
South County Jewish Federation,
in Boca Raton, 368-2737
B'NAI TORAH
CONGREGATION
Rabbi Nathan Zelizer an-
nounces that he wUI conduct
Tishe'AH Be'AV Services at
li'nai Torah Congregation, 1401
N.W. 4lh Avenue in Boca Raton
on Saturday evening, Aug. 8 at
7:30 p.m. and on Sunday mor-
ning, Aug. 9 at 9:30 a.m. This
service commemorates a fast day
which marks the destruction of
the Temple in Jerusalem by the
Babylonians, 586 BCA and also
the second Temple by the
Romans. 70 CE.
TEMPLE BETH EL
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
i;i has scheduled a "Uniongram
Luncheon" as a pre-season
"opener" lo be held on Thursday,
Aug. 20, at 12 noon, in the Social
Hull. A nominal charge of $4 is
Itcmg requested, with SI of that
amount entitling a guest to a
package of Uniongrams.
Following the luncheon. Rabbi
llruce Warshal, Executive
Director of the South County
Jewish Federation, will speak on
a most timelv subiect. Israel:
Survival and Politics. All I
hood members and their in
are urged to attend this luX
The first "official" meetingol
season wiU be held onThu
Sept. 17.
WOMEN'S
AMERICAN 0RT
OrWs Chapter, Ddrav -
-Tl .Defray Orfefccifl
OKT is now enrolUng
members and re-enrolling v
present members for the
season to start Sept.. iggi |
information, please con
Helene Friedman or Harriet-|
man.
Boca Century Chapter -
gala dinner and show will bet
ut the Music-ana in West P
I leach. For information ind r,
en alions. cull Eslelle Benran.]
TEMPLE SINAI
SISTERHOOD
The Sisterhood of Temple!
planning a nine-day trip to d
Smokey. Mountains, Fall Foilis.
and Opuryland on Oct. 14. For!
formation call Shirley Feingoldl
Mrs. J. Gilbert in Delray.
Community Calendar
ii
Jewish Current Event. Club -2 p.m. meeting.
AsJfMtll
Jewish Current Events Club 2 p.m. meeting.
AsJ|Mt2|
Temple Beth El Sisterhood YES luncheon.
AegwtlS
Jewish Current Events Club 2 p.m. meeting.
W
Announcing
PHILIP WE'INSTEIN
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/ he jewisn r lonaiun u/ ouum s^uumy
Reagan Once Vowed It Wasn't So
Are We Back to Business
As Usual With the PLO?
Continued from Page 1
-amber 3, 1980, Reagan ad-
^j a B'nai B'rith convention
i Washington and had this to
(bout the PLO: "President
ter refuses to brand the PLO
t| terrorist organization. I have
[ hesitation in doing so." And
fcwent on to elaborate:
"We live in a world in which
jv band of thugs clever enough
, get the word 'liberation' into
, name can thereupon murder
col children and have its
,jls considered glamorous and
brious. Terrorists are not guer-
js or commandos, or freedom-
jhters or anything else. They
e terrorists, and they should be
ntified as such. If others wish
deal with them, establish
plomatic relations with them.
; it be on their heads. And let
i be willing to pay the price
Ifippeasement.
| The I'LO is said to represent
Palestinian refugees. It rep-
ents no one but the leaders
hio establish it as a means of or
poking aggression against
el. The PLO is kept under
bt control in every state in the
except Lebanon, which it
lueffectively destroyed.
| AS FOR those it purports to
present, when any Palestinian
athes a word about peace to
|srael. he is an immediate target
assassination. The PLO has
unlered more Palestinians than
lu.s Israelis.
"This nation made an agree-
ment with Israel in 1975 concern-
ing its relations with the PLO.
This Administration (President
Carter's) has violated that agree-
ment.
"We are concerned not only
with whether the PLO renounces
its charter calling for the destruc-
tion of Israel, we are equally con-
cerned with whether it is truly
representative of the Palestinian
people. If we can be satisfied on
both counts, then we will not be
dealing with the PLO as we know
it, but a quite different organiza-
tion, one truly representative of
those Arab Palestinians dedi-
cated to peace and not to the
establishment of a Soviet
Satellite in the heart of the
Middle East."
On October 19, 1980, then Vice
Presidential candidate George
Bush spoke before the Zionist
Organization of America and de-
clared: "As a former U.S. Am-
bassador to the United Nations
with a special understanding of
the role this country plays in that
organization, I have been ap-
palled in recent times over the
equivocal, indeed two-faced
policy of the Carter Administra-
tion and its UN representatives
in dealing with the status of the
PLO."
BUSH CONTINUED: "The
PLO and let there be no doubt
about this is nothing more rr
Reagan Coterie Softens
\Hard Talk About Israel
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
[WASHINGTON- (JTA) -
he Id igan Adininisration
id buck I mill u public con-
loiiLiiiuii with Israel over
Ln i b u.iiiinued attacks on ter-
p.i laigcls in Lebanon, calling
ili H ili pule "counlerproduc-
IU'.
p\i leel that they (the Israe-
aii .is committed to a
I of hostilities, of
Imk-iiu- (across the lsrael-
IaIiuihui border) as we are,"
Rile Department spokesman
lli-an I i->clier stressed. He said
Ilk' Administration did not con-
Wir I'm infer Menachem Begin
pan nlistufle" to peace.
Kischer said it would be coun-
[wpnidui live to comment on the
niliuxin of Begin by two top Ad-
iiiiMi.il ion officials. Defense
IMury Caspar Weinberger
Deputy Secretary of State
jjfilliain (lark. Both charged that
["aeli military actions had un-
rrniiud U.S. peace efforts in
(Middle East.
"OUR EFFORTS are focused
I the achievement of a cessation
viok-nce on both sides of the
der, Fischer said. "At this
sitive juncture, we are not
ling in talk about things that
behind us. Instead, we are
ocenirating on a reduction of
' t level of violence," he said.
Fischer, however, did reply to a
charge made by Begin, that there
Jms been no progress in U.S.
rgKial envoy Philip Habib's
worts to end the violence across
fLrael s northern border. He said
1 tact that Habib continues on
i.-1. "mission unabated, speaks
Im i^f" He 8aid that M lon8 "
"b'b's mission goes on, "We
IWUinue to be hopeful that it will
1*1 ml."
. M the same time, the State
I^Partment seemed to be accept -
I the Israeli position not to use
t term "ceasefire" in connec-
tion with Habib's mission. Israeli
Ambassador I'.phraim Evron,
after meeting with Secretary of
Stale Alexander Haig, used the
term "peaceful arrangement."
Fischer said this is a "semantical
point" and that what both Israel
and the U.S. want is a "cessation
of hostilities."
I le said other parties are try ing
to use their influence'' with the
I'LO, since the U.S. has no con-
tacts with it. Fischer refused to
name the other parties with it.
Fischer refused to name the other
parties although State Depart-
ment sources acknowledged that
one ol them is Saudi Arabia.
FISCHER STRESSED that
U.S. Israeli relations remained
"close and lnendly" and would
continue to remain so even
though, as he noted, friends do
have disagreements. His state-
ments seemed to be a conscious
effort by the Administration to
lone down the growing criticism
ol Israel lhai has appeared in
Washington in the aftermath of
Israel's air raid on I'LO head-
quarters in Beirul last Friday
which resulted in heavy civilian
casualties.
Meanwhile, Israel's usual sup-
porters in Congress have not
jumped to its defense. Rep. Ste-
phen Solarz, (D., N.Y.), in televi-
sion appearances, was the only
member of Congress to publicly
defend Israel's raid on Beirut.
He said it was an effort to
destroy the "head" as well as the
"body" of Palestinian terrorists.
Solarz pointed out that most
members of Congress continue to
support arms for Israel and that
there is a majority in the Senate
and the House opposed to selling
AW ACS reconnaissance aircraft
and other arms to Saudi Arabia.
Reagan stressed that there is
no reveiw of American policy to-
ward Israel or whether to hold up
other arms shipments to Israel
beyond the 10 F16 jet fighter-
bombers which were suspended
indefinitely following the Beirut
raid.
less than an international Ku
Klux Klan, pledged to hatred,
violence and the destruction of
the values and free institutions
we hold dear. It should be
branded as such by this Ad-
ministration regardless of the
views held by President Carter's
former UN Ambassador and
current campaign surrogate,
Andrew Young."
Even after Reagan assumed
office, he continued his tough
talk against the PLO. He told
five reporters on Feb. 2 that the
PLO continued to declare that
Israel did not have "a right to
exist." He referred to "the terror-
ism that is being practiced by the
PLO," adding: "I never thought
that the PLO had ever been
elected by the Palestinians. May-
be it is recognized by them as
their leadership, but I've never
seen that that's been definitely
established.''
As is the case during the early
months of any new Administra-
tion, there is considerable jockey-
ing for influence between the new
batch of political appointees and
the career bureaucrats. This is
especially the case at the State
Department, where the so-called
area specialists are supposed to
have the historical memory to
"guide" a new Administration's
policy.
According to well-placed U.S.
officials, these Middle Eastern
experts at the State Department
have made it their business
during this recent period to make
certain that the once-tough
stance against the PLO by
Reagan, Bush and others would
be weakened.
Whenever a politically-ap-
pointed official has reverted back
to the campaign rhetoric against
the PLO as was the case
during National Security Adviser
Richard Allen's remarks on
ABC's '10-20 news program in
April or Under Secretary of De-
fense Fred Ikle's speech before
the annual policy conference of
the American Israel Public
Affairs Committee in May
careerists at the State Depart-
ment have shuddered. Concerned
about negative Arab reaction, es-
pecially from the Saudis, they
have doubled up their efforts to
make certain that such "slips"
don't happen again.
IN THE wake of the story in
The Los Angeles Times it now
appears that the traditional
voices in the State Department
have won the day. The new Ad-
ministration, formally, has been
brought into line on this sensitive
issue, still holding out hope for
PLO moderation and eventual in-
clusion in the peace process.
During that famous interview
with Reagan by Safire some 16
months ago, the former Califor-
nia governor was advised that
the State Department had a way
of capturing Presidents after
elections. "I lack a great deal of
confidence in the present State
Department," Reagan said.
think the State Department
should represent the policies of
the President they're not in
business for themselves."
On many issues, U.S. foreign
policy has shifted since Reagan
has taken office: policy toward
the Soviet Union, Latin America,
Africa and the Third World. But
when it cornea to the Middle
East, there has been little shift so
far. The shots are still being
called by the same people. Some
new, fresh voices are continuing
their ipWghting, but they're
dearly losing the day.
FEDERATION OFFICES MOVED
The South County Jewish Federation has moved its
offices to 2200 N. Federal Highway, Suite 206, Boca
Raton, Florida 33432. The offices are on the second floor of
the north end of the 5th Avenue Shopping Center.
Jewish Family and
Childrens Service Expands
Office And Staff
The Jewish Family and Chil-
drens Service announces that it
has doubled the size of its offices
at 3200 N. Federal Highway,
Suite 22G, Boca Raton, Florida.
Spencer Gellert, liirector of the
Family Service, indicated to The
Floridian that increased office
space was needed for new social
workers that will join the staff of
Ihe Family Service beginning
Sept. 1.
"We have expanded our staff
lo meet the growing needs in
South County. We are pleased
that Ihe Family Service is a high
priority of the South County
Jewish community."
Included in the expanded office
space is a large room that will be
used for group counseling as well
as small offices for individual
consultation.
The South County Jewish
Family and Childrens Service is a
part of the South County Jewish
Federation and is subsidized by
the annual UJ A-Federation cam-
paign. It provides services
ranging from counseling of chil-
dren through problems of the
aging. It also operates the only
Spencer GelUrt
for bed
South
chore worker program
ridden individuals in
County.
Further information on the
work of the Family Service may
be obtained by calling the Family
Service at 395-3640.
Israel Taking Low Key
Part in Ceasefire
Continued from Page 1
the splinter PLFP to put an end to the attacks.
"The end of armed attacks which has been achieved
could be a first important step on the road to greater calm
and security in the area," said Habib on his return to
Washington. "This will be indispensable if future prog-
ress is to be made toward a broad and lasting peace in the
Middle East."
A SPOKESMAN for the State Department, Dean
Fischer, declared: "I think it's hardly surprising that
there are some initial apparent violations of the ceasefire
in a matter as complex as this. We are still hopeful and
become increasingly optimistic that the ceasefire will, in
fact, take hold."
Referring to Haddad's Christian forces, the State
Department spokesman noted that attacks from these
forces would be "a clear violation of the ceasefire .
(which). is understood by everyone involved."
At the same time, Fischer explained that Israeli
overflights of Lebanon "are not strictly speaking armed
attacks" and therefore are not covered by the ceasefire ar-
rangement.
MAJ. H ADD AD, speaking in an interview on Radio
Israel, defied the Fischer assessment of his Christian
forces operations. "If they (the PLO) will shoot, I will re-
taliate, and I am going to retaliate hard."
Haddad's statement came in the wake of the an-
nouncement by Habib that he had arranged a ceasefire
after 15 days of open warfare between Israel and the PLO
forces in southern Lebanon. But Israeli officials noted
Sunday that the ceasefire agreement clearly includes a
clause applying to the Christian forces' activities. And
they made no comment about the PLO charges that
Israel's overflights are a violation of the ceasefire.
In an interview on ABC's "Issues and Answers"
Sunday, Arafat repeated what he had said the day before
at a Beirut news conference: "I will consider that flying
over our forces is an attempt to photograph our positions,
and I will consider this a violation of the ceasefire."
At the same time, he warned that the ceasefire does
not include PLO operations on the West Bank and in
Gaza. "According to the United Nations charter we
have the right to resist" occupying 'forces in Palestine, he
aid.



Friday, \ll>;ust7
::;:;S:;:::S5:::;:;ftffi::v:::::W:::;SW^^^
i

The Ceasefire Charade;
What Israel Sacrificed
The ceasefire in Lebanon arranged by U.S. envoy
: Philip Habib is a temporary expedient. Those in W ashing-
: ton who think otherwise, who believe that the ceasefire is
I the beginning of some new and important era between
: Israel and the Arabs, don't know anything about today's
: Middle East.
The question is not whether the shooting will begin
: again, but when. Better than anyone else, the Israelis
: know that they have in fact hurt the PLO military force in
: Lebanon, which is now using the ceasefire respite to re
I group and rearm. That is why Israel's air force has con-
tinued its overflights of Beirut. They don't want to be
: caught napping; they want to know when the PLO will be
| at it again.
This does not mean that the Habib shuttle has not
accomplished a number of things. It has unfortunately,
not many of them very good for Israel.
To begin with, the U.S. charade in the form of the
Reagan Administration's vow never to deal with Yasir
Arafat's Palestinians except under certain circumstances
favorable to Israel's ultimate security has proven to be
just that a charade. (See our report this week, Page 1-
A.) There have in fact been direct if covert U.S. PLO ne-
gotiations for a long time now, both in the Carter Ad-
ministration and since.
A second accomplishment of the Habib shuttle was
Israel's acceding to a ceasefire with the PLO as a party to
the agreement. Even if only indirectly, this spells the end
of the vow in Jerusalem never to deal with the PLO under
any circumstances a vow that may be consigned now to
the same rubbish heap of historical memorabilia as the
Reagan Administration's charade with respect to this
same issue.
Third, and most regrettably, comes the realization
that not all the Israeli retaliation in the world, given its
superior force and its superior military operations and its
unquestionable courage, will in the end stymie the Pales-
tinian movement. In the end, the Palestinian movement is
an entity with which Israel will have to come to terms if it
can.
v.
s
>X">:
&:&&$&&&&&:&&&
I
1
| Who are the Palestinians?
:: We emphasize this qualification because it is the nub $
:: of a misguided and misinformed and frankly greedy ::
jjj western world opinion that increasingly aims to coerce ::
:: Israel into dealing with it. Can Israel do so? That depends ':'
:: upon what the Palestinians are. Even more, who they are.
Yasir Arafat is not the Palestinians, although the ::
1 western world thinks he is in precisely the same way that :
g: the United States thought Fidel Castro was Cuba when he
g: finally won the day over the forces of Fulgencio Batista. :i|:
:: Yasir Arafat is what Moscow wants him to be it is :
::: Moscow that is rearming and regrouping his bruised PLO 8
S in Beirut at this very moment.
Thus far, the western world, blinded by its greed for $
8 oil and lusty in its unabated appetite for quick solutions, x
8 does not see this. Nor does it see the Middle East in larger 8
terms: Iraq, a Muscovite client: Syria, ditto: Saudi &
Arabia, whose monarchy like Iran's is soon destined to fall 1
j:j: into the medieval hand of religious fanatics; Lebanon, a 1
:: mere geographic expression bound to be united with Syria S
dejure, as it already is de facto; Libya, the North African |
S province of the Qaddafi madman, whose violent Marxism :
:: frightens even his own Arab brothers.
What is left in the Middle East? There is Israel. There 1
$ is Egypt. But Egypt's strength to a great extent depends :>
upon Israel's continued viability as a nation with clear j:j:
*: military and technological supremacy. This relationship 8
:: was one of the positive results of Camp David. Is this the ::
$: Middle East that the west sees?
We doubt it. The linchpin of a Middle East with |
:: which the west can learn to live still is Israel. But Israel is :j:j
:: being coerced by the west into coming to terms with PLO ;:
:: forces, not representing Palestinians but Muscovite com-
jv munism, forces as inimical to the western democracies and ::
I Japan as they are to Israel it?elf. Israel is being coerced by :j:j
: the west into an acquiescing act of self-destruction.
This is the clear legacy of the present ceasefire. The *:
:: times for Israel and, indeed, for the west, are more perilous 8
:: than ever. I
8 &
:*:Wft*:*:Wft*^^
Robert Segal
Lefever Still Stuns the Imagination
Krnest W. Lefever. who mus-
tered only four affirmative votes
in the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee when he aspired for
the post ot Assistant Secretary of
Slate lor Human Rights and Hu-
manitarian Affairs, now gets paid
Ufl a per diem basis not as a
human rights expert but as an
adviser to Alexander Haig on
i. noiism and nuclear non-
|n<>iil<-ralion issues
Slung by Mr. Lefever s failure
In nake il wilh some of this fel-
low Senators, Jesse Helms of
North Carolina is reported ready
lo introduce legislation calling for
i be .i I mi I it hiii of the posl lo which
Ins blind. Mi lA-lever, aspired in
\ am
Helorc Mr. Lefever drills loo
lar oul ol public view, the cause
ul human rights should lake one
more look al the drama leading
up lo his withdrawal from the
bruising race he I ought
WHEN HE finally threw in the
Uiwui, Mr. Lelever insisted that
his op|Mtsiiion was "Communisl-
nispiicd. He may have reached
thai conclusion by noting thai
l/wsiia was outspokenly against
bun. Although in the witness
cllttir, he tried lo deny he had
culled his critics Communist
inspired." the Committee's chair-
man. Sen. Charles I'ercy, as-
silted thai "there isn't any ques-
tion lliat you used the word Com-
munism in me: you did so to Sen.
11'.tul> Tsongas, and you did so in
a separate conversation lo our
counsel.
Connect ibis with IIh'assertion
li) Mr. Lufuver an ordained
minister in the Church ol the
llic tlncn thai he was a victim
ol is a double standard in operation:
\lr. Lefever wants the right to
IuIm-I as Communist-inspired
in.i n> clearly anti-Communist
Americans, thus victimizing
them, while going on to say he
himself was victimized b>
character assassins.
The country has had a goodly
share of non-Communists
people who know well that a
police slate is a police state
win I her Us capital is Moscow or
Muenos Aires and who don't
subscrilie lo the lefever thesis
lor adulterating human rights.
I a en Ronald Reagan in a far off
day is recorded as having said:
"Wo will never buy our freedom
by trading away the freedoms of
peopled in other lands not ours lo
give.
CONGRESSMAN Jack Kemp,
u staunch Republican, has de-
i lured. "I limit Ihink the
I mlcd States can afford lo signal
I lie world that it is relaxing its
light lor Human Rights.'' The
current Security Adviser lo the
Picsidcni. Richard V. Allen, puts
il this way: "American foreign
policy is inescapably linked lo
human rights by Ihe very fuel
tli.il wo are what we ai nd our
adversaries are whut i .. are."
( i hi Id all this be Communist
ilaptiap?
I a axing aside the fact that
time years ago. Mr. iA-fever
publicly urged thai America's
legislated human rights commil-
liiciil be ditched, and leaving
UMllo I hat he once wrole ihul
Washington should consider
extending a nuclear guarantee to
I lg> pi. Syria, and other Arab
tales and l bus provide a deler-
kiii against the use ol Israels
Ion i loi military purpose ul
lil.il i.in.ui. oik- still may conclude
that in install a purmfti with Mr.
I.i.ivei s philosophy in the sen si
live human rights past could in
yue disaster. And this nol ,y
lor our national reputation l)ut
lor the possible harm u( national
security.
WHEN WE overlook the re-
...id ..I repression r repeated
uiijuslilied arrests in an author!-,
lanan regime in ihl. hunt lor
military allies and economic,
gams, we risk ihe danger of
thrusting the down-trodden into
ihe arms ol Communists. And
Communists these days possess
huge armaments, posing danm
to our security.
If we sell our commitment to
universal charters upholding the
ighls ol man for a partnership
a ill. amiable but cruel tyrants uf
ill) -Onpe loll or right we
-uliy Anici nan tradition.
Even il now unsullied by Mr.
U-lcver as Human Rights Assis-
Lunl Sociclary, now he is husv
pushing Ins siull as an adviearto
.be Stiicliy ol Stale on terror-
.sin and nuclear nun-
piolilci.ilion.
Seven Arts Feature
Pope Gets
Mezuzah
ROME (JTAI Rahhi Henry
Sobel. a leading Rabbi of Sao
Paolo in Hra7.il. presented I'npe
John I'aul II with a mezuzah
made ot Jerusalem stone during a
Kl-mmute audience wilh the
I'ontlfl at the Vatican Saturday
He said he told the I'ope that it
was a symbol ol "the Iraternilyof
Ihe human race united undo
Cod." and also an alfirmalunni
I he indivisibility ol Jerusalem
and the Jewish pimple."
Put Yourself In This Picture
Sinai Border
m
1
i
::::
I
:::
I
:::: Sheike Dranitsky, a noted Israeli guide, describing the terrian on the^
| recent March, 1981 mission. Behind him is Harry Kottler, who par^
W ticipated in this mission. *$
Jewish Floridian
Ol South County Fred Shoehet
FREDSHOCHET SUZANNE SMOCMET MILTON KRETSKY
Editor an* p' K'-*h*r E.ecutive Editor New* Cone*****,
Published BJ Weekly Second CUM Postage Pud Boc. Raton. F| USPS 560-250
BOCA RAIOi. Or-Fiot. *Ai N redeiai Hmrj Boca Raton. Fia 334j, Pimne joouui
Main Oiiica 4 Plant 120 N E 6tn Si Miami. Fla 13101 Phona 1-373-4605
Po.im.ita. Font! *7 ntumt lo JnM FlortdUn. P.O. Bo. H-aSfS, Miami. Fla 33101
Combined Jewian Appaal Souln County Jaonah Fadwalion Inc Ollicai. Pia.idant. Jamaa B
Baei. Vice Preaidenta Norman I Stone Milton Kreteky. SMrlay Enwiberg Secretary Phyilia
Conen Treasurer Donald Barger Executive Director RaDOi Bruce S Warariai
Jewisn Flondian doe. nol guarantee Kaahrulh ol Merctiandiae Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area 3 50 Annual 12 Vear Minimum $7> o' by member.hip South
County j*isn Federation 3200 N Federal Mry Boca Ralon. Fla 33431 Phone 38 2?37 Out o
Town urx.n Reaueal
FriH-'-, August 7. 1981
me 3
7 AB5741
Number 16


NEXT MISSION: OCTOBER 11-21
I
|j| Join the 15 couples from South County already committed to this|;;|
::*: mission.
:W
!:!:::
$1,000 per person-mission cost.
|:j $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.
::::::: &
^^Mm^^^^mm^^^m^^^m^


Lfcy, August 7, 1981
Background Report
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 5
F16 Jets Put on U.S. Back Burner
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON
IjTAI- President Reagan
j put on the back burner
j|y decision on when to re-
une shipping F16 jet
jrhter bombers to Israel,
[[least until the violence
oss the Israeli-Lebanese
order is ended. This
ame clear when State
jepartment deputy
Spokesman Alan Romburg
aid here that the U.S. has
"preconditions" for
suming the shipment.
The President announced that
Ifeisdrluving the shipment of six
[l .1.- which were scheduled to fly
|, Israel Inly 21, as well as the
[bur r'Mis whose delivery was
|su.s(xii(Jiil after Israel destroyed
I:,!,, nuclear plant June 7.
ROMBURG SAID that Sec-
Inui) ul Slate Alexander Haig,
[in announcing the President'sde-
[umuii, matin clear that in "the
liuntixl ul the escalating cycle of
li wienie it wus deemed "inap-
[rourialc" l go ahead with the
Ir'liKi deliveries. However, the de-
IdMun dues not affect the delivery
|iiIjii> other aims to Israel.
teigun was expected to aii-
Inuunce Ins decision on all 10 FIGs
July 17. hut put it off after the
Israeli raid on the terrorist head-
quarters in Beirut. However,
Romburg said that the Presi-
dents decision does not cast
blame" on Israel or take sides.
The decision "is not sending a
message or casting any parti-
cularly responsibility on Israel."
the spokesman said.
In that context. Romburg said
that the U.S. would have to wait
and see what, if any. resolution
was presented to the United Na-
tions Security Council on the
situation in Lebanon before de-
ciding on a position. "We would
oppose any call for sanctions
against Israel or an unbalanced
resolution that sought to single
out only one side," Romburg
said.
HE SAID the U.S. is looking
lor a ceasefire across the Israeli
l-cl.ane.se iMirder and "ultimately
a more permanent resolution of
the problem." He noted that U.S.
serial envoy Philip I labib was in
Jerusalem seeking Israeli agree-
ment to a ceasefire.
Romburg said other parties
thai have contacts with the Pal-
estine Liberation Organization
arc Making to persuade the
terrorist group to end the shelling
"I northern Israel. He said that
i In --c parties are undertaking this
task without necessarily being
asked to do so by the U.S.
He refused to name any of
these parties, although a State
Department source identified one
of them as United Nations Sec-
retary General Kurt Waldheim.
Rombcrg reiterated the U.S.
position that the U.S. will not ne-
gotiate or have any other con-
tacts with the PLO until the PLO
recognizes Israel's right to exist
and accepts UN Security Council
Resolutions 242 and 338.
Romburge denied that Rea-
gan's decision was made in return
lor support by the other six
participants at the economic
summit for positions the Reagan
Administration sought. He said
Hk' decision was made after Rea-
gan met with his own advisers in
Ottawa where he was meeting
with leaders of the industrialized
democracies. The U.S. did. how-
ever, go along with a statement
issued at the summit and read by
Prime Minister Pierre Elliott
Trudeau of Canada, the host of
the conference. It said, in part:
"WE ARE deeply distressed
by the scale of destruction, par-
ticularly in Lebanon, and the
heavy civilian loss of life on both
mi We cull on all states and
parties lo exercise restraint and
in pail it ul.ii to avoid retaliation
which only results in escalation
and lo forego acts which could
lead in the current lense situation
in the area lo further bloodshed
and war.
"We are particularly concerned
in this respect by the tragic fate
of the Lebanese people. We sup-
port the efforts now in progress
to permit Lebanon to achieve a
genuine national reconciliation,
internal security and peace with
its neighbors."
While House Counselor Edwin
Metse III said in Ottawa, "The
I'm iiieni doesn't want in do
anything about the tuning of his
.leii.ii.n that will interfere with
.in.lining cease lire." His de-
cision to continue the t'ltis em-
bargo appears to have been sup-
ported by top Administration of-
ficials, including Defense Sec-
retary Casper Weinberger and
Vice President George Bush with
whom Reagan was in telephone
contact.
APPARENTLY IT was also
the consensus of Haig, Meese and
National Security Adviser
Richard Allen. A suspension of
arms deliveries to Israel was ad-
vocated by Sen. Charles Percy
lit., 111.), chairman of the Foreign
Relations Committee, and by
several other prominent Repub-
lican Senators.
Meanwhile. Romburg said the
V.iiniiiiM tat ion Impeil lo make a
derision on the Flfis before any
oilier shipment of the planes was
scheduled. Israel has received 53
of the 75 Fids ordered in 1978.
Romburg said he had been told
thai the dales for ihe future ship-
ments lo Israel had been classi-
fied.
Bui Ihe Pentagon earlier told
reporters thai the final 12 planes
in Ihe order were scheduled to be
shipped out in batches of four
each in mid August, mid-
September and mid-October.
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wtv
. "i
Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of South County

Background Report
Friday AuKust:.
*l
Cabinet Thought Hard About Ceasefire
JERUSALEM (JTA)
- Immediately after Presi-
dent Reagan's decision to
halt the shipment of 10 F16
jet fighters to Israel, the
Cabinet met in special ses-
sion for almost six hours to
consider the U.S. call for a
ceasefire in Lebanon. No
statement was issued.
Warfare innlinued over Ihe
Israeli-Lebanon border with Pal-
estinian terrorists firing rocket
and artillery shells at Israeli
towns and the Israel Air Force
sinking at Palestinian strong-
holds in south Lebanon.
A rv|Nirt from lieirul said Syria
was considering a Palestinian
ie|ucsi that it ring the I^ebanese
capital with SAM-6 anti-aircraft
missiles ugahisl a repetition of
the massive Israeli air raids
which caused heavy civilian
casualties.
AT NIGHT, it was described
as "relatively quiet" along the
Ixirder in Upper Galilee. Only six
rocket salvoes were fired. Hut
heavy rocket and artillery fire
was resumed next morning. A
resident of Nahariya was injured
by a shell burst at noon, and a
woman was treated in a hospital
for shock. No other casualties
were reported, but the shelling
touched off brushfires and
damaged crops in Upper Galilee.
The Israel Air Force went into
action within hours after the
Cabinet mat. A military- spokes
man said terrorist positions near
K.ishadiyuh were bombed
Militar) si.urces here said that
iimi h III shells and rockets have
In i n linil at _'.'> settlements and
towns in northern (ialilee
The towns of Nahariya. Kiryat
SlHinona and Mefullah were hit
by more than 100 shells each.
Nearly all kibbul/.im and mos-
No Invitation for Rabbi
LONDON (JTA) Britain's Chief Rabbi did not
receive an invitation to the royal wedding and Lilian Sus-
man of Manchester wrote the Queen to complain about
the snub.
On behalf of the Queen's private secretary, John Fit-
min explained that the Prince of Wales had selected the
clergymen who will take part in the service July 29 "and
others who are to robe and process and sit in the sanc-
tuary."
Fitman said he was sorry to send Ms. Susman "this
disappointing reply."
havim in the area have been
damaged by Katyusha rockets or
artillery shells, sources said.
The escalating violence has
caused five civilian deaths and
wounded more than a score of
people in northern Israel. One Is-
raeli army officer. Maj. Joseph
Tahal. 28. was killed during a
commando raid on terrorist
positions in south Lebanon.
A FOCAL point of the Cabinet
meeting was said to be President
lUtagana decision to continue the
suspension of deliveries of F16
warplanes to Israel indefinitely.
That move was linked here to the
lighting across the Lebanese
border and U.S. attempts to
secure a ceasefire.
Israel is reported to be reluc-
tant to accept a ceasefire that
might end the shooting tempor-
arily but give the Palestinians
time to recuperate from their
losses and continue the massive
liuild-up of weapons Israel says
they are receiving from Syria,
Libya and the Communist bloc
countries.
Israel is reported to be urging a
comprehensive ceasefire arrange-
ment that would halt the supply
ill weapons to the Palestinians.
government will act to remove
the Palestinian terrorist threat
Irom Israel's northern border.
Ilul many observers here believe
that even with the best inten-
tions, the Beirut government is
too weak to impose its will on the
terrorists.
embargo was imposed following
Israel's June 7 air raid on Iraq's
nuclear reactor. The Reagan Ad-
ministration said at the time that
a decision on the deliveries
depended on a determination of
whether or not Israel violated its
arms agreement with the U.S. by
using American-supplied aircraft
in the Iraqi raid.
Officials here insls, ,.
Israels latest air raids ^e, t
anon cannot be a conaU. 7*
'..cause they are p^fe
d.-er,ve ,n nature and l
fore do not consist,. a viog*
of the arms agreement
Report by David Landau
and Hugh OrKel
Financial Note
Bank Leumi Expanding
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel's Bank Leumi an-
nounced it will formally take over four banks it has ac-
quired in France on Oct. 1. Bank Leumi, which has been
active in France since 1972, said it had bought four banks
from the Rothschild interests in Marseilles, Strasbourg
Lyon and Nice, bringing its outlets in France to six. It at
present has two branches in Paris. The new purchase
brings to 17 the number of Bank Leumi branches in
Europe, with a total of 61 branches outside Israel.
ISRAELI OFFICIALS con
lend that the suspension of F16
deliveries should not be linked to
the situation in Lebanon. The
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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August 7.1981
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 7
(Ml I KMIM '0CCO CO
If you smoke
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Carlton claims to be lowest
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But when it comes to
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of South County
FriW August7,
*
V
C*
^V
*
>
*
.*
Camp Maccabee, the summer day camp for Jewish children, ages 2Vi to 9
sponsored by the South Cunty Jewish Federation, finishes its eight-week pro-
gram this Friday.
Over 100 children participated in summer fun and learning. The Camp was
highlighted by celebrations of Jewish holidays and life cycles, as well as swim-
ming, outings, and other usual summer camp activities.
Susan Kerper, Camp Director, said, "we are extremely pleased with our in-
augural session. The response to the Camp was positive and enthusiastic. We
had more children than we expected, and our staff rose to the occasion. We were
extremely fortunate to have Nofi Reschef, an official representative of the
Israeli scouting movement, with us for the eight-week session. She added a
dimension to the Camp that could not be duplicated in any other way."
James B. Baer, President of the Federation said, "this was a major under-
taking for us. We are extremely pleased that it was so successful. Ipersonally
look forward to an even larger and more successful camp next summer. Camp
Maccabee is now an established South County Jewish institution."
I
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August
1981
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 9
Britain
Wew Chapter With Israel to Open ?
MAURICE SAMUELSON
)NDON (JTA) -
has called for a
chapter" in relations
^Israel once the new Is-
igovernment is formed.
das Hurd, Foreign
Bc8 Minister of State,
he hoped relations
improve regardless
Co becomes the new Is-
ili Prime Minister. How-
in an interview with
rish press representa-
|res several days ago, he
ded his hope that the new
jeli government would
"more reasonable in
t"than previously.
[We will try to understand the
upations and anxieties of
el and hope they will accept
, we in Britain and the Euro-
. Economic Community
/are working in good faith
fi lasting peace in the Middle
he told the Jewish Tele-
lic Agency.
llEFERRING TO the dose-
i of the Israeli election result,
also expressed the hope
, the next government could
Swiss Jews
Show Fear
Of Bombings
ByTAMARLEVY
(GENEVA (JTA)
be bombing of a syna-
ue in Paris and the in-
Base of anti-Semitic ac-
Irities in France over the
st few months have
feated a general feeling of
xiety among Jews in
itzerland.
hief Rabbi Alexander Safran
Geneva told the Jewish
aphic Agency that the
are "very worried despite
fact that the Swiss
horit M- have assured us of all
help and support and
pile the fact that we have
ent contacts with the
urity and police depart-
[HOWEVER. Chief Rabbi
Pordechai Piron of Zurich said
did not believe anti-Semitic
lions of the kind that have
pirred in Paris will occur in
kiuerland because of the
isting "social and political
nstellatton. But the event in
(the synagogue bombing)
uld be cause for alarm as well
vigilance among Jews. There
put be an immediate reaction to
Kanti-Semitic act."
I Francois Brunsweig, the
sident of the Jewish com-
nity in Geneva, told the JTA
*t he had sent a telegram to
"n de Rothschild, president of
Representative Council of
*ish Organizations in France,
Wiring him of his support. He
pd that the anti-Semitic acts
Paris could not have taken
tt if ihe French government
"J not been indifferent to the
*s when they first began.
[Commenting on the situation
Switzerland, Brunsweig said
t anti-Semitism is less likely
this country because the Swiss
Pvernment is openly pro-Israel
jM because the Swiss have
{**ays severely punished any
" of terrorism. He also noted
t police here are very alert to
M-Semitic acts and terrorism
'always helpful.
DESPITE official Jewish and
v*rnment assurances that
re is no cause for alarm in
r'.'wf'and, many Jewish
wlies are expressing extreme
ocern when they discuss the
! 'n private.
pursue "a clear line of policy, and
I expect that will happen."
Speaking on the day after Britain
assumed the six-month presi-
dency of the EEC Hurd added
that the 10-member countries
would pursue the EEC peace in-
itiative "without respite."
Besides awaiting the outcome
of the Israeli elections, it would
await the evolution of the Reagan
Administration's Middle East
policy, and make the EEC's
policy "complementary" to that
of the U.S. U.S. policy was "not
yet fully defined" and Britain
sought to keep "closely alongside
the U.S.," he added.
Asked whether Britain had a'that relations could have been
scenario for the six months better over the past year had Is-
during which Lord Carrington rael reacted differently to the
will preside over the EEC Council EEC's Venice initiative, calling
of Ministers, Hurd said there was for mutual recognition by Israel
nothing "magic" about the six and the Palestinians,
months and Britain was not
aiming to put its own label
EEC diplomacy in that period.
o
Argentina Releases
'Disappeared' Prisoner
NEW YORK (JTA) -
A 25 year-old Argentine
Jew for whom the Anti-
Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith repeatedly
interceded with Argentin-
ian authorities has been re-
leased from an Argentine
prison after being detained
more than five years with-
out charge.
Alberto Schprejer is now in Is-
rael, one of five countries which
offered to accept him, Rabbi
Morton M. Rosenthal, director of
the League's Latin American
Affairs Department, said.
Rabbi Rosenthal said that
Schprejer's cousin, Marina Kap-
lan of New Orleans, phoned
ADL on June 16 to say he had
just arrived in Israel and ex-
pressed "appreciation" to the
ADL for "never giving up."
SCHPREJER IS one of 1,200
Argentine citizens, both Chris-
tian and Jewish, who are
prisoners or who have disap-
peared there, for whom the
ADL has interceded as part of its
Argentine Prisoner Project.
The rabbi said Schprejer, who
was never given a trial or a
reason for his arrest in January,
1976, while a high school student,
was shunted among five prisons,
the last one the Rawson
maximum security detention
center in the south of Argentina.
During his confinement, Sch-
prejer tried unsuccessfully on
four occasions to obtain permis-
sion to leave Argentina, a con-
stitutional right for Argentine
prisoners held without charges.
In April, he was finally granted
(he option to leave Argentina,
but was not released from prison
because officials claimed they
had lost his papers, Rabbi Rosen-
thal said. Schprejer had long be-
fore been granted visas by the
United States, France, Britain
and Sweden, as well as Israel.
ON THE contentious issue of
whether Carrington would meet
Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization Chairman Yasir Ara-
fat, Hurd said emphatically that
no meeting was planned. How-
ever, it remained a possibility
within the framework of the
Euro-Arab dialogue later m the
year.
Looking forward to what Hurd
termed "close and frank rela-
tions" with Israel, he suggested
f "It should have been possible
I without yielding anything of
I substance for Israel to have
' welcomed the Venice declaration,
and at the same time underlining
the principle of Israel's right to
exist," he said.
Although not immediately
evident from Hurd's remarks,
there are also reports here that
Carrington, in the wake of the Is-
raeli elections, now gives himself
little chance of making a major
contribution to the Middle East
peace process during his presi-
dency of the Council of Ministers.
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2 tablespoons chopped parsley
K cup chapped onion
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1 packet G. Viashmgton's Golden
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1 package (10 oz I chopped
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1 cup sliced mushrooms
'. cup butter or margarine
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2. Combine parsley, onion, Cheese Ravioli, water and G. Washington's in
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. August 7

U.S., Canada, Norway
Dr. David Hyatt (left), president of the National Conference of Christians and Jews and the |
International Council of Christians and Jews, Dr. Gerhart Riegner (center) of Geneva, secre- :>;
tary-general of the World Jewish Congress, and Sir Sigmund Sternberg of Great Britain, %
chairman of the ICCJ's Executive Committee, present the NCCJ's International Humani-1
tarian Medal to Dr. Riegner before 200 delegates from 16 nations at the ICCJ annual meeting %
in Heppenheim, West Germany.
Boycott Asia Dinner
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) The United Stat
Canada and Norway boycotted a dinner given by t
Association of South East Asian Nations (ASEAN)
honor of the opening of the International Conference (
Kampuchia because the hosts withdrew an invitation
Israel.
SECRETARY OF STATE Alexander Haig, whowaj
expected to attend the dinner, declined to participate aftd
learning of the move against Israel. A State Department
spokesman said that "in fairness and equity" Haigcouk
not attend if Israel was barred from the dinner.
The invitation was withdrawn without an explanaj
tion and without a written notice. Israel was informed o\
the action by a telephone call last Thursday.
The next day. Ambassador Tommy Koh of Singapor
called Israel's Ambassador Yehuda Blum andapolos
for the withdrawal of the invitation.
BUT KOH, Israel diplomats said, was not able tol
provide any satisfactory explanation "for this extraordil
nary breach of etiquette." The invitation was withdrawn!
by the dinner's hosts after they discovered that two of)
their members the Moslem nations of I ndonesia andf
Malaysia had no diplomatic relations with Israel.
Headlines
SttWrtW:*:*:*:*:^
AJCong. Calls for Individual Votes
in certain key social programs. 9 zation to Newark. N. J., where Kislak's New Jer-
In a letter to Rep. Richard Boiling, the Missou- ^ operations are still headquartered. The Kislak
ri Democrat who is chairman of the House Rules | organization also operates in South Florida.
Committee. Seymour Z. Mann, chairman of the-:-: VfSSSSGStS&SSSGStSSfSffftfttittfQS&Sf&fSSG&SS&St
AJCongress Commission on Urban Affairs, g Devorah Adler, a high school senior from
stated that to allow a single vote on the entire >:: Memphis. Term., was elected national president
budget would be a disservice to important pro- g of the National Conference of Synagogue Youth
grams that provide critically needed social ser-,* at the organizations 27th annual national con-
vices and financial assistance to millions of :::: vention in South Fallsburg, NY.
Americans. F>: .... ....... .
.... .... B A new scholarship, established this year bv the
By requiring separate votes on cuts in public | Orthodox Union to honor NCSY director. Rabbi
service jobs programs, medicaid. child nutrition,
food stamps and aid to families with dependent
children, each of these programs could be consid-
ered on its own merits, Mann pointed out.
&f&S$S$S$9S9S9S$$$Sffl9f9Sltfff$$&Sf$SfMSWSStStl
To combat a wave of robberies of elderly per-
sons in their apartments, Israel's largest home
security device manufacturer is providing free
protective equipment to hundreds of senior citi-
zens in a cooperative program with the Israeli
Police.
Mul-T-Lock Ltd. (Rav-Bariach) has distributed
Baruch Taub, who is leaving his position to
accept a pulpit in Toronto, was presented to
Melanie Keene, of Milwaukee, Wise. The Rabbi
and Mrs. Baruch Taub Scholarship will enable her
to study at the Neve Yerushalayim Seminary in
Jerusalem next year.
Despite high domestic inflation and political
unrest in the Middle East, Bank Leumi le-Israel
maintains its position as one of the world's 100
largest banking institutions. Bank Leumi was
this month listed as the 99th largest bank in 1980,
latches and telescope viewers for the apartment $ the only Israeli bank in the top 100, by theprofes-
doors of 400 elderly residents of Yavne and 300 in j$ sional journal The Banker.
nearby Rehovot. The equipment is being installed
in the homes of the recipients by teenage volun-
teers from local high schools.
Dr. Harold Jacobs was elected national
president of the Young Israel movement at its
69th national convention at the Homowack Hotel
in upstate New York.
Dr. Jacobs is former chairman of the New York
City Board of Higher Education, a member of the
Executive of the Jewish Agency, World Zionist
Organization, and honorary president of the
Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of
America.
He is a winter resident of North Miami Beach
and a member of the Young Israel of Greater
Miami.
: Bank Leumi le-Israel includes 441 offices and
:: branches, 61 of these in 22 countries outside
:: Israel, with close to 15,000 employees and a
?: balance sheet of $18.5 billion at the end of 1980.
x .....
Although progress has been made in opening
: America's executive suite, some corporate doors
:*' are still closed to Jews, it was concluded at a
:: recent meeting of key business leaders, academi-
v': cians, and management executives.
William Ellinghaus, president of the American
'. Telephone and Telegraph Co.. who was among the
8 participants attending a conference of the New
x York Regional Task Force on the Executive ?:
g Suite, a joint project of the American Jewish x
$: Committee and the Federation Employment and x
Eg Guidance Service, said that in the Bell system, %
g: managers are regularly polled to see what they *:
J were doing in the hiring and promotion of 5&
Ki.Uk Park,yarned in honor of the late New | Z&Z^^JS&T* ^^^ I
Jersey realtor Julius I. Kislak, has been inaugu- v. ~ ::
rated at the Technion Israel Institute of Tech- g "* Ivar B*r8- Chairman of the University of 1
nology. The ceremony was held in the presence of .? Pennsylvania Sociology Department, concurred |
the Technion'B International Board of Governors 8 that corporations could and should be "urged to
in Haifa. | taP^everv resource of talent." He predicted that, 1
_ -. % within the next few years, the courts would re- 3
The park, on Technion s Mount Carmel :: !___ --.i,..-, TT. *T "7 ",urto "ojua re- g
area for students and faculty. It is located in the | r "^ v "a"""0"-
center of the campus, and was designed as part of : &M&tt>ffi&K<:%:##&P&sf&&f&&ttV&ftffi
a landscaping master plan for the entire campus, Sovon.1 Nm, v#i. ..k:___
Ronald Lovingw. hospitals under the federal National Conservation -
On hand for the ceremony were two generations K:: Act, it was announced by Prof. Aaron Twerski, &.
of the Kislak family, including his children and Eg chairman of the Commission on Legislation and x
their spouses, Martin and Sima Jellin, Dr. Shep-Eg Civic Action of Agudath Israel of America. The $<
ard and Mrs. Naomi Barntoff. David and Jane R program is channeled through the New York <
Kislak, and Jay Kislak, had several of the latefc- State Energy Office under Commissioner James I
, Mr. Kislak's grandchildren. jig L. LaRocca.
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M-skft m


,AuKU-
st T. 1981
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 11
ierater Paula I ivl h <.' Visit to Israel
1
nmas nnoo
rn-mo TWco
;-o orrTr TQ31
PUBLIC LIBRARY
:TED T
JQV, AW PAULA rHISDLAm
!H BMC? rr THEIR CHILDUM
If Aft K Pmi ARE TIC*!
auobst ;'e mn d*
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%

For many years my husband and I
thought about traveling to the Holy
Land. Although we were versed in the
history of this land, our greatest ex-
pectations were exceeded by what we
experienced.
Gene and I departed from Miami and
arrived in Israel on Saturday evening
May 23, 1981. Ascending the Judean
mountains to Jerusalem, the "eternal
city" and the home of our three great
religions, is a truly emotional experience.
While walking the dirt roads of this
walled ancient city, we immediately
comprehended why this city is so holy
to all our major religionsand why
Jerusalem has been the site of some of
history's greatest conflicts. We
recognized that this was not going to
be another tourthis would be a
unique experience.
Presented is a pictorial overview of a recent
visit by Senator Paula Hawkins to the
modern state of Israel the birthplace of
the two major religions of the Western world.
Senator Hawkins and her husband Gene had
the opportunity to visit Israel and to see the
miracle of a modern state born out of barren
rock and desert sand a country whose
technological advances are among the most
sophisticated in the world, whose unique ed-
ucational system integrates both Eastern
and Western cultures, and whose military
capabilities form a vital link in America's
global geopolitical strategy.
We appreciate and thank Senator Hawkins
and her husband Gene for sharing this excit-
ing experience with us.

H. Irwin Levy


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Priday, AumJ
Sunday, May 24,1981
Our first visit was to Yad Vashem, the memorial
to the six million Jewish victims of the Holocaust.
This holy place serves as a constant reminder to
the world of the horrors of Nazism and the
genocide committed against the European Jews.
This must never happen again. We walked
through the museum which pictorially shows the
rise of Nazism and the cruelties that were inflicted
on a people only because they were Jews. We
viewed the impressive monuments to the heroes
of the Warsaw Ghetto uprising and then partici-
pated in a ceremony commemorating the death of
the Six Million.
Next we went to Bethlehem, where we visited the
Church of the Nativity the holy place where
Jesus was bom. While here, we witnessed a
confirmation ceremony and then chatted with the
parents, whose family had lived near Bethlehem
for hundreds of years. Our next stop was to visit
the Mormon garden on the Mount of Olives. Here
we saw the site where the Mormon missionary
Orson Hyde dedicated the land to the Jews; pro-
claimed, in 1841, the rebirth of the State of Israel;
and beckoned Jews to return from all over the
world to restore this historic land and form a
modern state. This was particularly meaningful
since Gene and I are Mormons.
After lunch we met with Jerusalem's legendary
mayor Teddy Kollek. 1 asked Mayor Kollek why,
in Jerusalem, where there are so many potentially

f
hostile groups living side by side, there is no
visible street crime. He responded that the in-
tegrity of the neighborhood and the importance of
the family unit are two values held deeply by all
groups. It is these values that prevent crime.
What a great lesson for us in the United States
who are plagued with an increasing crime rate!
At 4:00 we met with David Ephrati in the Minis-
try of Foreign Affairs; he handles relations with
all the churches. He explained the ongoing
dialogue with representatives of the Koman
Catholic. Greek Orthodox, and Moslem religions
regarding the importance of preserving the
unique status of the religious shrines throughout
the State of Israel. I was most impressed with
safeguards that allow each religion to function
freely, without any government interference,
while allowing each to respect the rights of others.
We met with Yitzhak Shamir, the Minister of
Foreign Affairs, who gave us a much greater
comprehension of the fragility of the existing
"peace" in the Middle East.
Mr. Shamir warned against allowing sophisti-
cated arms to fall into the hands of potentially
hostile or unstable neighbors. This would endan-


ger not only the security of Israel, but would also
compromise America's military technology and
jeopardize the safety of American pilots and sol-
diers. He showed us the geographic proximity of
Saudi Arabia and Israel and emphasized that
those lethal weapons would have no other even-
tual use but against Israel. Mr. Shamir's words
were sobering. He reminded us not only of the
most recent declaration of the Saudi leaders, de-
claring a Holy War against Israel, but also of the
Saudi's participation in at least three previous
wars against Israel.
That evening, we met with the current leader of
the Labor Party, Shimon Peres. He stated that,
even though there are great differences between
Mr. Ik-gin and himself, they share a common
ground concerning defense aiid adherence to the
belief that Israel and the United States share a
common position.

Monday, May 25,1981
We began the day by meeting with Prime Minis-1
ter Menachem Begin. I was impressed by his keen!
insight into Israel's relations with her Arabl
neighbors, his sincere desire for peace and hisrec I
ognition of the Soviets as the most serious threat I
to peace and stability in the Middle East and Perl
sian Gulf regions. He emphasized the disaster!
that would result if sophisticated American
weapons were sold to unstable Arab states who]
neither participate in the p-ace process nor sup. I
port American foreign policy.
Later in the morning, we met with Mrs. Tamarl
Eshel, a member of the Knesset (the Israeli Par. [
Lament). She noted that Israel is the only demo I
cratic state in the Middle East. She. a duly 1
elected member of the Knesset, serves with other
duly elected members including other women,
Arabs, Bedouins and Druze members. We dis-1
cussed the sociological problems caused by the
large number of Jewish refugees absorbed from
Arab countries refugees who, when they enter
Israel, for the first time enter the twentieth
century refugees with large families and many |
young children who have to be educated and (
integrated into a modern western society.
Gene and I spent the rest of the morning at the |
"new" Hadassah Hospital, a modem, world-
renowned medical center. Some of the major ad-
vances in medicine have been developed by
members of the staff of this hospital which treat
Jew and Arab alike. One of the doctors explained
to me that, before 1947, Arabs from all over the
Middle East came to Hadassah for advanced i
L

medical treatment; and. even now, non-Jerus^ern
Moslem and Arabs come there for treatment:m
their most serious medical problems Witn pea
in the Middle East, this most certainly wouia
the regional medical center improving neannw
for all.
Norman Braman. a friend from Miami who^ac-
companied us during our entire visit M> '
took us to the original Hadassah HosP1") .b^,
in the 1940-son Mount Scopus-Thai^'"^
surrounded by the Jordanians in 194J"*V
not be used as a medical facility until ."r
hospital duplicating the one on Mount w
was built in Jerusalem in the early I960 s.


rwu"
9H1
The Jewish Floridian of South County
i ofc. ...
I ft* and felt that thi* WM terrible wa8te f
Lsical property.
Itaman Braman then told us the story of a
El marked unarmed medical convoy contain-
| !Tib5 professors, doctors, nurses and patients
ELhleft for Mt. Scopus under British and Jor-
Lnian protection and guarantees for safety. En
Ijte, it was attacked by Arab soldiers 76 were
uughtered while the "protectors" did nothing.
lAhhough this event happened in 1948. I can un-
Lrstand Israel's attitude that it must protect
lioelf guarantees cannot be relied on.
Iifur hinch at the hospital and meeting with the
loedical staff, we visited Jerusalem's religious
larines, now accessible to all in a unified city. Je-
Irasalem is a holy city of the western world's three
Iwior religions Judaism, Christianity and
Islam- I was inspired to stand at the Western
IWill. w wa^ tne Stations of the Cross, and to
ELthe Al-Aqsa Mosque holy sites dear to so
Iminv people and now accessible to all religions.
Twday, May 26.1981
I We left for the north via the Jordan Valley where
In stopped at Kibbutz Gilgal, located three miles
Ifrom the Jordanian border, composed of approxi-
[mately eighty members, both Christian and Jew,
from all parts of the world. This kibbutz has a
I wry large number of children. The older children
I expressed their concerns about security and their
I fear of this territory's being returned to the Arabs
I-which would mean that they would have to
[leave their home. They reminded (iene and me
I that Jews were not allowed to live in occupied Je-
Irusalem or the Weat Bank while it was illegally oc-
loipied by Jordan from 1948 to 1967. The younger
(children showed me the bomb shelters in which
1 they sleep every night of their lives. We inspected
I the vineyards and were amazed to see barren rock
turned into fertile soil and grapes growing on
this soil. This ability of these pioneers to make
productive use of the land is a major reason for
the success of the State of Israel.
I We continued our journey to Lake Tiberias, the
Sea of Galilee, where Christ's ministry began and
where he performed many of his miracles. The
I historical significance of this area is as important
las its present day significance. Now a heavily
I fished sea surrounded by flourishing agricultural
[cimimunuii's. it supplies 80 percent of Israel's
[lush ;iier. Prior to 1967, the Syrians and their
|hL-it\> artillery constantly bombarded the sea and
((immunities surrounding it, making
BH-rydu) lurming and fishing a life or death
i\|Mii.iu<\ The serenity that now exists must be
DM a shurp contrast to those times of peril.
I We then ascended the Golan Heights to visit Kib-
butz Kfar Haruv. Of the 110 member population,
one-third are American and most of these are
I American military veterans. Lenny Spector, who
conducted our tour, is from Bayonne, New Jersey.
He impressed upon us the importance of the Is-
raeli presence in the Golan Heights to protect the
heartlands of Israel. He reminded us that, during
the 1973 Yom Kippur War, the Syrians would
have overrun and destroyed Israel had it not been
for the Israeli chain of settlements in the Golan
Heights. As he was talking, I gazed from the
barren rock-strewn countryside to the kibbutz's
1,000 acres of land under cultivation and shared
the pride these people feel. From these heights, I
could see how easily the Syrians could shell the
region from which we had just come the vul-
nerable farms around the Sea of Galilee. I fully
understood the peril to Israel and her need to re-
tain these lands and settlements which serve as
her first line of defense against a repeat of Syrian
attack.
Wednesday, May 27,1981
We arose early in the morning and again drove
north towards the Lebanese border stopping at
Metulla to visit a gateway in the "Good Fence"
- a unique international boundary between
Israel and Lebanon where the beleaguered
Lebanese-Christians are able to enter Israel for
cial and medical aid. It is a site where one can
view what is left of the once beautiful country of
Lebanon now war-torn, occupied by Syria and
terrorized by the PLO. I was shocked to learn of
the genocide being practiced by Moslems against
Christians and to learn that, with the excep-
tion of Israel, the world silently watches, doing
nothing. Israel is the only country actively op-
posing the genocide of this once vibrant
Lebanese-Christian community. The Arab claim
that Jew and Moslem can live together in peace in
a secular state of Palestine is put to the test in
Lebanon. It fails that test! Israel's aiding the
Lebanese-Christians to survive is proof of Israel's
intentions.
On this up-beat note, we left the "Good Fence"
and drove to the holy Jewish city of Sfad, a
quaint town where scholars intermingle with
artists and tourists visiting Jewish holy places. It
was in Sfad that I met Sara Zefira, the head of the
Israel Red Magen David, an organization with
much meaning for me since I serve as its United
States National Co-Chairman. Sara showed me a
new ambulance that had just been delivered there
and told me of the fine work being done by our or-
ganization. I resolved at that time to continue
even more strongly my fight to force the Interna-
tional Red Cross to recognize the Red Star of
David as an official symbol just as it does the Red
Cross, the Iranian Red Lion and Sun, and the
Moslem Red Crescent to include the Red
Magen David Adorn as a member of the interna-
tional organization of mercy and to allow
official affiliation of the American and Israeli
sister organizations.
We returned to Tel Aviv and had a most enjoy-
able dinner with Mordecai Zippori, the Deputy
Minister of Defense and his lovely wife Tova. I
had looked forward to meeting this couple who
are cousins of good friends of mine in South Flor-
ida, Stan and Karen Margulies. We had a
fascinating interchange of ideas regarding Amer-
ica's and Israels strategic and military needs.
Zippori expressed to me in the strongest military
jtwiiatwielUrKWSWWiif" <'*"
B -ujxnTW'-'Y.
ft
terms how threatening the sale of sophisticated
weaponry such as the enhanced F-15's and
AWACS would be to the security of Israel. He
then added a much more startling thought how
could we Americans allow our most secret
military technology to be given a regime already
unstable? There was very little question in his
mind that the secrets of our AWACS and F-15's
would soon fall into Russian hands if given to the
Saudis, just as our F-14 airplane technology and
our Harpoon and Lance missile secrets had fallen
into Russian hands soon after being given to
Iran; and that President Carter planned to deliver
AWACS to Iran just before the fall of the Shah
AWACS that would now be in the hands of Aya-
tollah Khomeni and the Russians. He reminded
me that many of the same people who testified
before the Senate that this could never happen in
Iran were now coming forth with similar
testimony about Saudi Arabia. I restated my
active opposition to such a sale. We must leam
from our mistakes, not repeat them.
Thursday, May 28, 1981
Early :he next morning, we arrived in Beersheva,
the capital of the Negev. In the early 60's, Beer-
sheva was nothing more than a Bedouin trading
post; it is now the fourth largest city in Israel. I
was able to see again how barren and arid desert
had been transformed into productive, agricultur-
al soil. If what has been done here could be done
in other parts of the world, what benefits would
derive to underdeveloped nations, especially in
alleviating world hunger.
While in Beersheva, we visited the Ben Gurion
University, the youngest and among the most in-
novative of Israel's universities. Ben Gurion U.
concentrates its efforts in several areas. Most
interesting to me were agriculture, irrigation and
health care. The medical school provides com-
plete modern medical care to the large Bedouin
community of the Negev, a community which
prior to 1970 received almost none. In discussion
with students and faculty, I learned another im-
portant facet of Israeli life everyone who serves
on the faculty teaches and everyone who teaches
serves. The social and economic implications of
this to me were staggering. This means that each
Israeli citizen, male and female, after completing
mandatory military service, spends an average
one month a year on active military duty.
Gene and I examined other divisions of the Uni-
versity where applied research for specific prob-
lems is being performed. As a member of the
Senate Committee on Agriculture and as senator
from Florida, where agriculture is a major in-
dustry, the projects that centered on special uses
and conservation of water, new agricultural ap-
proaches and the unorthodox use of presently
grown crops were of special interest to me. We
visited four desert settlements where brackish
water, never before used in agriculture, is now
being used to grow cotton, com and wheat. I dis-
cussed the possible applications of this method of
agriculture for use in Florida. It seems to me that,
if brackish warm water could be used in our state,
we might be able to avoid the problems of un-
timely freezes and resulting crop loss. I have
asked Dr. Pasternak to provide additional in-
formation and to testify before the Senate Com-
mittee on Agriculture on these innovative
techniques.
I was excited to meet with Dr. Mizrachi, who ex-
plained how his genetic research on tomatoes has
produced a commercially acceptable product with
a six week shelf life. I asked if this could be
feasibly done in Florida where tomato farming is
an important part of our agriculture industry. He
thought that his research could be useful in Flor-
ida and agreed to testify before the Senate on this
subject. I feel that, with the possible benefits to
residents and farmers in Florida, this is well
worth looking into. Because ot Florida's water
problems, especially shortages, I was extremely
interested in the Israeli system of drip irrigation
presently being used in the Negev to grow fruits
and vegetables. Their moisturized hot houses
allow for the inexpensive growth of large varieties
with very little usage of water and with extremely
high yield per acre. This is another area having
important implications for Florida and will be
carefully followed.
Of interest for Florida also were projects of de-
salinization, the use of salt water for commercial
growth of ornamental plants, and techniques for
energy production from solar resources. I was
amazed to leam that there were joint projects be-
tween Ben Gurion University and Egyptian
academic centers that are already benefitting the
populations of North Africa. One of these in-
volves research on animal health care at the Isan
Center for Comparative Medicine, the veterinary
center at the university, dedicated by Floridians,
Barbara and Jerry Isan. Before leaving the Uni-
versity, I had lunch with President Shlomo Gazit,
the former head of Israeli intelligence and Vice
President Israel Ben Amitai, former chief of Is-
raeli artillery. We discussed the strategic impor-
tance ot the Negev and the Sinai They explained
to me the strategic and economic sacrifice Israel
had made by returning to Egypt the Sinai with its
important military bases and its large oil supply
at a cost to Israel of over eight billion dollars!
They felt that Prime Minister Begin was offering
everything possible for the sake of peace. I sug-
gested that the military bases in the Sinai, the


^nff^^fflj
4 Different Perspective
I i ll< Israeli ill m I
It seems to me that there is a terrible sense of
unreality about the outcry over Israel's
attack on the Iraqi nuclear facility at Tuwa-
itha. Rarely does a commentator mention the
explicit threat made by Saddam Hussein, the
President of Iraq, to use weapons supplied
by this reactor against Israel. Rarely does
anyone mention the destabilizing effect a
nuclear weapon would have in the hands of
Hussein, or any of a number of other Mideast
potentates.
Looked at realistically, the Israeli attack has
to be seen as stabilizing not upsetting. It is
ironic that those who call for having all
nuclear weapons destroyed should object to'
the destruction of this nuclear device,
potentially in the possession of someone
engaged in a holy war of elimination against
the people of Israel.
But, of course, Mr. President, the Israeli
attack is not viewed realistically. It is viewed
through the prism of the United Nations, an
organization which sometimes appears de-
dicated to clouding the real world in a fog of
rhetorical confusion. The United Nations is,
to put it mildly, irresponsible. It has no real
constituency, no economic base, no founding
in the real world. It is largely a paper organi-
zation, and so it can engage in a paper battle.
Nations such as Israel can pay some at-
tention to the U.N. so long as it does not
threaten Israel's real interests. The United
States is the same way. The only difference
seems to me to be that Israel has a clearer
sense of its own interests than the United
States has demonstrated in recent years."
Paula Hawkins, United States Senator
Congressional Record, June 16,1981
tatemert from 11 it I M its
erdti I iili I ivl ii s i i Hie Occasion
Of Im it IS 11 ii l> -II ii I ii i i>< imi\
"Every free person in the world whether
Jew or Christiancherishes the contribu-
tions Israel has brought forth since her
inception thirty-three years ago. The words
democracy, stability, friendship, strength,
dedication can be applied to only a hand-
ful of nations throughout the world. No state
in the world has been a more faithful ally of
the United States. No other nation in the
world has had to prove over and over again
that she deserves even the basic right to
exist.
I again restate my commitment to preserve
Israel's security by providing her with the
means to shape her own future. I again
restate my opposition to the sale of sophisti-
cated offensive weapons not only to Saudi
Arabia, but to any nation in the Middle East
that treatens the security of the State of
Israel. Israel is a strategic ally of the United
States; therefore, any effort to harm her
hurts the interests of the United States in
the most critical part of the world. Unless
Saudi Arabia lowers its heated anti-Israel
rhetoric unless Saudi Arabia stops its fi-
nancial support for international terrorism
through its one-million-dollar-per-day con-
tribtuin to the PLO unless Saudi Arabia
joins the Camp David peace process
unless Saudi Arabia grants the presence of
American bases on Saudi soil I will not
support the sale of sophisticated weaponry
to the Saudis. This firm United State policy
should not only apply to Saudi Arabia, but
to Jordan as well. King Hussein must not be
a recipient of potentially destructive military
equipment until a valid quid pro quo for the
United States is obtained."
Paula Hawkins, United States Senator
May 7.1981
most modern in the world, would be ideal baa
for an American military presence in iSI
strategic part of the world, the Persian Gulf an*
On our return to Tel Aviv, we visited one of Ii
many ORT centers in Israel, heavily supported ul
many frienda in Florida. These centers helon^l
pie to help themselves by education and trains!
which make them productive and self-respectbil
members of society. ORT has a well-resDectjJ
system of education including technical J?
tional high schools, technical colleges anon^
ticeship centers and factory schools where revX
tionary techniques have created one of the nut
successful programs in Israel.
Our filial evening in Israel, we enjoyed a maniifi.
cent concert conducted by Leonard Bernstein,
the Mann Auditorium. As we listened to the
beautiful music of the Israeli PH""*0"? fS
were struck with the stark realization that taw
concert was dedicated to a young, "ltnat'0f2
renowned flutist whose career was in'rPtf .
fight in the Yom Kippur War. His death was t
result. I was moved by the apirit of the Ie:"
represented by this young hero, who evenjat U
of great** peri, have never IJsj wg
the importance of the quality of life and cultural
enrichment.
Gene and I were thrilled by all that Uw journeys
agenda had meant to us and through.us. to u
citizen* of Florida. We bad the WP*""** '
lifetime on this trip to Israel and "Sal
return home filled with information' m**"^
to share with our friends. Ws would urgt aD
feuow Plorkfians to experience first hand a
to Israel.
.


August 7, 1981
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Pag* 16
i;*!2SeMTcl-v;LTANs
CANNOT Be TOLfAATEO.
Meyer Levin
\He Died a Man Still Bitterly Obsessed
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
[Meyer Levin, The American
ish writer who died recently
^ihe age of 75, was a man with
i obsession. "The Obsession,"
i title or a 1973 book he wrote,
i not only about his struggle
^kive his play on "The Diary of
Frank" produced, but was
[lifelong fight against assimila-
i ami to have Judaism and the
Jewish people portrayed
bilivi-ly in literature.
Levin's 30-year legal battle
iut Anne Frank is well known.
|ii has charged that the produc-
elimnialed sections of the
[Diary" to give it a more com-
nuiuM.it or at least extreme
rflisl stand in which Jewish
hlues were supressed to give
IBM Frank a more so called uni-
versal approach that she was
king for mankind rather than
Jewish people. Whatever
IS feelings on this view, one
91 help wondering why the
duiers and their supporters
ave gone to such great lengths
prevent Levin's drama from
einjj staged.
HOWEVER, Levin was cor-
ed when he stressed that it was
Inne Frank's particularism that
IE MYSTERIOUS
IPOWERSOFTHE
IEZUZAH
I0W EXPLAINED!
end tor revealing, interesting
eport, it's FREEI
EVERYTHING JEWISH.
Bept-MZ-6. P.O. Box 497,
Piermont. NY 10968
Levin Began his writing
Hfe during a period whan H
was difficult for works
about Jewish subjects to
get published. This
prejudice seems to be
disappearing, and now
novel* about Jews are
pouring off the presses.
Perhaps in death Levin,
who pioneered the way for
American Jewish writers,
will get the Literary
reconition he deserves.
gave her universality, that a
person does not represent
humanity when he or she is made
to be every man or woman. Here
is what Levin said was dropped
from the "Diary:"
"Who had made us Jews dif-
ferent from all other people? Who
has allowed us to suffer so
terribly up till now? It is God
who has made us as we are, but it
will be God. too, who will raise us
up again. If we bear all this suf-
fering and if there are still Jews
left, when it is over, then Jews,
instead of being doomed, will be
held up as an example. Who
knows, it might even be our reli-
gion from which the world and all
people learn good, and for that
reason and that reason only do
we have to suffer now. We can
never become just Netherlanders,
or just English, or just. repre-
sentatives of any other country
for that matter, we will always
remain Jews, but we want to,
too." s*
U-viii said this was replaced in
the play with Anne saying:
'We're not the only people that
have had to suffer. There have
always been people that have had
to Sometimes one race .
sometimes another."
WHILE THE fight over Anne
Frank dominated Levin's last
three decades, it was part of his
long struggle against the literary
establishment, much of it Jewish
und assimilationist, who Levin
believed were opposed to writers
who wrote about Jews.
Levin was a writer who always
sought literary recognition but he
believes he has denied this by the
literary establishment. True, he
was paranoic, but as Freud or
was it Henry Kissinger pointed
out, even paranoics have
enemies. Levin also tried to
educate in his books. He wrote
about the Holocaust, he wrote
about Israel both about the pre-
State days and the Jewish State,
he brought the plight of the Fal-
ashus to world attention.
Levin is best known for his
best seller, "Compulsion" and his
early work "The Old Bunch" is
considered a classic of American
Jewish literature. Yet he always
believed that once the prejudice
against Jewish subjects disap-
peared he would win true recog-
nition.
Li-viii began his writing life
during a period when it was diffi-
cult for works about Jewish
subjects to get published. This
prejudice seems to be disappear-
ing, and now novels about Jews
are pouring off the presses. Per-
haps in death Levin, who pio-
neered the way for American
Jewish writers, will get the
literary recognition he deserves.
JTA Feature Service
Israel Denies Promise
To U.S. About Iraq Raid
Israel denied that it has given
any commitment to the United
States beyond the joint state-
ment issued by Prime Minister
Menachem Begin and U.S. State
Department Counsellor Robert
McFariane that the misunder-
standing'' between the two
countries over Israel's June 7 air
attack on Iraq's nuclear reactor
had been clarified."'
A statement released by the
Prime Minister's Office spe-
cifically denied a report in
the Washington Pott that Israel
had given an oral promise to take
into account American interests
before using American-supplied
weapons in the future. The U.S.
suspended delivery of four F 16
jet fighters to Israel in the wake
of the Iraqi raid on which Ameri-
can-made aircraft were employed.
THE STATEMENT, read to
reporters by McFariane, with
Begin standing by, said: "The
governments of the United
States and Israel have had ex-
tensive discussions concerning
the Israeli operation against the
atomic reactor near Baghdad.
The discussions have been
conducted with the candor and
friendship that is cutomary be-
tween friends and allies. The
governments of the two countries
! declare that any misunderstand-
ing which might hnve arisen in
the wake of the aforementioned
operation have been clarified to
the satisfaction of both sides."
Israeli officials said they
regarded the statement, drafted
at the second of two meetings be-
tween Begin and McFariane, as s
significant diplomatic success for
Israel. They said they expected it
to open the way for the Reagan
Administration to report to Con-
gress that the "clarification"
with Israel was satisfactorily
I concluded and that the suspen-
sion of deliveries of the F-16.
could be lifted.
JTA Report from Jerusalem
By David Landau

LAWRENCE I. MARCUS, M.D.
Diplomate, American Board of
Psychiatry and Neurology
ANNOUNCES THE
RELOCATION OF HIS OFFICE
TO
951 N.W. 13th STREET-SUITE 1-A
BOCA RATON, FLORIDA 33432
TELEPHONE 368-9933
Dr. I. Goodman
Chiropractor
Boynton Plaza
IMS N. Congraea Ava. (N.W 2nd A v..I
apyiwow Saach
Backaches Headaches
Pinched Nerves Disc Problems
Arthritis Sciatica Neuralqia
Phone 737-5591
Offic.Hr* H*mv.TuM..Mfd..Fri. Thurm. b Set.
ei?>s S12
MEDICARE, WORKMEN'S COMP.,
AND MOST INSURANCES INCLUDE CHIROPRACTIC
Mia^MlMJMlM^MIUi
Stephen S. Scher, M.J
Announces The Opening Of His Office
For The Practice Of
GYNECOLOGY
AND
INFERTILITY
DELRAY MEDICAL COMPLEX
Suite 1G
3434 Lake Ida Road
Delray Beach
OFFICE HOURS: TELEPHONE:
BY APPOINTMENT ONLY 27M000
Acoessass By Maes fetal Sue _______
RICHARD E. KOWALSKY, M.D., P.A.
NORMAN S. COHEN, M.D.
Announce the opening of an office in Delray Beach
for the practice of
OBSTETRICS-GYNECOLOGY and INFERTILITY
909 Palm Trail
Suite 202
Delray Beach, Fla. 33444
(305) 278-4442/278-4448
By Appointment Only
.Genz Plaza
299 W. Camino Gardens Boulevard I
Boca Raton, Fla. 33432
(305)392-4477
By Appointment Only


Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, August7, J
o*ccoco
Ultra
Ultra low tar.
High country taste.
Above all in refreshment.
At only 5 mg