The Jewish Floridian of South County

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

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:
AA00014304:00054

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
ilewisti Meridian
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Defray Beach and Highland Beach
Number 25
" I
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, December 4,1981
frtOShochtt
Price 35 Cents
Jewish Cultural Festival to be Held at FAU
Bel Foundation, in co-
vith the Jewish Com
^ter Department of the
uty Jewish Federation
the sponsorship of the
Dual Jewish Cultural
I be held at the Univer-
; on the FAU campus.
supply of 300 tickets
ade available to the
rish Community of
pnty. The remaining
be sold to FAU
ktival will begin on
26, 1982 with the
of "Stars in Your
brtrait of Golda Meir."
kction features Peter
Linguished Canadian-
Israeli actor, producer
kr of stage, screen and
It also features
jby. leading English
star of William Gib
in South Africa.
[Your Eyes," a special
the Broadway Show
William Gibson, is
rith the author's ap-
Iblessings. In a series
[episodes, ingeniously
Bther, trie character
lity of one of the
women of all time
|fe against the back-
worldshaking events
[helped change.
anding performance
lighly accomplished
in Your Eyes" of-
Sting dramatic event
i of all ages.
id production of the
Felix Fibich
Jewish Cultural Festival will be
held on Thursday, March 25,
1982 and will present Felix
Fibich. Fibich is a noted dancer,
choreographer, lecturer and
authority on Jewish dance.
Fibich explains and demon-
strates ritual movement and
Jewish gesture. His dance
program and colorful costumes
evoke the ecstasy and abandon of
the Chassid, the gaiety of the
World of Sholem Aleichem, the
oriental charm of the Yemenite,
and the Bukharian Jew, as well
as the vitality of the modern
Israeli.
Fibich has successfully toured
the USA and Canada where his
lecture demonstrations and dance
performances were enthusiasti-
cally acclaimed.
The third presentation of the
Jewish Cultural Festival on
Tuesday, April 27, 1982 will
present the Amranim Brothers.
The Amranim brothers are
third generation Israelis of
Yemenite descent. They have
been singing together since child-
hood, and are now specializing in
concerts of authentic folk music
of Yemenites, Bukharians, Per-
sian Jews and other ethnic
groups now living in Israel.
Since 1966 the Amranim have
successfully completed tours
throughout Europe, Canada and
the USA, Mexico and South
America. They were featured per-
formers in the Israel Govern-
ment's annual Shalom Revue and
have often been praised as good
will ambassadors for their coun-
try.
As popular folk artists, the
Amranim have performed at
Caesar's Palace in Las Vegas, to-
gether with Alan King, Jerry
Lewis and a host of other celebri-
ties, and were part of Frank
Sinatra's Caravan to Israel.
More important, the Amranim
appear regularly in song festivals
and on TV both in Israel and
abroad. Their numerous records
represent a unique mixture of
traditional and contemporary
vey Shows
[ACS Struggle Brought Hate Mail
JORK (JTA) -
Ipro-AWACS mail
J by U.S. Senators
the debate, 7.1 per-
anti-Semitic and
It was critical of
r alleged "in-
I in the con-
according to a
ade public by the
lation League of
h.
irvey, conducted
reports that anti-
had surfaced a-
le of the Senators'
tnts during the
debate, further
that the mail ran
2-1 against the
p-two Senatorial offices
the ADL with data on
ti-Semitic mail, and 61 of
wided data on letters
f Israel. In announcing
{8, ADL national di-
lathan Perlmutter de-
nt "any injection of anti-
into an American pub-
Ite, on any issue, is ab-
horrent and should be promptly
and resolutely condemned."
Perlmutter also expressed
"deep concern'' that many letters
singled out Israel for alleged
interference in U.S. foreign policy
formulation at a time when Saudi
Prince Bandar was in Wash-
ington energetically lobbying for
the AW ACS sale.
Furthermore, the ADL official
said, those critical of Israel or
Jews "ignored the pre-AW ACS
campaign waged by what Presi-
dent Eisenhower once called the
military-industrial complex' and
the efforts to promote the sale by
large American corporations with
links to financial interests in
Saudi Arabia."
THE ADL survey revealed
that the 72 Senators had received
approximately 166,000 pieces of
mail, of which some 15,000 spoke
of Israeli "interference," and
3,300 contained anti-Semitic
references. "The volume, tone
and language of the 3,300 letters
suggested that they originated
mostly with fringe elements
rather than with mainstream
Americans," the survey noted.
Since the dates of the letters
were not available, the ADL
official continued, no conclusions
sounds of Israel, including their
original compositions. They spe-
cialize in authentic presentations
of the various cultures compris-
ing Israel.
This series has been announced
early to allow people to arrange
their calendar and to purchase
series tickets promptly. Based on
last year's experience, many peo-
ple were turned away because of
limited seating at the FAU
theatre.
Tickets can be obtained at the
South County Jewish Federation,
Suite 206, 2200 North Federal
Highway, Boca Raton on a first
come, first served basis. The cost
for all three performances as a
series is $21 per person.
There are no reserved seats
since the FAU theatre holds 550
people and every seat allows a
choice and close access to the
stage.
The Jewish Community Center
Department of the Federation
will accept checks through the
mail and tickets will be returned
to the subscribers by the first
week in January.
Nobil Appointed Dinner
Dance Chairman
could be drawn as to whether the
anti-Israel mail was influence by
President Reagan's comment
that "it is not the business of
other nations to make American
foreign policy." Nor was it
possible to assess the impact of
former President Nixon's remark
singling out Jews as an obstacle
to the AW ACS sale.
The ADL survey was con-
ducted by Marvin Rappaport,
associate director of the ADL's
Washington civil rights office, in
cooperation with David Brody,
director of the office; Irwin Suall,
director of ADL's national fact
finding department; and Ken-
neth Jacobson, director of the
ADL's Middle Eastern Affairs
Department.
Glider Raider
Sentenced
TEL AVIV-JTAr-A 34
year-old Syrian who flew into
Israel by powered hang glider
some eight months ago but made
a forced landing after dropping a
homemade bomb-harmlessly was
sentenced Monday to 12 years in
prison by a military court in
Haifa.
Norman I. Stone, South Coun-
ty Jewish Federation-UJA 1982
Campaign Chairman announces
the appointment of James Nobil
as the chairman of the Federa-
tion's Annual Dinner Dance.
The Dinner Dance this year will
be held on Tuesday, January 13,
1982 at the Great Hall of the
Boca Raton Hote'. A minimum
contribution of ($1,250) to the
Men's Division Campaign is es-
tablished for this event.
Jim Nobil has indicated that
Steve Chase and his Orchestra
have been obtained for the event.
The Chase Orchestra is one of the
outstanding musical ensembles
in the country. A cocktail party
will preceed the Dinner Dance.
Nobil also indicated that the Din-
ner Dance will be one of the
premier social events of the year.
In making the appointment.
Stone stressed that the Dinner
Dance will be headed by one of
the outstanding UJA leaders in
this country. Nobil is past na-
tional chairman of the United
Jewish Appeal National Cabinet.
He is a former member of the
United Jewish Appeal National
Cabinate, Council of Jewish
Federations and Welfare Fund
and Joint Distribution Com-
mittee Board of Directors, He is
past president of the Jewish
Family Service Society of Akron
and past president and life
trustee of the Akron Jewish
Community Federation.
In South County, Nobil was
chairman of the South County
Jewish Federation's Men's Ad-
vance Gifts Division in the 1981
Campaign. In the current year,
he is co-chairman of the Men's
and Family Division of the South
County Jewish Federation.
Nobil said, "We run this Din-
ner Dance on behalf of the UJA
James Nobil
Federation Campaign in order to
benefit Jews here in South Coun-
ty, in Israel and throughout the
world. However, our emphasis for
the evening will be on a gala fun
event. We know that everyone
present will enjoy himself."



Page 2
The Jewish Fhridian of South County
_ Friday^eceabw<,
A t CJF Assembly
Soviet Jewry Listed as Most Important U.S. Priority
ST. LOUIS (JTA) "The
rescue of Soviet Jewry is the pre-
eminent task of this generation of
American Jews," Theodore
Mann, chairman of the National
Conference on Soviet Jewry, told
the more thatn 2,500 representa-
tives from the United States and
Canada attending the 50th Gen-
eral Assembly of the Council of
Jewish Federations.
In the near future, Mann said
he expects relations between the
U.S. and the Soviet Union to im-
prove, particularly with respect
to trade, and here is the chance
for American Jews to seek
assurance that the Reagan Ad-
ministration will link the issue of
Soviet Jewish emigration to any
negotiations.
WHETHER OR not American
Jews are able to take advantage
of this opportunity depends on
two factors, Mann observed. "We
have got to be certain that the
Administration is attuned to our
issue and will give it prominence
in its negotiations with the
Sovtot"Union," he said, and "the
America"* Jewish 'community
must be seen by the Soviet Union
as an important and influential
part of the American electorate."
Continuing, Mann said that
"Our political power depends
upon a perception in Washington
that we are united on a certain
issue" and that this is an issue
"of overriding concern to the
community." Representatives
and Senators, as well as the Pres-
ident, must "believe that millions
of Americans really care about
the safety of these two or three
million Jews left in the Soviet
Union," Mann said.
He noted that emigration
dropped last month to a decade
low and that "there have been
more arrests in the last five
months than in the last five
years."
JACQUELINE LEVINE of
Metropolitan New Jersey, out-
lined four recommendations for
action by American Jews: Jews
and non-Jews must be mobilized
for one million signatures on
petitions to be presented to
Soviet President Leonid Brezh-
nev concerning the plight of
Soviet Jews; "emergency confer-
ences" need to be held to
publicize the desperate situation
of Jews in the USSR and it is im-
perative that there be a record at-
tendance at the Women's Plea for
Soviet Jewry, planned for next
month in communities around
the country; it is important that
there be visits to Soviet Jews by
well-informed American Jewish
leaders, along with regular letters
and telephone calls to boost the
morale of refuseniks; and there
must be political action.
"The Soviet Union and the
United Statesarel^H^
HUc.1 contest, Mdm^
the Soviet Jews are *
Levine said. Moscowi1,
target, while Washing^",
instrument." She coSB
.Utingthat"VVemu,t!2
level of our voices," &m
"the frequency and forceVof,
activities" to help secure r
emigration from the
Union.
Echoing the need for Aim
Jewish action on behalf of(
Jewry, Dr. Yuri Stern, a .
Soviet Jewish activist \
emigrated to Israel last An
with his wife and two chad
said that "without this sum
we are lost."
Worsening Plight of Falashas Must be Serious Fowl
ST. LOUIS (JTA) The
worsening plight of 25,000
Ethiopian Jews Falashas
was the focus of serious concern
at the 50th anniversary General
Assembly of the Council of
Jewish Federations (CJF). The
five-day gathering which drew
more than 2,500 delegates from
200 Jewish Federations in the
U.S. and Canada, ended here last
week.
A resolution welcomed "the
expanded programs of the gov-
ernment of Israel and Jewish
Agency" to effect the immigra-
tion of Ethiopian Jews to Israel
and their integration and ab-
sorption into Israeli society. "But
the numbers reaching Israel only
emphasize how difficult and
desperate the situation is," the
resolution stated.
Ethiopian Jews are in "danger
of physical and spiritual disin-
tegration" and there is an
"urgent need for all agencies con-
cerned to make greater efforts to
ameliorate their plight," the CJF
resolution said.
IT NOTED that over 1,000
Falashas have reached Israel
since 1979 and "have adjusted to
that country in a remarkably
constructive and speedy" man-.
ner." However, "We continue to
call for a level of action that is
commensurate with the danger
and the urgency of need. The sit-
uation is desperate and calls for
rescue efforts of the highest pri-
ority," the resolution said.
At an earlier session, Daniel
Shapiro, chairman of the Nation-
al Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Councils (NACRAC)
Committee on Ethiopian Jews,
told participants at a forum on
"Ethiopian Jews A Commu-
nity in Peril" that Israel was
doing all it could to assist. "It is
a difficult and sensitive issue"
but "I am convinced that Prime
Minister (Menachem) Begin is
making a strong effort to save
them," Shapiro said.
A representative of Begins
government told the forum that
the Prime Minister himself
oversees the Falasha operation.
He read a telegram from Begin
which urged "discretion" on the
issue which could "literally en-
danger the lives of people." Be-
gin's message gave assurances
that in Israel "There is no indif-
ference. We lave no stone un-
turned in our absolute devotion
to his life saving cause and the
efforts is not barren."
A guest at the forum was an
Ethiopian Jew living in Israel.
Identified only as Abraham, ap-
parently to protect his family in
Ethiopia, he described the condi-
tions under which Falashas live.
He also gave an account of their
absorption process in Israel
where many must be taught the
basic rudiments of modern day
life in addition to learning
Hebrew and training for job
skills.
BARRY WEISE, a member of
the Community Relations
Council of the Los Angeles
Federation, described his recent
visit to Ethiopia which he called a
"beautiful and enchanting land"
where the atmosphere is "remini-
scent of Nazi Germany full of
terror."
Weise told how, after many
difficulties, particularly with the
dictatorial governor of the more
accessible Gandar province who
refused to allow him to meet with
Black Jews there, he finally
reached a remote Falasha village.
He brought them the first news
of the outside world that they
had since 1974, Weise said.
"They were joyous. They took
out their Bible ... we told them
the Jewish world had not forgot-
ten them," he said.
"We spoke with indivkhu
who had been tortured. One,
the Hebrew teachers had h
tied up by the hands, beaten i
tured, accused cf being a spy'i
a Zionist agent. His wounds<
left untreated, but miraculous!,
he survived," Weise reported
A MEMORANDUM cirl
culated among the CJF Ai
bly delegates by Shapiro rep
that "Rescue efforts arena
with a certain degree of su
despite the many diffia
which have become even uu, -,
grave in the last three tofiJ
months. This deterioration iitM
result of tensions initiated M
hostile countries and element!
surrounding Ethiopia. Arrivakl
(in Israel) were interrupted be-I
tween June and August 1981,"
the memo said.
It emphasized that "IVI
Jewish Agency and Israel in]
deeply committed to the rescueof j
Ethiopian Jews. This effort in-1
volves great risk. Therefore,)
discretion from the Jewish cod- I
munity is absolutely necessary.
We find that public discussion
and accusations the press or]
other public forums about this
sensitive issue, to be potentially
very harmful."
State Dep't. Won't

DAS A Takes Credit
Rule Out Palestine State For Assist in Timerman Release
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The State
Department said that while
the United States does not
advocate the creation of a
Palestinian state, it does
not rule out that such a
state could come into ex-
istence through negotia-
tions.
"I do.n.'t think, you -have.-found
any United States Administra-
tion in recent years that ad-
vocated a Palestinian state," De-
partment spokesman Dean
Fischer said in response to ques-
tions from reporters. "But that
does not necessarily mean that it
should be ruled out of nego-
tiations. I do not think that any
American Administration could
put itself in that position."
FISCHER DENIED that Sec-
retary of State Alexander Haig
meant to imply, when he told a
Congressional committee that
Saudi Arabia's proposal for a
Palestinian state with East Jeru-
salem as its capital was "espe-
cially unacceptable" to the Unit-
ed State that it ruled out nego-
tiations
Fischer said Haig had pointed
out that most of the eight-point
Saudi plan was unacceptable be-
cause it laid down conditions that
should be negotiated. He said
Haig was saying that a Pales-
tinian state was "unacceptable
unless and until it is negotiated."
Fischer added the peace process
is the "appropriate" means for
deciding this and other issues.
Fischer also said the United
States had made it "clear" to Is-
rael that it does "not condone"
over-flights of Saudi Arabia, such
as the one by Israel in which the
Israeli planes left after being con-
fronted by Saudi aircraft.
"WE FEEL that no action
should be taken in that region
that could raise tension," he said.
But when he was asked about Is-
raeli surveillance flights over
Lebanon, he stressed his state-
ment was strictly confined to
Saudi Arabia. Fischer added that
the United States remains
"hopeful" that Palestinian Arabs
on the West Bank and Gaza Strip
will join the Israeli-Egyptian
peace process.
Fahd Trip to U.S. Delayed
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Crown Prince Fahd of Saudi
Arabia, who had been expected to
visit Washington next month,
may not come here until next
year. This became apparent when
State Department deputy
spokesman Alan Romberg said
the U.S. and the Saudis were
"working on a mutually conveni-
ent date" for Fahd's visit. It
could take place "after the first of
the vear," he said.
boon after the Senate approved
the sale of five AW ACS surveil-
lance aircraft and enhancement
equipment for F-15 jets to Saudi
Arabia, a Saudi newspaper an-
nounced that Fahd would visit
Washington Dec. 1. But Rom-
berg stressed today that the re-
port was "erroneous" since a
mutually agreeable date has not
been set.
A State Department source
said later that neither the U.S.
nor the Saudis were holding up
the visit but that they only have
not been able to agree on a date
that was convenient both to the
Reagan Administration and
Saudi Arabia.
NEW YORK-(JTA)-
Nehemiah Resnizky, immediate
past president of the DAI A, the
central agency for Argentine
Jewry, has asserted here that the
DAIA, in cooperation with the
then Israeli Ambassador Ram
Nirgad intervened with the
Argentine government after the
arrest of publisher Jacobo
Timerman arid that the inter-
vention "was the initial impulse
of the movement that finally
brought about Timerman's re-
lease."
Resnizky made the statement
to a meeting of the Plenary
Council of the World Jewish,
Congress American section.
Timerman was arrested in 1977
and kept in prison, where he re-
ported he was regularly tortured,
and was kept under house arrest
for 18 months, before being
stripped of his citizenship and
put on a plane to Israel, where he
now resides.
RESNIZKY asserted that
after his release, Timerman, "for
reasons of his own, launched a
defamation campaign against the
Jewish leadership in Argentina."
in articles and in his book,
"PrisonerWithout A Name, Cell
Without a Number." Timerman
has since made similar charges in
speeches.
Resnizky said Timerman's
charge that the DAIA failed to
denounce anti-Semitic activities
reported on in La Opnion,
Timerman's newspaper, waa
simply untrue and that
Timer-man's charge that the
DAIA waa "not ready to discuss
publicly the meaning of Zionism"
was also false
Resnizky said, contrary to
Timerman'a charges, that the
DAIA "had ignored the
publisher's arrest, "we mobilized
ourselves," in cooperation with
Nirgad, "from the very moment
of Timerman's arrest," in a
"relentless effort to achieve
Timerman's release and to pre-
serve his personal security."
CRITICS OF Timerman's
charges of widespread anti-
Semitism in the Argentine
government have raised the
matter of Timerman's association
with David Graiver, a dubious,
Argentine Jewish financier who
had helped finance La Opinion.
Graiver died in a mysterious
plane crash.
Resnizky asserted that DAIA
officials "were aware of the fact
that the anti-Semitic groups that
tried, in 1977, to exploit the
Graiver case would also try to
make Timerman the target of
their anti-Jewish hatred. We be-
lieved that, in addition,
Timerman was entitled to our
help and protection for having
defended Jewish interests and
opposed anti-Semitism" in La
Opinion."
In charging Timerman with
defaming the Argentine Jewish
community and its leadership,
Resnizky declared that "the third
day after Timerman's detention,
I personally was received by the
then chief of the army and
today's President, General Viola,
to whom I conveyed officially the
preoccupation of Argentine
Jewry regarding the freedom and
personal security of Timerman."
In further rebuttal of
Timerman's charges, Resnizky
declared that "we have made
pubUc our identification with the
State of Israel and the Zionist
movement, stating unequivocally
that for Jews there is no differ-
ence between anti-Zioniam and
anti-Semitism'."
HE SAID, "we conveyed to
the authorities our concern for
Jews who disappeared or win I
arrested without opening my
judgement on existing or not
existing responsibiities." He j
added that the issue was raised I
publicly at a DAIA conferenasj
Aordoba. in Mav 19"9;'whenr
stated" that "clarification oft
delicate problem of the d
appeared people would cootj
bute to the pacification of"
Repulic" of Argentina.
He said the DAIA had ne
remained silent a00?1.*
Jewish incidents, "which *
always denounced pubuciy
within the country and assun
full responsibility and all
risks involved."
Mubarak Tells
AJComm. He's
Behind Accord
NEW YORK President]
Hosni Mubarak of Egypt *"J
assured a group v""*r
Americans that the Egypt*
people no less than his gover
ment stand squarely behind ru
fillment of the peace treaty -*
Israel
He expressed confidenceMjWI
the Israeli government u own
mined to complete the steps rw
maining to be carried out W
the peace treaty and said
doubters, proven wrong dhow
will be proven wrong PP.-g
Israel completes its withdrawail
from Sinai next April-
Mubarak offered W"jH"|
more than an hour'aconverwW
with, delegation oflead^ot
American Jewish J^Srt^r
headed by Maynard Wi**^
AJCommittee president*
port of the meeting waa
phoned to AJCorwai"
headquarters here.


,du>thtte
i are.
M*0 j,
^"Woni,,
secure ra
i the
d for An.
ehalfofi,
ltern> i fa
activiat
wsl Uut
two child
this sup
OCU8\
h indiv
"red. (3
, December 4,1981
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 3
ays Weinberger
T&)*^>\
|Jewish Lobby' Talk
Rang 'Ugly Tone'
cirj
I
' Arm*J
rupted||
wt 1981."
lat 'iy
Israel vt
e rescueof
effort m-
fherefore,
rishcon-
ecessuy.
isoisaoj
press or
out this
tentiaUy
,KEVIN FREEMAN
YORK\(JTA) Sec-
of Defense Caspar
rger described the
on of criticism of the
lobby" in the de-
Ion the sale of AW ACS
sance aircraft and
sophisticated weap-
i to Saudi Arabia as an
tone" and at the
itime reaffirmed Preei-
t Reagan's commitment
State of Israel.
rger also said the Unit-
ies would require any pro-
I (or peace in the Mideast to
"explicit recognition" of
, although he admitted that
I pieces" of any proposal
I's neighbors could be
supplement the Camp
j process.
ONLY plan that meets
Ibark condition is the Camp
negotiating process,
said, adding that the
ition "remains as
as ever to that
He said that ths U.S.
not be "preesured" into
any other approach. "I
t is something every one
s world should understand,"
r wen
>r not I
raisedj
ncei
en'
tinberger's remarks on
East foreign policy were
his address to 600 people
Anti-Defamation League
i B'rith "Man of the Year
dinner at the Plaza Hotel
: was Weinberger's first
to a Jewish group since
approval last month of
5 billion arms sale to Saudi
is.
Weinberger spoke after the
La national director, Nathan
lmutter, challenged "persons
high responsibility" to
categorically repudiate the in-
ection of anti-Semitism and its
crony, dual loyalty" into the
Middle East debate. Perhnutter
suggested this should be done
just as former President Dwight
Eisenhower publicly denounced
"McCarthyism."
.Perhnutter said in his opening
remarks that Eisenhower's de-
nunciation has dealt McCarthy-
ism "a severe bbw from which it
never recovered."
"The President scored for
Americanism, scored against
bigotry," Perhnutter said. "I
commend his example for emu-
lation today."
"LET ME say quickly but
firmly: a vote against AW ACS
and enhancements was no toss an
expression of Americanism than
a vote for the AW ACS. And a
Secretary Weinberger
vote for AW ACS end enhance-
ments had no more resonance as
being anti- Israel or an ti-Jewish
than a vote against the package,"
the ADL leader declared.
He continued, "What
disturbed us, however, was ths
injection into the debate of non-
relevant, even mean-spirited in-
nuendo. When s former President
of the United States," a reference
to former President Richard
Nixon, attributes opposition to
the Prime Minister (of Israel) end
American Jews, "this tack,
plainly said, pulls the cork, lets
loose the genie of anti-Semitism,
its crony, dual loyalty "
Declaring that a speech to a
Jewish group on Israd-U.S. re-
lations demanded "special
seriousness at this time." Wein-
berger emphasized that the two
nations' long-term friendship was
based on shared values.' He
said that when these values are
called into question, it does not
mean a change in U.S. policy. He
noted that there was room for
disagreements, "but it is not the
sign of any policy reversal."
THE DEFENSE Secretary
said that just as "explicit recog-
nition" of Israel was part of the
Administration's policy so, too,
was the issue of Israel's "non-
negotiable security." The Ad-
ministration, Weinberger said,
would not embark on any actions
in the Mideast that risk ths
security of Israel or its capacity
for self-defense.
But he added that U.S. at-
tempts "to break out of the stale-
mate" in the Mideast may
require the U.S. and its aBies to
take risks. He did not say what
risks U.S. allies in the region
would have to take.
Weinberger said it is important
for the Israelis to understand this
position as to avoid any "drastic
action" by the Jewish State. He
said this also holds true to other
U.S. allies in the Mideast. Wein-
berger concluded by citing Rea-
gan as an "underestimated"
man, who holds s deep "emotion-
a) commitment" and desire for
peace.
Luns Affirms Camp David
As Best Means for Mideast Peace
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTAJ -
West European countries sup-
port the United States in the be-
lief that the Camp David process
still is the best means of achiev-
ing peace in the Middle East,
Joseph Luns, Secretary General
of the North Atlantic Treaty
Organisation (NATO), said.
Luns, who spoke with re-
porters at the State Department
after a meeting with Secretary of
State Alexander Haig, said that
the U.S. "rightly" believes that
the Camp David process is the
only basis for negotiating s Mid-
east pesos.
He said that some West Euro-
pean countries may have given
the "impression" that they
wanted to substitute the eight-
point plan proposed by Crown
Prince Fshd of Saudi Arabia for
Camp David Hs said that while
the Europeans esc "merits" in
the Fahd plan, they have now
come to the "better perception"
that the Camp David process
Don't Lecture Me,'Begin to Settlers
"There'e been a slight mistake, can you ravaree?
Th Argus
KKK Militants
Plan 'Drastic Action'
should be the only means for
working toward peace.
LUNS, who said he discussed a
variety of U.S.European issues
with Haig, said the Mideast was
among the topics discussed. He
said he believed the European
countries were moving toward
participation in the multinational
force that will patrol the Sinai
when Israel completes its final
withdrawal in April.
Britain, France, Italy and The
Netherlands have indicated their
willingness to participate in the
force. But this participation suf-
fered s setback after British
Foreign Secretary Lord Carring-
ton attacked the Camp David
process and supported the Fahd
plan while on a visit to Saudi
Arabia. Israeli Premier Mena-
chem Begin said that Israel,
which like Egypt has a veto on
participants, would not allow any
country to join the force if in do-
ing so, it said it supported any
other means but the Camp David
process.
NEW YORK- A signifi-
cant number of militant Ku
Klux Klan activists have
broken away from the main
bodies and, joined by
known Nazis, are planning
more drastic action than
the standard Klan cross
burnings and rallies.
That is one of the findings of s
six-month long investigation by
the American Jewish Committee
into current Klan activities. Also
reported were:
Dissatisfaction with
"moderate" Klan leadership,
loading in one instance, to a
suspected attempt to bomb The
Temple, Nashville's largest Re-
form congregation, as well as to a
plot to bomb a transmission
tower belonging to s TV station
supposedly Jewish-owned.
Sever si Nashville Jewish
businessmen were threatened
with violence.
Increasing joint ventures
with Nazi groups, one of which
lad to a charge that six Klansmen
and Nazis had murdered five
Communist Psrty workers.
The emergence of women in
Ku Klux Klan activities. Initial-
ly, their presence was detected
when s 60-year-old woman wae
taken into custody in Nashville,
and snother was discovered in a
prominent role among Alabama
terrorists.
stfntensificationof Klan efforts
in West Germany.
THE BREAKING off of
militant activiats from
established Klan groups does not
appear to be an" isolated
phenomenon, according to ths
American Jewish Committee's
Trends Analyses unit. In Catone-
ville, MD, Klansmen, unhappy
with lack of militancy in the local
Klan unit, formed their own
group, the leaders ip of which wo
taken into custody and charged
with intent to bomb the residence
of the local NAACP official.
Reports from informed
sources, the Committee asserts,
indicate that a similar situation is
developing in Alabama, where
Klansmen contemplst* forming
an independent group also com-
mitted to violence.
. Recently, according to the
Committee, law enforcement offi-
cials in the Federal Republic of
Germany have expressed concern
over the sharp increase in Invisi-
ble Empire Knights of Ku Klux
Klan activity in West Germany,
where the Klan is attempting to
recruit issJdsnt German neo-
Nazis to their ranks in areas sur-
rounding U.S. military banes.
Britons, Germans Disappointed
By EEC's Lack of Unity
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) Premier
Menachem Begin has had a stormy
meeting in his office with three Yamit
settlers who are demanding that Israel
refuse to complete its withdrawal from
Sinai next April as it is squired todo
-u*der the terms of the Egyptian-Israeh
peace treaty.
Begin agreed to receive the protes-
tors. oTofthem, Miacha^Muhcon has
been on a liquid diet for 40 day a to pro-
test against the impending pull-out.
HE WAS CARRIED into the
Premiers office on a *** *
companied by two JsUjIlllilaW. Op*
the latter. Moehe Aharon, was ordered
to leave the room after he angrily ac-
cused Begin of "betraying the people of
Israel."
Begin reportedly told the three men
that he would "not be lectured by you
about love of Eretz Israel." He also
made it clear that he would not permit
government policy to be influenced by
hunger strikers, whatever their political
persuasion. Mishcon demanded that
Begin submit the Sinai withdrawal to a
national referendum.
Begin asked Mishcon to end his
fast, but he refused. Following the meet-
ing he was taken to a local hospital for an
infusion of glucose.
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) British
and German officials have ex-
pressed deep disappointment
over the failure so far of the 10
member states of the European
Economic Community (EEC) to
agree on the text of s declaration
approving the participation by
member states in the Multina-
tional Force and Observers
(MFO) which is to patrol Sinai
after Israel completes its with-
drawal next April. The U.S. will
provide the bulk of the 2,500-man
force.
The declaration requires
unanimity. But Greece, the new-
est member of the EEC, remains
opposed to the formula proposed
by the other nine EEC partners
which would refer to the Camp
David agreements in one part
and to other documents, such as
the EEC's 1980 Venice Declara-
tion on the Mideast, in another.
THE NEW Greek government
heeded by Socialist Premier
Andreas Papandreou supports
the Venice Declaration but is op-
posed to the Camp David ac-
cords. The Venice Declaration
calls for the association of the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion in the peace process.
Israel has said it would dis-
qualify any country from partici-
pation in the MFO that does ao
on the basis of any formula other
than Camp David. Britain,
France, Italy and Holland have
indicated a willingness to provide
units for the Sinai force but offi-
cial commitments depend on
EEC approval.
British and German officials,
meeting here in the course of the
regular Anglo-German consulta-
tions, said a new round of consul-
tations with Israel and the U.S.
would be necessary if Greece does
not drop its opposition. They said
another attempt would be made
to convince the Greeks to accept
a formula containing references
to Camp David. "If this does not
produce the desired results, new
ways will be explored," a British
diplomat said.
PRIME MINISTER Mar-
garet Thatcher of Britain and
Chancellor Helmut Schmidt of
West Germany conferred on the
matter. Both leaders were said to
strongly support European parti-
cipation in the MFO although
West Germany itself would not
send troops to the region for his-
torical and constitutional
reasons.
Schmidt praised British
Foreign Secretary Lord Carring-
ton for his initiatives in various
parts of the world, including the
Middle East. Carrington sup-
ports Saudi Arabia's eight-point
pun which Israel has categorical
lyrejected-


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, Ue
Two Good Resolutions'
The General Assembly of the Conference of Jewish
Federations and Welfare Funds just ended in St.
Louis has come up with two pretty good resolutions.
One of them places Soviet Jewry at the top of the list
of American Jewish priorities.
Another one points to the urgent plight of Falasha
Jewry in Africa.
The two resolutions both aim at saving Jews. The
difference is that Soviet Jews are favored. They are
Asnkenazic. They are Western. They are White.
They represent a cultural and intellectual Jewish af-
finity They are educationally and civilizationally ad-
vanced. It is they, among other Europeans, whom
the founding Zionist fathers had in mind when they
envisioned the establishment of a new Jewish state
to become Israel.
The F alas has are not favored. They are African.
They are Black. They represent a cultural and intel-
lectual Jewish curiosity. They are educationally and
civilizationally of an entirely different world. No
founding Zionist father could have had them in mind
when they envisioned the establishment of a new
Jewish state to become Israel.
Still, are they not, by their own allegiance and suf-
fering at the hands of oppressors today, Jews? We
are told that the answer is yes, but the question is
how many of us feel this in our hearts. Indeed, the
F alas has, themselves, accuse Israel of not feeling
this way and of remaining deaf to their pleas for de-
liverance.
The import of the two resolutions at the CJF As-
sembly is to reawaken our sensibilities to this pro-
found problem. Soviet Jews spurn their visas to
Israel, and we are implored to take them to our
hearts. Falasha Jews beg us to take them out of the
land of their bondage and bring them to Israel, and
we ignore them.
Perhaps the CJF resolutions will spur us to correct
our inadequate handling of this African Jewish
tragedy.
Book to be Studied
A new book, The New Fascists, is a product of the
work of Prof. Paul Wilkinson of Aberdeen University
m England. Wilkinson traces the links between the
Palestine Liberation Organization and neo-Nazi
groups going back as far as 1969.
PLO groups including instructors and propa-
ganda."
It was in that year that Nazi leaders, at a secret
meeting in Madrid, pledged to support "Fatah and
other.
There are countless paradoxes in the marriage. By
definition, the neo-Nazis are ultra-right wing. By
definition, the PLO, argues Prof. Wilkinson, "boast
of their intimacy with the Communist world as a
whole..."
Still, that does not stop the Nazis. It never did.
After all, Hitler's Axis established alliances with the
Japanese and with the Italians, both of whom Hitler
considered as racial inferiors. Furthermore there is
the pact the Nazis signed with the Russians one year
before all hell broke loose on the Easter Front.
What Wilkinson's new book does is to shed new
light on the growing links uniting terrorist acts
across the globe for example, the relationship be-
tween Al Fatah and the Swiss Nazi Party; the trial in
Yugoslavia in 1975 involving three West German
Nazis who were intercepted on their way to a PLO
training camp.
All of which is by way of urging responsible
Western leadership to quit proposing the Pales-
tinians as suitable partners for Israel in a new Mid-
dle East peace accord. Talk about the paradox in
Nazi marriages of convenience. It should not be for-
gotten that the Arabs, themselves, were pretty good
at ideological marriages of convenience in World War
II. They supported the Nazis full tilt.
Jewish Floridian
ol South County Fran atwv-hu
SSSSSSmm "ESlSr "l^Setskv
Editor and Putxttfwr Enacuth* CM factor Nifflniin.in,
aa Pnim fm t im sjsjs, fu. wm mmc aw mmm
BOCA RATON OFFICE 2200 N Frtw.l Mw, Suit. We. Boo R.too Ft. 1343? PhorT36*200,
Main Ottic* Punt I20N E 6th SI Miami. Fla 33101 Phona 1 373-4609 "~^~
Poatrnaatw Snd address Changes la JaartahFlonaaan.FO So. 0t7 Mtaatt Fla 11101
Comtoinad Jawian Appaal South Count, Jewish Fadaration. Inc Ollica-i Praa.dani Jarnaa B Baa>
Vloa PraaiOanli Norman I Slona Milton Krataky Shirley Enaattwg. Secretary Ptiyliti Cohan
Treasurer. Donald Bargar. Enecullve Onactor. Rabbi Bruca S Werthal
Jawian Floridian doa* not guarantaa Kaanruth ol Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Local Araa S3 SO Annual (2 Year Minimum ,7). or by membership South
County Jawian Fadaration 2200 N Fadaral Han/.. Sulla 206. Boca Raton. Fla 33*32 Phona 386-2737
Out of Town. Upon Request
Gentleman' From South Carolina
Hollings Calls Metzenbaum "Senator
From B'nai B'rith' in Debate on FIooi
I, DA
IWASHI
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) Sen.
Howard Metzenbaum (D., Ohio) was
called the "Senator from B'nai B'rith"
during a debate on the Senate floor. The
remark was made by Sen. Ernest
Hollings (D., S.C.) during a heated
debate over legislation supporting
voluntary prayer in public schools. The
Senate adopted the measure which would
prevent the Justice Department from
blocking programs of voluntary prayer
or meditation in public schools.
While Hollings was speaking in
support of the measure, Metzenbaum
and several other Senators interrupted to
challenge him. "The questioning will
now be done by the Senator from B'nai
B'rith," Hollings said.
METZENBAUM immediately re-
plied, "I resent, the remark of the Sen-
ator from South Carolina, and he will ad-
dress me as the Senator from Ohio." The
custom of the Senate is for Senators to
address each other by naming the state
which they represent.
"I will address the Senator
Senator from Ohio," Hollings said"
in the debate, Metzenbaum saw
wanted to "address myself to this j
with a bit of sadness a little sad
by reason of being embaressed fo
friend who I thought used bad ta&
reference to the Senator from Ohio i
am embarrassed for him."
HOLLINGS replied that he
his remark "only in a moment of leu
apologise to the Senator. It was not]
making fun. I was just being besie
from all sides. I was referring to the i
ator as a friend and not anything in |
religion. That would be my last int
The Senator knows my respect for
and my respect for his religion." L
zenbaum expressed his appreciation]
Holling's later remarks.
Sen. Lowell Weicker (R.,
who was leading the opposition to.
school prayer measure, said Hollings' i
mark may have been a "good t
makes us all understand why ..
should not be debated on this floor."
Armenian Terrorist Queried in Bombii
Friday. December 4.1981
Volume 3
8 KISLEV 5742
Number 25
PARIS (JTA) A
suspected Armenian terror-
ist is being questioned by
French police on possible
links with last year's Rue
Copernic Synagogue ex-
plosion. The man, who gave
his name as Dimitri
Giourgu, was arrested at
Orly Airport while attemp-
ting to board a plane for
Beirut.
The man, who belongs, accord-
ing to his own declarations, to the
"Secret Armenian Liberation
Army," carried at the time of his
arrest a forged Cypriot passport
practically identical to that of the
Rue Copernic main suspect,
Alexander Panadruy. the man
who bought the Honda motor-
cycle on which the bomb was
placed.
BOTH PASSPORTS belong to
the same series and bear, to one
digit near, the same number.
Police say that the Armenians
and some of the Palestinian
terrorist groups also use similar
explosives and guns.
The Armenian has been shown
to some of the eyewitnesses who
had met the Rue Copernic Syna-
gogue main suspect, Panadruy,
including the Honda salesman
and a prostitute with whom he
had spent the night before the
attack, but who failed to identify
him.
Paris criminal police nonethe-
less believe that the connected
link with the Rue Copernic ex-
plosion, which killed four and
wounded 20, is sufficiently strong
to present him before the investi-
gation magistrate dealing with
the case. Police say Giougus'
arrest is the first serious wad
they have had on the case since
the bomb exploded last October.
HEADQUARTERS of the Ar-
menian terrorist organization is
in Beirut and four of the five
Armenian terrorists detained in
France were born in Lebanon and
had operated for years in close
contact with various Palestinian
organizations.
Police investigators speculate
that the anti-Turkish Armenians
and anti-Jewish Palestinians
murht have concluded a mutual
assistance treaty acting it i
one on behalf of the other.
Charge Begin Attack on Kibbutzii
Shakes Base of Pioneer Structure
NEW YORK (JTA) Itx-
hak Korn, a member of the Cen-
tral Committee of Israel's oppo-
sition Labor Party has charged
that Premier Menachem Begin s
recent attacks on kibbutzim and
other officials' attacks on the
Histadrut "shake the base of the
pioneering structure and can de-
stroy the pillars of Israeli
society."
Korn, a leader in the World
Zionist movement, asserted that
the only "counterweight against
a tendency to careensm in Israel
among the people are Labor
institutions which believe in pro-
gressive democracy, values based
on the ideals of kibbutzim and on
the principles of the early
founders of Israel."
ADDRESSING a meeting here
of the National Council of the
League of Friends of Labor Is-
rael, Korn said that it was "vital
to have a larger periphery" of
Jews through the world who will
show solidarity with the kib-
butzim and Histadrut in Israel
especially since, he added, the
present government of Israel
often attacks pioneering groups
in the Jewish state."
"All Israel is united i
the external dangers, such mt
eight-point Saudi Arabia i
plan," he said, "but we cine
accept attacks on the pion
groups of Israel."
Several hundred delegated
attended the gathering of thai
League which Korn described al
"an independent group which!
sympathizes with the ideals of I
Israeli labor." Korn said that he I
hoped the government would not I
attack kibbutzim, since i great I
number of Sephardim in Israel do 1
not belong to kibbutzim, and that!
"an attack by the Prime Minuter/
of Israel on kibbutzim which de- r
dares that the settlements ire
rich further exacerbate! tension! ]
between Ashkenazim ind
Sephardim."
KORN, who helped found (he
League of Friends of Labor Iaras1 |
a few years ago, also announced
at the Council meeting that ia
World Council would bold *
first meeting in Israel in Ja
for a founding Convention Da>
gates will attend from the US.
and Canada, France, Auittiot
and other countries, he said
Ha looks se happy aa an Arab who struct, oil


. December 4,1981
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 5
Mission Worthwhile
Arena Says of Visit to Capitol Hill
I,DAVID FRIEDMAN
[WASHINGTON -
ugh the concerns about
States policy in the
East that brought a six-
bipartisan Knesset dele-
on to Washington have not
the head of the group
1 be believed the mission here
dbeen worthwhile.
Arens, chairman of the
Foreign Affairs and
rity Committee, told the
sh Telegraphic Agency that
Israeli group had not ex-
an immediate change in
i Administration policy on
|il* Middle East. But Arens said
L believed the Israeli MKs were
(tuned to attentively in their
ho days of talks with Adm-
inistration officials and members
I of Congress.
ARENS, a Likud leader, and
jUbor MK Chaim Herzog told a
I breakfast meeting of reporters
already made in the Camp David
peace process.
He stressed that the eight-
point plan proposed by Crown
Prince Fahd of Saudi Arabia was
aimed at Israel's destruction. He
said most of the points represent
demands that the Saudis sought
to impose on Israel. While Arens
did not outline what these de-
mands were, the Fahd plan called
for Israel's complete withdrawal
to the pre-1967 borders and the
establishment of a Palestinian
state with East Jerusalem as its
capital. i
ARENS SAID that the point
in the plan which affirms "the
right of all countries of the region
to live in peace" could be inter-
preted, as the United States has,
as demonstrating a willingness
by Saudi Arabia to accept Is-
rael's existence. But he called
this just a "cosmetic" change. He
stressed, however, that Israel is
breaktast meeting oi reporters ., ------- r ~
tbit this was the first time the >*8 at "J "* mt0.
Knesset had sent a bipartisan <""** negotiations with Saudi
I group to Washington and this
demonstrated the concern by
both the government and the
[opposition over recent positions
taken by the Reagan Ad-
[ ministration, including words of
praise for the eight-point Saudi
[ Arabian plan.
Arens reiterated the fear that
[the Mideast peace process
"might be derailed" because of
[ the influx of sophisticated arms
to the Arab countries and be-
cause pressure might be brought
against Israel by "its friends" to
make concessions beyond those
Arabia.
(According to a report in the
New York Times, Gaafar
Allagany, the acting Saudi dele
gate at the United Nations, said
the plan "does recognize Israel.
It says 'all states.' We are not
afraid to say that it does recog-
nize Israel." Nevertheless, Is-
rael's Cabinet spokesman Arye
Naor said in Jerusalem that Is-
rael has in no way altered its total
opposition to the plan.
Herzog, who is a former Israeli
envoy to the United Nations, said
the Fahd plan rejects UN Secu-
Israel Moves to Defuse
Unstable Situation in Lebanon
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israel has moved to defuse the
tension that flared in south
Lebanon after three members of
the Christian militia were killed
when their vehicle struck a mine
apparently planted by Palestine
Liberation Organization infil-
trators.
Premier Menachem Begin told
U.S. Ambassador Samuel Lewis
at a meeting that Israel was in-
terested in maintaining the cease
fire in Lebanon "indefinitely."
ISRAELI SOURCES said the
U.S. envoy was "gratified" by
the statement which Begin asked
him to convey to Secretary of
State Alexander Haig. The
sources denied that special high-
level messages were transmitted
from Washington to Jerusalem in
recent days demanding restraint
on Israel's part.
They said that the stituation in
Lebanon was not the main sub-
ject of Begin's meeting with
Lewis. The source said it was one
of "periodic" meetings and dealt
mainly with the recent round of
autonomy talks in Cairo where
Lewis and Alfred Atherton, the
American Ambassador to Egypt,
represented the U.S.
New Synagogue Being Built With
Recycled Newspaper and Bricks
Congregation Anshei Emuna
proudly announces with pride
that construction on their new
Synagogue has started on Carter
Road, south of Linton Blvd. They
are asking their friends and
neighbors to join them in their
"Buy a Brick*' Drive in which the
1st prize ia $3,000 towards a trip
to Israel phis 25 other valuable
prizes. They are also asking their
friends and neighbors to continue
to bring their old Newspapers to
then-'trailers on Carter Road.
Services are no being con-
rity Council Resolution 242 which
the Reagan Administration con-
tinues to stress as the basis for
U.S. peace efforts in the Middle
East. He noted that since the
1973 Yom Kippur War, Saudi
Arabia has contracted for mil-
itary projects totalling some $38
billion, which he said is enough to
arm all the countries of Africa
and six countries of NATO, in-
cluding France and West Ger-
many.
HERZOG NOTED that Saudi
Arabia kept the bulk of its ar-
mored force only 150 miles from
Eilat. He said the reason is that
the Saudi regime fears to have its
tank forces near Saudi Arabia's
populated centers for internal se-
curity reasons. Herzog said that
highly sophisticated weaponry
should not be sent to a country
which has "this justified fear."
On other issues, Herzog said
that while the Saudis may have
been helpful in achieving the
ceasefire across the Lebanon-Is-
rael border, thev have been using
the ceasefire to pour arms to the April unless there is s major vio-
Palestine Liberation Organiza- btion of the peace treaty by
tion in Lebanon Egypt.
Arens said that the threat from The two MKs denied that the
the PLO in South Lebanon is the six-member bipartisan delegation
reason Israel wants the Syrian was a precurser of a government
missiles removed from central of national unity in Israel. How-
Lebanon. He said the missiles ever, it was noted here that
Tension rose in south Lebanon
after the land mine incident over
the weekend. Maj. Saad Haddad,
commander of the militia, imme-
diately blocked key roads, cut-
ting off the transportation of
supplies to a number of posts
maintained by the United Na-
tions Interim Force in Lebanon
(UNIFIL). Talks are going on
between Haddad and UNIFIL
officers to have the road blocks
lifted.
Meanwhile, Israel sources have
urged reporters to moderate the
tone of reports on the situation to
south Lebanon which gave an
impression of a near crises emer-
gency.
THE SOURCES also said that
Lewis made no references to re-
cent harsh punitive ="8ure?/b,y
Israeli authorities on the West
Bank at his meeting with Begin.
The measures included the
demolition of four houses whose
inhabitants threw Molotov cock-
tals at Israel Defense Force
patrols and the shooting of a 16-
year-old boy for throwing rocks
st an IDF patrol. The boy was in-
jured and released from the
hospital after being treated.
have hampered Israel's surveil-
lance of PLO activities and Is-
rael's ability to know whether the
terrorists are planning attacks on
Israeli settlements. He said if the
PLO resumes its shelling of Is-
rael's northern settlements, Is-
rael will respond.
ARENS STRESSED that Is-
rael planned to go ahead with its
final withdrawal from the Sinai in
former Labor Premier Yitzkhak
Rabin has called for such a
government, and that Labor
Party chairman Shimon Peres is
scheduled to meet with Premier
Menachem Begin this week.
Arens stressed that such a
government would not change
Israel's policy but would be a
continuation of it with labor
support.
ducted daily at our Condo located
in Brittany L 661 as follows:
Daily: 8 ajn. and 6 p.m. Satur-
day 8:46 a.m. under the auspices
of our Reverend Morns
Kaminetzky-
Now, and in the future, please
feel free to call or visit us with
any religious $*?***
above hours, phone 4M*w.
EDKARP.
NORTH AMERICAN
RARE C0IN& INC.
Buying Silver, Gold and Coins
Paying Areas Highest Prices
Spencer Square
2550 Okeechobee Blvd.
West Palm Beach
(305)684-1771
CG*dia/lU' isuu/e< ucuss lb< a.
a/ tAe** na*n&
---

-
799
_ : t. >/*>i i\>
L-, .,. -
96oca/ Ona/osis
Z/ueMtay, tyecende* 45, 4984

5:30 fv.m,.
-.-' $3
osv
fo meet ufM/
J(uUmum,%ty$5,000
0l.9>.Ol/.&. on enclosed ca*d
Fund Raising.
Publicity
s


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, December 4, ljo**1
Sidney Pearce
Morris W. Morris
Ren Karpen
Pearce, Morris and Karpen
Named Chairmen of Condo Drives
Milton Kretsky, co-chairman
of the 1982 Federation-UJA
Family and Men's Campaign,
announces the appointment of
Sidney Pearce as chairman of the
Palm Greens Condo 1 Drive and
Morris W. Morris and Ben
Karpen as co-chairmen of the
Palm Greens Condo 2 Drive.
Pearce retired to Delray Beach
from Washington D.C. where he
was affiliated with the Bulova
Watch Company. He is active in
Temple Sinai of Delray Beach
and is a member of the Building
Fund Committee.
Morris was active in the Jew-
ish community of Long Island,
N.Y. He was vice president of
Congregation Beth Shalom and
was a leader in both UJA and
Israel Bond Drives.
Karpen is a retired furniture
manufacturer from Great Hills,
N.Y. He was active in the Sutton
Place Synagogue in New York
City where he was vice-president
of the Men's Club. He is present-
ly active in Temple Emeth of
Delray Beach.
In making the appointments,
Kretsky said, "Last year, under
the leadership of these three
capable people, we had a most
successful Palm Greens Cam-
paign. This year we expect an
even greater effort. Knowing our
leadership in Palm Greens, I feel
very confident."
Jews Stand United in Action
By RABBI MARK KRAM
HOfel Director
University of Miami
A beautiful, petite, young girl
came to HiOel two weeks ago
after a long 24-hour Shabbat vigil
for Soviet Jewry. All of us were
exhausted having been up since
early Friday through Saturday
sundown.
Something unusual
surrounded her a special glow,
perhaps a certain radiance. I
discovered quickly I was right.
Only two days earlier, she arrived
in Miami from Argentina, where
she had been imprisoned for four
years for no reason, other than
being a Jew.
The drama of the long day had
been brought into painful focus
by this introduction. My heart
broke. I could only extend my
hand, a kiss on the cheek, a warm
mazel tov and welcome!
THE YOUNG man who intro-
duced me to hia new friend had
had the same experience only leas
than a year ago, when he too was
released from Argentina jails.
My own Jewish mission be-
came clearly focused: How was I'
to stand idle as a Jaw (never
mind as a rabbil and allow my
people to be imprisoned, tor-,
tured, denied rights, without
acting. At that point, the dif-
ference between Argentina and
Russia waa mifHiisjiiMiiiRiy
My people were the rsripiants of
this treatment. Not 100 years
ago, not 40 years ago, but now-
today.
We Jews in the U.S. are, so to
speak, "sitting pretty." Thank
God, today the worst type of pre- j
judice against us is a poasfbla,
glare from an anti-Semitic neigh-
bor or a shopkeeper. We partici-
patein every level of our society
jajtii the Cabinet of the Presi-
dent! We are free to determine
*", ear own lifestyles, careers, which
country club to join, and which
restaurant to visit. We are very'
.jpky.
X^p But concomitant with those
freedoms and that level of living,
comes a responsibilty for other
Jews.
Not long ago, a girl dropped by
to ask me if she was "a bad Jew"
for doubting or questioning her
belief in God. "Absolutely not," I
answered, encouraging her to
question, look for answers, and
then to build a stronger base for
her faith. I also stressed that
Judaism differs from Christianity
in one (among other) respect-that
to be a Christian (for fun-
damentalists especially) all one
has to do is to believe in Jesus as
the Messiah. To be Jewish, one
has to do, to act. Belief for us, is
important, but doing is essential,
JEWS CAN argue beliefs,
disagree, and still stand on firm
ground as Jews. Unity in belief is
far )eas important for Jews than
oneness in action.
I have twin brothers. When
they were in nursery school, I re-
member clearly that if they were
separated in different rooms, and
one fell down or was hurt in one
room, the other one hurt also, and
either felt the pain as well, or
knew immediately that some-
thing was wrong with his
brother.
We Jews are like this, or
should be. When one of us is
hurting in one part of the world,
we who are safe, must feel their
pain and rise to their cause. Our
action or inaction can mean, as I
was made so painfully aware, life
or death for our fellow Jews.
Preparations Underway to Deploy
Multination Force and Observers
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Preparations are underway for
deployment of the Multinational
Force and Observers (MFO)
which will patrol Sinai after
Israel's final withdrawal next
April, although the composition
of the force remains "up in the
air" for the time being.
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir met with the civilian
director of the MFO, Ray Hunt of
the U.S., and Norwegian Gen.
Frederick BuU-Hansen who will
be its military commander. They
described to him their prepare
tions for deploying the force on
March 20 in accordance with the
provisions of the Egyptian-Is-
raeli peace treaty.
THE U.8. is committed to pro-
vide more than half of the 2,500
member MFO. The composition
of the remainder is not certain,
pending final decisions by
Britain, France, Italy, Holland,
Australia and Canada to contri-
bute personnel. Hunt said those
countries could make a very use-
ful contribution to the MFO if
they decide eventually to join it,
particularly with sophisticated
communications and air and sea
units.
But Hunt told reporters after
meeting with Shamir that the
MFO would be able to perform its
duties even without the partici-
pation of the other Western
powers. He said there would be
three battallions an American
one based at Sharm el-Sheikh and
one each from Fiji and Colombia.
Uruguay has also undertaken to
contribute troops.
Meanwhile, Israeli and
Egyptian military officers, carto-
graphers and legal experts are
busy drawing the future interna-
tional border line between Israel
and Egypt after the evacuation of
Sinai is completed. It will corres-
pond to the old international
border dating from the Ottoman
Turkish rule. The experts are re-
ferring to maps and documents
from that era.
Israeli sources said the border
would be marked by more than
100 boundary stones set up at
equal distances from Eilat in the
south to Rafah in the north.
Elegant Distinctive, and
Personalized Catering
Compleate Party
Coordination
Kosher Catering
Available
Wot/ob $Fe+na*ule%
P.O. Box 187 West Palm Beach
655-6161
1982 UJA and Federatioi
Campaign To Hold
Joint Breakfast
la Sievol Delrav Beach Chair-
man for the 1982 U J A-Federation
Campaign annouces that Temple
Emeth, the Brotherhood and
Sisterhood will hold a joint
breakfast on January 6 in sup-
port of the campaign.
The honored guest at this af-
fair will be Joseph Steinberg.
Steinberg was a life-long resident
of Boston, Massachusetts. He
rose to become president and
vice-chairman of the Board of
Merchants Tire Company. While
in Boston, he was a Board Mem-
ber of Temple Emeth of Chestnut
Hill. After retirement to Delray
Beach, Steinberg became presi-
dent of the Palm Greens Men's
Club and director of the Palm
Greens Homeowners' Associa-
tion. He was also chairman of the
UJA Federation Drive for Palm
Greens.
Steinberg was chairman of the
Temple Emeth building fund
drive in Palm Greens and after
moving to Coco Wood Lakes he
assumed the co-chairmanship for
the UJA Federation Drive there.
He is presently a director of Tem-
ple Emeth and a vice president.
He is a member of SCORE
(Service Core of Retired Execu-
tives) and a charter member of
it's Delray Boca Raton chapter.
Joe S. Schenk, Special Events
Chairman for the Federation
Joseph Steinberg
Drive said, "I cannot think of
anyone more deserving of being
honored in the Delray community
than Joe Steinberg. He is a man
of dedication, commitment and
integrity."
Irv Krisburg, chairman of the
breakfast, indicates that an-
nouncements have been mailed
and that he expects a large turn-
out. Those wishing to attend the
breakfast should contact Kris-
burg or the Temple Emeth of-
fice.
For Advertising
Call Susan
at 734-3222
iOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO
^t)benn 9&oU'
-HAVE ALL YOUR DREAMS COME TRUE-
GET MARRIED, CELEBRATE ANNIVERSARIES,
BAR-BAT MITZVAHS, BIRTHDAYS, AND OTHER
IMPORTENT OCCASIONS ABOARD ONE
OF OUR YACHTS.
ORIENT EXPRESS
Yachts, Inc.
832-2008
SOUTH
COUNTY
JEWISH K
FEDERATION 1 BOCA RATON
DELRAY BEACH
HIGHLAND BEACH
FLORIDA
* WANTED
J NAMES OF NEWCOMERS
j* SHALOM SOUTH COUNTY NEEDS YOUR HELP.
2
J Do you know anyone who has recently
5 moved to South County?
We want to invite them to a Welcome Supper.
. jFpLEASE CALL THE FEDERATION OFFICE, 3B8-2737
.*aMA*aa!l!f*
i
i
i
i
i
i


The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 7
4
% I
ifc3
ksandr Paritsky has been sentenced to three years in a Soviet labor camp. According to
tNational Conference on Soviet Jewry, punishment was handed down in a Kharkov court
\the charge that Paritsky had 'defamed' the Soviet state. Paritsky and his wife, Polina
fc/W believe that his lawyer was a KGB agent. The couple are shown with their two children.
nk of
Headlines
iddish-Language Emergency Manual
The first Yiddish language Are and heart attack
^nual and emergency "In Case of Fire" wall
(ring, prepared by the American Jewish Com-
itee in cooperation with the Los Angeles Fire
artment and Jewish Family Services of Los
eles, was presented to the Freda Mohr Multi-
fvices Center there on Monday.
(Spurred by the need to ease language barriers
ng emergency fire and heart attack episodes,
. Neil C. Sandberg, Western Regional director
| the Committee, and Chief John C. Gerard of
I Los Angeles Fire Department developed the
loject.
I "Large numbers of persons for whom Yiddish
I the primary or sole language have a difficulty in
derstanding how to plug into available fire and
cue services," Dr. Sandberg explained. "It was
ntial to bring this information to them in a
ly they could understand and utilize it."
| Rabbi Leon Kronish of Temple Beth Sholom, of
Piami Beach, has been reelected for a second
i to the National Board of the Association of
eform Zionists of America. Rabbi Kronish is
nan of the Rabbinical Cabinet in behalf of
brael Bonds.
ARZA, an affiliate of the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations, is the Zionist arm of
American Reform Judaism. It was established in
|977, has chapters in more than 400 communities
iroughout the country and is currently con-
lucting a drive to ac' ieve a membership of
100,000.
A coalition of Hispanic and Jewish organiza-
tional representatives has welcomed the Reagan
Administration's decision to support a provision
i the Voting Rights Act designed to give lan-
uage assistance to minority voters.
Earlier this month, members of the group met
Jrith Assistant Attorney General William Brad-
lord Reynolds and aides from the Justice Depart-
pent's Civil Rights Division to convey their
[Strong sentiments" in favor of including a lan-
guage assistance clause. This provision calls for
the inclusion of bilingual voting materials in areas
where there is a concentration of certam
designated minority groups.
I, Earlier statements by members of the
I Administration, including Attorney General Wil-
Iham French Smith, had indicated the Adminia-
Itration favored extension of the Voting Rights
I Act of 1965, but without the language assistance
I provision, pending the receipt of additional
Icensus data.
Gen. Donald R. Keith, Commander, U.S. Army
Materiel Development and Readiness Command
has told Jewish community leaders from around
the country that not only does the Soviet Union
have large quantitative advantages onK^tm
U.S.A. in most weapons systems, but that these
weapons are also qualitatively superior.
Speaking at a dinner of the Jewish Institute for
I National Security Affairs in Washington,
Gen. Keith called this situation "unprecedented
and "unconscionable." He told the dinner guests
that the United States had developed weapons
superior to those of the Soviet Union, but that
past and present funding is insufficient for the
necessary procurement and development of these
weapons.
While noting the great improvement and
modernization of the Army during the past few
years, Gen. Keith added that it is imperative that
the American soldier not face the Soviet Union
with inferior weapons.
Dr. Robert H. Belmaker, director of research of
the Jerusalem Mental Health Center, has been in-
vited to join the Advisory Board of the World
Federation of Societies of Biological Psychiatry.
He is the first Israeli to be so honored.
Dr. Belmaker is a leader in research on the use
of lithium to help persons suffering from manic-
depression, which has been a subject of research
at the Jerusalem Mental Health Center for over
ten years. In the past two years, JMHC has made
significant progress in another area, investigating
chemical compounds known as peptides, as an aid
to children afflicted with MBD, minimal brain
dysfunction. Dr. Belmaker chaired symposia on
both these topics at the recent World Congress of
Biological Psychiatry in Stockholm.
The possibility of a religious dialogue between
Jews and Muslims is "profoundly complicated"
because of the unique linkage between religious
faith and political power in Islam, according to
Henry Siegman, executive director of the
American Jewish Congress.
In making the assessment, the AJCongress
official acknowledged that his appraisal would
not please those who see the religious area as a
"promising" one for discourse and interaction be-
tween Jews and Muslims, similar to that under-
way between Jews and Christians.
But while voicing his "regret at issuing such a
gloomy" forecast, he noted that it was, neverthe-
less, a "realistic" one, based on "fundamental
truths about Islamic theology."
A national conference and open board meeting
of Women's League for Conservative Judaism, to
be held Dec. 7 to 9 in Los Angeles, will feature
presentations, teach-ins, and panels led by ex-
perts on various facets of voluntarism, with the
theme Dealing in Futures."
Rep. Tom Lantos ID., Cahf.), the first and only
Holocaust survivor to be elected to the United
States Congress, will discuss "Voluntarism:
Public and Private Sector*'on Dec. 8. A profes-
sional economist and specialist in foreign policy,
Rep. Lantos is on House of Representatives
Committee of Foreign Affairs, Government
Operations, and the Aging.
A member of the anti-Nazi underground during
World War II and of the early post-war anti-
Communist student movement in his native
Budapest, Rep. Lantos came to America in 1947
on a Hillel Foundation scholarship. He holds a
Ph D in international economics from the Uni-
versity of California at Berkeley.
With important legislation on the Senate
calendar regarding prayer in the schools, abortion
and school busing, the National Executive Board
of B'nai B'rith Women has passed a resolution
vigorously opposing pending legislation that
would divest the U.S. Supreme Court and other
federal courts of jurisdiction over these and other
constitutional issues.
More than 25 such bills have been introduced in
the House and Senate by Sen. Jesse Helms (R.,
N.C.) and other members of the religious right
who seek to take these areas out of the jurisdic-
tion of the courts.
Organizations
In The News
B'NAI B'RITH
WOMEN
The Boca Raton Chapter asks
you to join them at their success-
ful and well known brunch and
games day on Tues Dec. 15 at
11:80 a.m. at Temple Beth El.
For information and reservations
call Fan Borenkind.
The Boca Raton Chapter will
present the first of their series of
"Mini Study Sessions" on Wed.
Dec. 16 at 2 p.m. at the Town
Center's Community Room.
Total registration fee for five ses-
sions is $2 for members and $3 for
non-members. Husbands are in-
vited at no charge. For additional
information call Pearl Schenkler.
TEMPLE EMETH
Temple Emeth will present the
Florida Family Opera Singers of
the Miami Opera on Sunday,
Dec. 6 at 8 p.m. The program will
consist of Highlights of Verdi's
La Traviata and selections from
Perettas and Broadway tunes.
TEMPLE SINAI
Temple Sinai will be hosting
the the Women's American ORT
Shabbat services December 18 at
8:15 p.m. at St. Paul's Episcopal
Church. Rabbi Samuel Silver will
speak of ORT's contributions and
goals.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN
ORT
The Boca Century Chapter will
hold their next meeting on Wed
Dec. 9 at the Community Room
of Town Center at 2:15 p.m. Mr.
Frederick W. Kanter will speak
on Action on the Local and Na-
tional Sceenp nf the Anl.i-
Defamation League of n' nai
B'Rith. Mrs. Lillian Person,
Education Chairman, announced
that the "ORT Shabbat" will be
held Dec. 7 at 7:30 p.m. at the
Beth Shalom Temple. 2nd Floor
of the Administration Building of
Century Village West. The public
is invited.
The Delray Chapter announces
a trip to St. Augustine-Canaveral
on Dec. 2-4. An exciting trip for
everyone. Price $152 including
hotel and some dinners and en-
tertainment. Call Sylvia Sch-
warts or Lil Kanter.
The North Pines Chapter is
planning a rummage sale on Sun-
day Dec. 13 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at
the parking lot of the First
Federal Savings and Loan of Del-
ray 4999 W. Atlantic Ave.
The Region has announced the
"Mother to Another Luncheon"
of South Palm Beach County Re-
gion of Women's American ORT
will be held on Thursday Dec. 10
at the Crystal Lago Country
Club, Pompano. Mr. Irwin Stein-
berg, Past National Commander
of the Jewish War Veterans will
speak on "Update on Middle
East." Call your chapter Social
Assistance Chairman to make
reservations or for further infor-
mation.
//ru-*A tfotnify and AN AGENCY OF SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION
The Jewish Family & Children's Service offers
marriage & family counseling, individual counseling,
senior citizens program, help with readjustment
problems, parenting skills, & referrals. The fee is on a
sliding scale, office hours are MohrJay'thfough Friday
from 9 to 5, evenings by appointment.
3200 N. Federal Hwy.
Suite 226
Boca Raton, Fl. 33431
(305)395-3640
Attention
Israel Bond Holders
You do not help Israel by keeping your Israel
Bonds after maturity.
Israel must place the proceeds at the Chase
Manhattan Bank. Israel prefers you reinvest
your mature bonds into new bonds or file with
the Chase Manhattan Bank to collect your
principal plus interest.
For Information Call the
Israel Bonds Office
659-1445
Volunteer Help Wanted
I wish to volunteer my services for
_____Telephone
_____Stuffing envelopes
_____Writing invitations (I have a nice handwriting)
--------Typing
N
AddrMK
Telephone:


We thank you. We could not run Federation without your volunteer
help. Please return this form to:
South County Jewish Federation
2200 N. Federal Highway
Suite 206
Boca Raton, Florida 33432
i


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, DecemJ
I
HIAS Denies Charge
No Policy to Outflank Jewish Agency
NEW YORK (JTA) -
HI AS flatly denies a charge bv
Jewish Agency Executive Chair-
man Leon Dulzin that it was ob-
structing the Agency's policy of
not rendering assistance to
Soviet Jewish emigres who
choose to settle in countries other
than Israel after reaching Vienna.
Dulzin made the accusation in
a report to the Jewish Agency
Executive in Jerusalem last week
after a brief visit to the transit
facilities for Soviet Jews in
Vienna. He claimed that HI AS
was "violating the agreement" it
had with the Agency not to
extend its services to Soviet Jews
seeking to immigrate to the
United States unless they have
very close relatives in the U.S.
ACCORDING to a Jewish
Agency spokesman, Dulzin
accused HIAS of "fighting not to
save Jews but to preserve its own
existence." He charged that the
century-old international im-
migrant aid agency was "strug
gling wildly with the Rav Tov or-
ganization over the pitifully few
Jeiifm^ttyrently-leBVUig the Soviet
Union.'
Dulzin characterized Rav Tov
aa "agents of Satmar" and
"enemies of the State of Israel
and collaborators with its
enemies." The Satmar is an anti-
Zionist Hasidk sect which
refuses to recognize the
legitimacy of Israel on religious
grounds.
In a statement to the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency, Edwin
Shapiro, president of HIAS, de-
clared: "The HIAS position with
reference to the new Jewish
Agency plan for Soviet Jewish
migrants was established by our
executive board on August 24
and confirmed by the HIAS
board on September 20.
"IT IS unfortunate that the
Jewish Agency action, presented
without notice on August 17, has
proven a failure. Though HIAS
found it repugnant to its 101
year-old tradition to deny assis-
tance to any Jewish migrant in
need, we have, through coopera-
tive counseling with the Jewish
Agency in Vienna, worked to
increase the flow to Israel.
"We, with a board of 202
American, Canadian and Mexic-
an Jewish leaders, regret the ac-
cusations of the executive officer
of the Jewish Agency. We cate-
gorically deny that we have
contributed to the plan's failure
or cooperated in any way with the
anti-Israel Rav Tov organization.
However, any time we can
prevent the success of an organi-
zation with such an anti-Israel
policy, we will do so. We feel that
through cooperation, the Jewish
Agency and the organized
American Jewish community can
have strength.
"Through unfounded and often
malicious statements, we can
only reach an area of divisiveness
instead of the goals for the rescue
of our brethren in the USSR and
the strengthening of the State of
Israel."
DULZIN SAID in his report
that the Soviet authorities were
exploiting the situation in Vienna
to justify their closure of the
gates of emigration. He noted
that in recent days only "individ-
ual Jews were reaching Vienna
from the USSR.
The Jewish Agency chairman
insisted that "We will not give
up" the struggle for immigration
to Israel and against HIAS. He
said a meeting of the Council of
Jewish Federations would con-
vene in the U.S. to discuss
"urgently" the HIAS issue.
Frank Strauss, director of
communications of the CJF in
New York, told the JTA today
that a meeting was held yester-
day on the situation in Vienna
but no conclusions were reached.
He said it was attended by Mor-
ton Mandel, president of the
CJF; Irving Bernstein, executive
vice chairman of the United
Jewish Appeal; Edwin Shapiro,
president of HIAS.
Robert Segal
Roger Baldwin's Death Felt Deeply
Here was a useful American
who had the trust and admiration
of Gen. Douglas MacArthur in
the same season that be
distrust and contempt of
McCarthy.
He was Roger N. Baldwin,
tracing his maternal and pater-
nal ancestry back to passengers
on the Mayflower, seeking free-
dom in a new land. When he died
recently at 97, he left a heritage
of shining devotion to the
onerous and often unpopular task,
of fighting to maintain the
strength and sanctity of the Bill
of Rights. If we forget his exam-
ple of patriotism, we diminish the
nobler side of this nation's his-
tory.
REFUGEES from the Hitler
horror, when they founded the
International League for the
Rights of Man in New York in
1942, honored Baldwin by nam-
ing him chairman. In recant
times, frightened people have
dishonored him for defending the
rights of extremists, including
Ku Klux Klansmen and members
of the American Nazi Party, to
-.prance around in masks and
! mghtshirts and to flaunt the
hated swastika in Skokie, Illi-
nois.
Baldwin's creed was epito-
mized by his declaration that
"our nation's security lies in our
liberties; and if we sacrifice our
liberties, then what do we have to
fight for?" When he founded the
American Civil Liberties Bureau
(now Union) in 1917, he was a
prime champion of pacifism who
served nine months in jail for re-
fusing to register for the draft.
How closely be hewed to the
line of protecting the rights of all
was illustrated when he was busy
simultaneously to defend Klans-
men daring; to assembly in
Catholic Boston while working to
convince doubters that Catholics
had the right to teach in the
public schools of Akron, Ohio.
HE CELEBRATED the indi-
An Evening of Beautiful Music
Rimma Sushanskaya
World Renown Violinist
Gena Raps
Concert Pianist
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 27,1981- 8 PM
at
TEMPLE BETH EL
MAIL SALES
To: South County Jewish Community Dsy School
I 414 N.W. 35th Street
1 Boca Raton, FL 33431
Enclosed Is money order or check for $
for.
___tickets as Indicated below
Patron Seat s $25 00 each
Sanctuary Seats $7 00 each
Social Hall Seats $5 00 each
Name.
Address.
Make CnecAe Payable To:
South County Jewish Community Day School
visibility of our protected liber-
ties. The guarantee of these liber-
ties, chiseled into the Bill of
Rights, assures rich and poor,
fanatics and sane Americans,
newcomers and old settlers the
freedom to speak and print
opinions, to assemble un-
molested, to petition for the
redress of grievances, and to en-
joy privacy in religious choice.
These threads constitute a seam-
less web; once unraveled, we be-
gin to march lock-step towards
the police state
"I like the organization of the
American government," Jeffer-
son said in the days of our emer-
gence from revolution. "But I
will tell you what I do not like:
the omission of s Bill of Rights,
providing dearly for freedom of
religions, freedom of the press,
and trial by iury. Let me add that
a Bill of Rights is what the people
are entitled to against every
government on earth.''
NOW WE come to a testing
tune when the wise president of
Yale, A.Bartlett Giamatti, fcaJBg
aim at those he defines sa "ped-
dlers of coercion," warns against
a new radical assault on
pluralism and political and reli-
gious freedom in America. He
peaks of "a native blend of old
intimidation and the new (elec-
tronic) technology now used to
threaten American values" and
decries "the cult of those who are
paddling absolutism in
[morality."
m?.
This danger signs! needs to be
[raised when we behold the antics
tot the so-called Moral Manority
and hear members of Young
Americans for Freedom demon-
strating their contempt for much
that freedom has long meant to
most Americans by singing such
nonsense as this at their recent
convention: "Wield we now our
sharp stilletti; carve the pinks in-
to confetti"
Wa lost a giant in Roger Bald-
win. Ws shall need new giants in
the days approaching.
A Saum Aria Ftoturt
m trtootr
0itl Moderate Arabs Condemn Mm
Of Friendly West Bank Leader
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Moderate Arab leaders on the
West Bank h ave condemned the
murder of Khazem Al-Khatib. 23
and the wounding of his father.
Yussuf Al-Khatib. 60, in an
assasination attempt for which
the Palestine Liberation Organi-
zation reportedly has taken
credit.
The father and son came under
gunfire while driving to Ramal-
lah The elder Al-Khatib is chair-
man of the Ramallah Region
Farmers Association which co-
operates with the Israeli military
government.
A STATEMENT published in
the Israeli Arab-language daily
Al Anba said the two men were
under death sentence by the!
"for collaborating withti
enemy." It warned thatvi*
between Arabs on the Watt B,
could bring a repetition of b
tragedy of 1937 when hundrsdij
Arabs in Palestine were
dered by rival factions.
The statement was publi
by the Hebron Region Fan*.
Association, a group headed 1
Mustapha Doudin, a former,
danian government minister i
has received death threats h
local PLO supporters. Me
while, the Palestine News A
cy in Beirut said that the
would execute all collaboru
with the "Zionist enemy eve
where in the Holy Land."
The Complete Party Rental Center
Punch Bowl, *> Fountain, linen*
UmbrollaSet. S) Chinawor. Staging
Done. Floor, t Till Hi in Chafing Dnhti
Tent*, Gay and Colorful
The List Goes On and On!
994-J252
Party Rental Center-! Sm*
4M7 tilling On**
I Centei -Mm *** ja
Camp Maccabee
An exciting Summer experience within*
Jewish atmosphere.
Varied activities include:
Swimming instruction
Free Swim Dally
Ada and Crafts
Drama
Dance
FlsMTrlDS
TiwfoiiHSjse*sssslon
Pra-aonooldrtlslon
School dMslon .(rofllC*-|
Mini bus pick-up """
For Information call
South County Jewish Federation
368*2737
Jawiah Community Cantar Dapartmenl


ecemhJ
December 4,1981
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 9
Fahd Plan
Out of Question, Begin Warns
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Premier Menachem
categorically rejected
eight-point Saudi
Ian plan for the Middle
and declared that la-
does not need recog-
n from anybody.
Addressing the Knesset For-
Affsirs and Security Com-
e, Begin argued that even if
tudi Arabia waa willing to
ognize Israel, it would still go
with its plans to destroy
[Israel "One can also destroy a
recognized state," Begin said, re-
lolling that Nazi Germany recog-
Inized Poland and then invaded
|jt. "Declarations were not
lexnigh," the Premier stated.
Begins statement followed a
News Briefs
report in The New York Times
that Gaafar Allagany, Saudi
Arabia's acting delegate to the
United Nations, said in an inter-
view that the plan offered by
Crown Prince Fahd "does not
recognise Israel ... We are not
afraid to say that it does recog-
nize Israel."
ALLAGANY WAS referring
| to point seven of the plan which
affirms "the right of all countries
in the region to live in peace."
The plan does not refer to Israel.
but it does specifically call for Is-
rael's complete evacuation of oc-
cupied Arab territory end the
establishment of a Palestinian
state with its capital in East
Jerusalem. According to a radio
report from Riyadh, a spokesman
for Fahd said the Crown Prince
disassociated himself from
Allagany's reference to recog-
nizing Israel.
Turning to the autonomy talks
which concluded in Cairo after
two days, Begin said the
Egyptians had once again called
for the inclusion of East Jeru-
salem Arabs among the eligible
voters for administrative council
under the autonomy plan for the
West Bank.
In addition, Begin said, Egypt
also demanded judicial and legis-
lative powers for that council. He
said he would never accept either
proposal, but affirmed that the
talks would continue until agree-
ment is reached.
THE PREMIER said there
was no hurry to conclude the
autonomy talks before April, the
time set for Israel's final with-
drawal from Sinai. He stated that
there is no linkage between
autonomy and withdrawal and
affirmed that withdrawal would
be completed as scheduled.
Begin also said he would not
initiate a tripartite summit with
President Hoani Mubarak of
Egypt and President Reagan, al-
though he would be prepared to
attend if be were asked to. He
laid there was no need to attend a
summit in which Israel would
only be required to make con-
cessions.
Turning to the two outspoken
doves in the Knesset commtttew,
Yoesi Sarid of the Labor Align-
ment and Dror Seigerman of
Likud, Begin said: "We can send
these two to do the job." Re-
sponding, Sarid said: "Mr.
Premier, considering the con-
cessions you made at Camp
David, there is no need to replace
, you."
Israel Should Not Demandvan der Stoel
AMSTERDAM Foreign
Minister Max van der Stoel said
that "Israel should not demand"
that the European Economic
Community (EEC) countries
abandon their Venice declaration
of June, 1960 as a condition for
participation in the Multinational
Force and Observers (MFO) in
Sinai. At the same time, he said
"we cannot link our possible
participation in the Sinai force
with the condition that Israel
ahould wholeheartedly approve
the Venice declaration."
The Venice document calls for
the association of the Palestine
Liberation Organization in the
Mideast peace process. Israel has
rejected it as a basis for
negotiations and has also said it
would disqualify any nation that
refers to a formula other than the
Camp David accords as the ra-
tionale for participating in the
MFO.
Van der Stoel spoke to report-
ers here in connection with the
EEC foreign ministers' con-
sultations in Brussels on the
Sinai peace force. "It is s miscon-
ception to believe that the EEC
would be prepared to abandon
the declaration of Venice on the
Mideast in order to facilitate the
establishment of the Sinai peace
force. The EEC unconditionally
adheres to this declaration," he
said.
ALBANY N.Y. New York
Slate Senate Minority Leader
Manfred Ohrenstein has hailed
the New York State Banking
Board's decision to deny a
takeover of two New York State
banks by a consortium of in-
vestors from Arab countries
Saudi Arabia, Kuwait and the
United Arab Emirates.
Financial General Bankshares
is the holding company for the
Bank of Commerce in New York
City and Community State Bank
in Albany, as well as 10 other
banks in Virginia, Maryland,
Tennessee and the District of
Columbia. The consortium made
a bid for the holding company.
Ohrenstein, who for the past
eight months has spearheaded s
drive to deny the representatives
of the Arab countries their bid,
called the vote a victory for New
York State.
WASHINGTON Yehuda
Blum, Israel's Ambassador to
the United Nations, charged here
that the eight-point plan pro-
posed by Crown Prince Fahd of
Saudi Arabia was neither a
"peace" plan nor the Saudis' own
proposal.
"There is every indication that
these eight points were drafted, if
not by, certainly with the
cooperation of the PLO," he told
some 400 members of the Nation-
al Council of Jewish Women
(NCJW) attending the organiza-
tion's 1981 Joint Program
Institute here.
Blum said the "fingerprints"
of the PLO are all over the Fahd
plan, which he charged was
aimed at bringing about an end
to U.S. support of Israel.
TEL AVIV Persistent
rumors that Labor might join Li-
kud to form a national unity
Svernment were decisively put
am by Labor Party Chairman
Shimon Peres. He told a press
conference here that before Labor
could even consider such a move,
the basic guidelines of the
present government would have
to be changed and this Premier
Menachem Begin absolutely
refuses to do.
According to Peres, Begins
only interest in a national
coalition would be to humiliate
the Labor Alignment by making
it a junior partner. It is not his
intention to call on Labor to help
overcome the country's intracta-
ble problems which, Peres said,
developed or were worsened by
the faulty measures taken by Be-
gin and his Likud colleagues.
The only national coalition in
Israel's history was formed after
the Six-Day War when the ruling
Labor Party joined forces with
the opposition, including Begin's
Herut Party.
elan, vigor and determination"
they displayed "expressed a
dedicated commitment to Jewish
education as the instrument to
create a Jewish renaissance in
Latin America."

NEW YORK An Israeli ed-
ucator who attended a five-day
Congress on Jewish Education in
Latin America held in Rio de
Janeiro last week said here that
he found Latin American Jewry
at the threshold of a Jewish re-
naissance based on Jewish edu-
cation and the centrality of Israel
to Jewish life.
Dr. Eli Tavin, head of the
World Zionist Organization's
Department of Education in Je-
rusalem, said the Congress
demonstrated "the determined
efforts of Latin American Jewry
to achieve a robust and creative
Jewish life based upon Jewish
knowledge and understanding, a
positive Jewish identity and
strong personal and communal
ties to and identification with the
State of Israel."
He said, in his report released
by the WZO-American Section,
that the gathering had attracted
a record 224 educators from n
countries, including Argentina.
BrazU, Chile. Colombia. Mexico
Paraguay, Peru. Uruguay and
Venezuela. He said "the Jewish
Jerusalem
Daily Back
On Press
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The East Jerusalem daily Al-
Fajr, has resumed publication.
The paper was closed last week
by orders of the military censor.
An agreement to reopen it was
reached at the initiative of the
H igh Court of Justice.
The agreement was reached as
a compromise deal as the court
heard an appeal by the publishers
against the closure order. Under
the compromise, the paper un-
dertook to submit to the military
censor any material "which is
reasonable likely to harm the
peace of the public or the public
order."
This is a change from the cen-
sor's exciting policy toward the
paper, asking that any material la
censorable. It was agreed that
within three weeks the paper
would submit yet another appeal
against this demand. Until the
new appeal is heard by the court,
the present compromise will be in
effect.
In Moscow, Ida Milgrom Sharansky tits pensively beneath a
picture of her eon, Anatoly, after appealing fruitlessly to the
authorities to permit her to visit him in the Perm labor camp.
Ida wrote her relatives: 'Time is now the decisive factor, but
time flies and nothing happens. Maybe it's still possible to save
him he's still young. If we could only snatch him out from
those conditions in the very nearest future perhaps he still can
be saved.'



*
w
Camp Maccabee
Camp Maccaoee is looking for Junior
and Senior counselors interested in working
with children within a Jewish atmosphere in
Boca Raton.
Counselors should bring with them
various talents in sports, swimming, arts and
crafts, dance music and Judaica studies. Ex-
perience helpful.
South County Jewish Federation
368-2737
Jewish Community Center Department

SAVE THE DATE
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 13,1982
U.J.A. Federation
Annual
DINNER DANCE
at
The Great Hall, Boca Raton Hotel
A GREAT BAND-A GREAT EVENING
South County Jewish Federation


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of South County
F^y. Decent J
Shock at UNations
Kittani Elected President I General Assembly Rap8
BY
DR. WILLIAM KOREY
UN degeneration wma never so
shockingly bared as with the
election of the Iraqi delegate, Is-
mat Kittani, as president of the
General Assembly. The UN is
supposed to be committed to
peace, but Iraq has a penchant
for aggression and war.
Iraq is the only country in the
world which is currently engaged
in two wars. She is still at war
with Israel and. strikingly, she is
the only Arab combatant which
has refused even to sign an ar-
mistice with the Jewish State.
Indeed, Iraq rejects the very
existence of Israel and regards
the letter's name aa anathema.
Israel is never referred to by Iraqi
authorities except in the con-
temptuous form of the "Zionist
entity."
Last autumn. Iraq unlsseherl
an invasion of Iran and is still en-
gaged in striving to destroy the
Iranian military and to carve out
a colonial area for herself, includ-
ing oil refineries.
TO SELECT the Iraqi delegate
as president of the General
Assembly is like choosing Mus-
solini's representative to head the
I sagos of Nations after fascist
Italy's conquest of Ethiopia
Some have tried to minimize the
rmrefts? by pointing to Kittani's
charm, intelligence and sophisti-
cation.
Kittani himself, however, un-
dercut the apologetics and sharp-
ly illuminated the spreading cor
ruption that gnaws at the UN
core. He boldly announced that
his election "speaks well for the
reputation and the standing cf
the Government of Iraq and what
it stands for in the international
codmi unity.
Whet compounds the gross ob-
scenity i the fact that the
General Assembly over which
Kittani is presiding will probably
go down in UN annals for its ax-
oected anti-Israel tirades. On the
current agenda is an Iraq
backed resolution censuring Is-
rael for the destruction of Bagh-
dad'* nuclear reactor. That oc
aired incidentally, Nov. 11.
If others welcomed the elimina-
tion of the reactor as s Middle
East Holocaust rescue operation,
the UN resolution calls for the
application of sanctions by the
Security Council.
Expulsion of Israel from the
General Assembly was first
seriously proposed in the summer
of 1979 at a conference of the non-
aligned, comprising 92 members,
held In Havana. With the PLO
acting as the driving force, the
so-called "Final Declaration" of
Havana formally called for
Israel's "exclusion from the in-
ternational community."
ON THE eve of the General
Assembly last year (Sep. 30,
I960), the 42-member Islamic
conference meeting in Fes,
Morocco, resolved to press for
Israel's removal from the UN.
But the split in Arab ranks flow-
ing from the Iraq-Iran war made
the decision "premature," in the
polite- language of Islamic diplo-
mats.
In January, 1981, the anti-
Israel drive was resumed with the
Islamic summit conference in
* Taif, Saudi Arabia, demanding a
jihad (holy war) against the Jew-
ish State. General tactical guide-
lines were advanced in February
at a meeting of the non-aligned in
New Delhi. India. The non-
aligned communique on Feb. 18
urged member states to vote
against accepting the credentials
' of the Israeli delegation to the
UN.
Thst ths UN expulsion
Dr. Korty is president of B'nai
B'rith International and in this
London Chronicle Syndicate arti-
cle examines the implications of
the election of Ismat Kittani as
president of the United Nations
General A ssemblv.
initiative is more than' merely
theoretical was indicated in April
when a UN African refugee con-
ference was scheduled for
Geneva. Syria. Libya and Algeria
joined in a maneuver to prevent
the seating of the Israeli delega-
tion.
U.S. Ambassador Jeans
Kirkpatrick took an adamant and
principled stand: should Israel's
credentials not be accepted, she
and her staff would take the next
plane home. With the U.S. ex-
pected to pledge about 60 percent
of the total 8470 million re-
quested for African refugees, her
warning could not but exert an
abortive effect upon the Arab
initiative.
IN JULY, the Islamic con-
ference meeting in Baghdad
chose a five-member committee
to develop a strategy for Israel's
suspension. When ths New Delhi
non-aligned communique was an-
nounced last February, the State
Department formally declared
"that any challenge to Israels
credentials in ths UN General
Assembly would be illegal" and
would be opposed by the US "In
the firmest and most vigorous
Israel for Iraq Raid
The statement carried a ring-
ing cautionary warning: "Such
action, if it is pressed, would have
the gravest consequences for
U.S. participation in the General
Assembly and for the future of
the UN itself."
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
The General Assembly has
adopted a resolution strongly
condemning Israel for its raid on
Iraq's nuclear reactor last June 7
and called on all states to stop
ths shipment of arms to Israel.
The vote was 109-2 and 34 abs-
tentions. Israel and the United
States opposed the resolution.
Among those abstaining were the
European Economic Community
countries, except Greece.
The resolution, which was
sponsored by Iraq and 29 other
Arab and Third World Countries,
declared that it "strongly con-
demns Israel for its premediated
and unprecedented act of aggies
sfon in violation of the Charter of
ths United Nations ^
norms of international cond
which constitutes nee
dangerous escalation m ,
threat to international war.
security." ""P**!
The resolution also talkdosd
states to stop shipment o( aa
and related material to IataU
quests the Security Countfli!
vestigste Israel's nuclear an
ties, and demanded that la
pay compensation "for th*^
rial damage and lost of ha an
result of the attack."
The resolution, in its pla
also expressed concern over tkl
United States-supplied siiaatl
and weapons by Israel m |
acttoneagamstAnbcrootnii
Community Calendar
Dm. 4
Hodossoh, Ben Gurion Fund Raising Trip.
DM.S
SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION Leadership Development,
7 p.m. B'noi B'rith Boca Teeca Lodge Installation of Officer*. 6
p. m. Hadaesoh Ben Gurion Fund Raiting Trip
Dm. 4
Temple Beth El Brotherhood, 8:30 a.m. meeting Hadosaoh Ben
Gurion Fund Raiting trip South Florida Jewish Civil Service
Employees, 2 p.m. meeting Temple Emeth Florido Family
Opera Singers, 8 p. m.
Dm. 7
south county jewish federation up-date '82. 9 o.m.
Brandeit Women, Boco Board Meeting South County Jewish
Community Day School Boord Meeting Diamond Club, 9:30
a.m. meeting B'nai B'rith Women, Naomi, 12 noon meeting
Free Sont of Israel, 7 p.m. meeting ORT Boca Century, 7:30
p.m. Shobbat ot Beth Shalom, -
Dm.I
south county jewish federation boca teeca cocktail
PARTY B'nai B'rith Genesis 10 a.m. Board Meeting ORT
Delray Boord Meeting Pioneer Women, Boca, 12 noon
Chanukah Party ORT Sandlefoot, 1 p.m. Board Meeting
Temple Emeth Brotherhood, 7:30 p.m. meeting* Yiddish Culture
Club, 7:30 p.m. meeting.
Dm.*
SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION Women't Divition,
Cabinet Meeting 9:30 a.m. ORT, Boco Eott, 1 p.m. card party*
ORT Boca Century, 2:15 meeting Pioneer Women Zipporah Trip
B'nai Toroh Congregation, 7:30 Boord Meeting B'nai B'rith
Women, Boca, 12:30 p.m. Choi Club luncheon Home of
Louise Cohen Temple Beth El, 8:15 p.m. Distinguished Artist
Series Concert Hadassah.Menachem Begin, 1 p.m. movie.
Bit.If
Temple Beth El Sisterhood Breakfatt Meeting for paid up
members B'nai B'rith Delray Lodge, 10 a.m. Board Meeting
Hodattah Ben Gurion, 10 a.m. Board Meeting SOUTH COUNTY
JEWISH FEDERATION Etcondido Coffee, 7:30 p.m. Hodattah
Aviva HMO Luncheon ORT Region Luncheon ot Cryttol Logo
Country Club.
Dm. 11
SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION Advonce Giftt Com-
mittee Meeting, 9:30 a. m. Delray Beach Council of Hittodrut. 1
p.m. meeting.
Bh.1I
ORT Boca Century, 12:30 p.m. paid up membership luncheon
and card party.
Bm.1I
Temple Beth El Brotherhood Art Auction, B'nai B'rith Noah
Lodge, 9 a.m. breakfatt meeting Jewish War Veterans Snyder
Tokton Pott Firtt Annivertory Dinner Dance, 7 p.m. B'nai B'rith
Women Naomi Trip* B'nai Toroh Men'tClub, 10a.m. meeting*
ORT North Pinet Rummage Sale.
Bm.14
Temple Emeth Singlet, 12:30 p.m. meeting Diamond Club,
9:30 a.m. meeting ORT Boca Eott, 10 a.m. meeting B'nai
B'rith Women Naomi Trip.
Bh.1I
SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION $5,000 Cocktail Party
B'nai B'rith Boca Teeca Lodge, 9:30 a.m. Boord Meeting B'nai
B'rith Women Boca, 11:30 o.m. salad brunch and card party
B'nai B'rith Delray Lodge. 7:30 p.m. meeting Pioneer Women
Zipporah, 10 a.m. Boord Meeting ORT All Poinrt, 12:30 p.m.
meeting B'nai B'rith Women Naomi trip Yiddish Culture Club
Boca, 7:30 p.m. meeting.
Bm.14
Hodattah Aviva Boco, 12:30 p.m. meeting B'nai ToroS
Congregotion, 7:30 p.m. meeting Brandeit Women Boca Trip*
Temple Emeth, 7:30 p.m. meeting Hodattah Menachtm
Begin, 12 noon meeting B'noi B'rith Women Naomi trip.
Dm. 17
Temple Beth El Sitterhood Breakfatt meeting Temple Beth El, I
p.m. Boord Meeting Brandeit Women Boca trip Hodaiwh
Ben Gurion, 12 noon meeting Temple Emeth Brotherhood, 7:30
p.m. Board Meeting B'nai B'rith Women Nooml trip ORT
Oriole, 1 p.m. Board Meeting Hodatsah Boco Mariv paid us
luncheon.
Dm. 11
Hodattah Aviva Boca, 7:30 p.m. Hodattah Shobbat Brondtis
Women Boco trip B'nai B'rith Women Naomi trip Hodouoh
Ben GuriotvMenachem Begin-Shoom, 8 p.m. Hodattah Shobbat
Temple Sinai Women't American ORT Shobbat
Dm. 19
B'noi B'rith Noomi trip Temple Sinai Sitterhood Dinner Theattr
party.
Dm. II
CHANUKAH EVE B'noi B'rith Olympic XI, 9:30a.m. meeting.
Bm.11
CHANUKAH, Itt Doy Diamond Club, 9:30a.m. meeting B'noi
B'rith Women Naomi, 12 noon meeting ORT No. Pinet Paid up
Membership Luncheon, 12 noon
Dm. 22
CHANUKAH, 2nd Day Pioneer Women Zipporah, 12:30
meeting B'nai B'rith Women Genesis, 10:30 o.m. meeting
Yiddith Culture Club Boca, 7:30 p.m. meeting.
Dm. 23
CHANUKAH, 3rd Day OUT Sandlefoot, 1 p.m. meeting ORT
Delray, 12:30 p.m. meeting.
Dbc. 24
CHANUKAH, 4th Day ORT Oriole, 12:30 meeting.
Dm. 25
Chanukah 5th Day.
Dm. 24
CHANUKAH 6th Day.
Dm. 27
CHANUKAH 7th Day South County Jewith Community Day
School Concert at Temple Beth El, 8 p.m. Temple Ems*
Brotherhood, 9:30 o.m. Breakfott ARMDI Boca, 8 pJJJ
meeting. *
Dm. 21
CHANUKAH 8th Day Dlomond Club, 9:30 a.m. meeting OjjT
Boca Eatt. 12:30 p.m. Board Meeting SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH
FEDERATION CRC, meeting 8 p.m. Pioneer Women-Bocv
a.m. meeting.
Dtc. 2t
Jewish War Veterant Auxiliary New Years Weekend Yiddish
Culture Club Boco, meeting 8 p.m.
Dm. 34
SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION, Boord Meeting 8 p.- *
Hodattah Ben Gurion Trip to Tampa Pioneer Women Boca,
a.m. meeting ORT All Poinrt Trip B'nai B'rith Women Noom
Trip Temple Sinai Sitterhood Trip
Dm. 31
Hodattoh Ben Gurion trip to Tompa ORT All Point* Trip>* f'"
Sont of Israel New Yeort Eve Porty Jewish Wor vets
Aukiliary New Years Eve Party Temple Slnoi Sisterhood f P
M


r< IB December 4, 1981
77ie Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 11
Solo Pulpits
Women Rabbis Move Up
Fire
ByBENGALLOB
, YORK A growing
i of the women who have
ordained as Reform and Re-
Tuctionist rabbis since such
Ltions began in 1972 are
[placed as "solo" rabbis,
tual leaders of congregations
Mll to need more than one
the Jewish Telegraphic
y was informed in its an-
[survey on the status of
n rabbis in America.
jig the past summer, 14
i were ordained as Reform
fc and four as Reconstruc-
| making the grand total
^erican women ordained as
Ej47 37 Reform and 10
Instructionist.
lbbi Joseph Glaser, execu-
Ivice president of the Central
ierence of American Rabbis,
Reform rabbinical asso-
jon, said that eight of the
Rent's 37 women rabbis
I been placed in solo pulpits,
nably a step up the rab-
J career ladder from the far
j typical position of assistant
|i held by most of the women
is.
CO OF the 1981 Reform or-
Elyse Frishman of Ar-
k. N.Y. and Leah Kroll of
Jand Hills, Cal. have
d named solo rabbis Frish-
at the Reform Temple of
m. NY. and Kroll at
nu-El at Elmhuret, N.Y.
o of the 1981 Reconstruc-
list ordainees found solo pul-
iRabbi Joy Levitt of Center-
tat, N.Y. is at B'nai Keshet in
itclair, N.J. Rabbi Hava Pell
[it B'rith Achim in Valley
ge, Pa., a synagogue planning
; solar sources for energy.
he other two 1981 Re-
utructionist ordainees are
nie Koppel of Brooklyn and
an Frank of Woodshole,
Ess. According to Rabbi
recca Trachtenberg Alpert, a
f du,i ti; of the Reconstructionist
bbinical College in Phila-
phia who is now its director of
dent affairs, Koppel has a part-
pulpit in Ossimng, N.Y. at
jigregation Anahe Dorshe
et.
he will also continue to serve
(the only woman rabbi in the
Armed Forces, Alpert said.
Ink is working at the Rab-
Ical College and studying for a
orate at Temple University.
IE ROUTINE practice of
king women as assistant
}is began with Sally Prwsand
\, in 1972, became the first
pan to be ordained a rabbi in
erican history. She was
aed assistant rabbi at the
bhen Wise Free Synagogue in
nhattan and promoted to
aciate rabbi before she
uptly resigned, refusing to
nent publicly on why she did
..nong the 14 Reform women
ainees in 1981, eight have
i named assistant rabbis. The
\ taking a pulpit farthest from
iie is Soira Karen of Western
pings, 111., who has been named
Istant rabbi of Temple Beth
ael in Melbourne, Australia.
he other Reform women
bis serving as assistant rabbis
I their synagogues are:
usan Abramson of Boston,
m Line Reform Temple Beth
him in Wynnewood, Pa.;
_nie Aron of Cincinnati,
nple B'nai Or of Morristown,
f-: Helen Ferris of Scarsdale,
'., Stephen Wise Free Syna-
ue; Patrice Heller of St.
fas, Rodeph Sholom, Phila-
phia; and Sara Permar of
uywood, Fla., Temple Beth El
Spring Valley N.Y. Rabbi
Her was also named education-
rector.
LYNNE LANDSBERG of
Rabbi Lynn Gottlieb has developed a system of Jewish
liturgical sign language for members of a deaf
congregation. Roslyn Heights, N.Y. was named
assistant rabbi at Central Syna-
gogue in Manhattan, succeeding
Rebecca Prinz, who had been
assistant rabbi for three years
before accepting a solo pulpit this
fall at Temple Beth Am in Tea-
neck, N.J.
Susan Talve of North Hills,
NY., and Rabbi James Good-
man, both ordained last June as
Reform rabbis, married and were
named assistant rabbis at Shaare
Emeth Congregation in St.
Louis. They are the second
husband-and-wife rabbinical
team serving the same congre-
gation. Sandy Eisenberg shares
the pulpit of Conservative Con-
gregation Beth El Zedek in
Indianapolis with her husband,
Dennis Sasso, also a Re-
constructionist rabbi.
Among the other new Reform
rabbis, Faedra Weiss of Los
Angeles is doing graduate work
in environmental health at Cin-
ciannati University. Rabbi
Sandra Levine of San Jose, Cal.,
has been named assistant
director of the Los Angeles chap-
ter of the American Jewish Com-
mittee. Laurie Ruttenberg of
Clearwater, Fla., has been named
assistant chaplain at Yale Uni-
versity.
BEVERLY LERNER, who
served as one of three assistant
, rabbis at the Temple in Atlanta,
; was named to Congregation Or
Ami of Richmond, Va., as its first
woman rabbi a solo pulpit. f
Debra Hach'en of Cleveland'
Heights has been named to a solo
pulpit at Congregation B'nai
Shalom of Northboro, Mass.
Rabbi Rosalind Gold, assistant
rabbi of Temple B'rith Kodesh in
Rochester, N.Y., was named solo
rabbi of the Northern Virginia
Hebrew Congregation in Reston.
Joan Friedman, assistant rabbi
at Toronto's Holy Blossom Tem-
ple, has been named solo rabbi at
B'nai Israel in Laconia, N.H.
Preisand, after resigning from
the Stephen Wise synagogue,
took a part-time pulpit at Temple
Beth El in Elizabeth, N.J. and
later was named solo rabbi at
Monmouth Reform Temple in
Tinton Falls.
JTA Feature Service
dim of the development towns
and the kibbutzim the fault lies
with the collectives which failed
to absorb any considerable
number of the new immigration
from Morocco and Iraq. Their
desire for exclusivity because of
the nature of the life they live
may be understood, but the
result is that, aside from a few
rare exceptions, the kibbutzim
are reservations of almost pure
Ashkenazi estates. This has
nothing to do with racialism; the
kibbutzim are above that. But
they themselves have chosen
separatism.
Sociologically, too, the kibbutz
is not what it started out to be. A
breakdown of kibbutz population
shows that only about 19 percent
are engaged in agriculture, 18
percent in industry, and while the
kibbutz hires labor from outside
or advertises for "volunteers" to
come help them out, no less than
some 50 percent of the members
are engaged in what can be
termed services, public and
personal. An employer of labor
cannot demand that his employ-
ees love him, especially when
there is a marked and obvious
contrast in standards of living.
Furthermore, whereas in 1945
the kibbutz members accounted
for 6.4 percent of the Jewish pop-
ulation, today they are only 2;8 s
percent of Israel Jewry, and they
have difficulty retaining their
own young people on the kibbutz.
When the Labor Party mobilized
swarms of propaganda teams
from the kibbutzim who
descended on the cities and towns
of the country on the eve of elec-
tions to "teach" the benighted
city dwellers what was good for
them, the resentment was almost
to be expected. There were too
many who remembered that
under successive Labor Govern-
ments the kibbutzim had enjoyed
benefits and favoritism far out of
proportion to their numbers.
is If is very likely that aoroe of
fche unpopularity which the kiB-
hutzim cannot understand is due
to envy. Those who have not yet
reached the better life begrudge
those who have. By keeping
themselves aloof, socially, the
kibbutz members have not helped
things along.
And so public resentment has
mounted against the pretentious-
ness, the elitism and the haughti-
ness of the kibbutzim. In this
backlash, unfortunately, sight
has been lost of the constructive
achievements of the past, and the
positive social and educational
values which the Kibbutz can
atill teach to society here.
Rabbi Accuses Dutch
Of Disinterest in Jews
By HENRIETTE BOAS
AMSTERDAM (JTA) A
leading Dutch rabbi has accused
the Christian churches of Holland
of maintaining a detached[atti-
tude toward Judaism and the
Jewish peoplev^!" nlhW
sympathy with them. Rabbi
Avraham Soetendorp. sp***"1*
at a symposium on the 50th anni-
versary of the Liberal Jew^h
Congregation, observed that at
ter the synagogue bombing in
Antwerp last month there was no
spontaneous reactions from the
churches or any appeal by them
to participate in solidarity
demonstrations.
Soetendorps father, the late
Rabbi Jacob Soetendorp, had
been active in creating better un-
derstanding between Chnstians
and Jews, but in recent years,
this understanding has become
less rather than more, his son de-
clared.
HE SAID that if there is any
reaction at all from Christian
churches to these attacks on
Jews it is cool, analytical and
aloof. He noted that even the
statement by the Council of
Christian Churches condemning
anti-Semitism lacked any expres-
sion of solidarity with Jews. He
attributed that attitude to the
fact that the Jewish people and
Israel are no longer seen as a sign
of hope but as a troublesome
problem.
In addition, Soetendorp said,
the churches view Judaism main-
ly as an interesting object ot
study. The new generation ot
Christians no longer feels any
responsibility for the suffering
caused Jews by the Nazis and
there is now. in several Christian
churches, a strong interest in
Islam and the Moslem countries
because of the large numbers of
Turks and Moroccans now living
in Holland, he said
By CARL ALPERT
HAIFA During a pre-Rosh
Hashana interview Prime Minis-
tar Menachem Begin, in answer
to leading questions, criticized the
kibbutzim tor what he called their
haughty and superior attitude.
No wonder the inhabitants of the
development towns and im-
migrant centers dislike them, he
said, as they sit around their
swimming pools, like million-
aires. The allusion was to Labor
Party television programs which
interviewed kibbutz members at
their swimming pools.
The criticism was of course too
sweeping, and hence not alto-
gether fair. It might have been
forgotten, had not the kibbutz
movement decided to mount a
massive public relations cam-
paign in reply. The result has
now become a great national con-
troversy, and not all the voices
are being raised in defense of the
kibbutzim.
Even the critics do not hesitate
to credit the kibbutzim for their
great achievements in the early
days of national settlement.
Those who drained the swamps of
the Emek, or set up the towers
and stockades of the Galilee and
the Negev, those who pioneered a
new way of life which com-
manded the admiration of the
entire world, have earned their
place in the annals of the Zionist
movement and of Israel. But
those who have followed cannot
hide the fact that the kibbutz of
today is quite a different place,
except perhaps for a few of the
new and still struggling set-
tlements.
In their indignant replies to
Begin, the kibbutz spokesmen
repeat that they can't understand
why people hate them so much.
And they are getting their replies
in full in the press and on radio
and television. The lack of popu-
larity of the kibbutz today may
be ascribed o three or four
' factors, for, awM&cftk WW #%
kibbutz members themselves are
to blame.
The kibbutz members have
prided themselves on their
elitism, and on their superior way
of life. They may be absolutely
correct, but that is hardly a way
to win popularity. A foreign vol-
unteer working on a kibbutz told
his radio audience that when he
greets a kibbutz member in the
morning and smiles at him, the
chances are that the kibbuttnick
will not answer and will stride on.
Strangers and outsiders are
treated like non-persons.
If there is a deep wall of misun-
derstanding between the Sephar-
Religious Directory
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
^'VEMSrHZHALOMOrW^TDELRAV
i NaThan Weiner. President. 483-5557 9 a.m. to 12:00 a.m.
"t6^iw^dSil..Pr~l*ntBOTriEU*27B.371S.


P*elO
r*B* 12
The
Fioridian of South County
Fridt,
**J
NORTON
TIRE CO.
s*rn
snrvcs
carni
XCA LIGHT
TRUCK TIRES
s^i

::
;'. "X*-"
77.66
5-:
..->
96.30
15" "5 5
10451
950-16
.
12538
10*165
124.64
xzx
BLACKWALLS
SZE PWCE FE.T
'"
41.76
-5
38.60
155 -i:
44.06
-6-5--3 49.43 f
165 U
5152
185 u 6257,22s
165 15 5458 r
!75'7Q--'3|
85^0- *3 6452 -*
55
* 6851 236
\\\%v
SPECIAL
PACKAGE
TRXRAI
&MA6
9ECUL
PRICE
PERFORMANCE
'if
WMTEMMUS
*

^sNOC
THERE'S MORE TO BUYING
TIRES THAN JUST PRICE
SS*CE 1924 MORTON TOE CO HAS OFFERED QUALITY BRANDS.
COMPETTTTVE PPJCMG FAST & EFFOENT SERVICE. TA NKJH
TECH SPECIALIST STORE MANAGERS CERT1TED MECHANCS
PERSONAL MTEGRfTY PLUS GUARANTEED SATCFACTION.
SPECUL PURCHASE
RADIALS
FIBERGLASS BELTS
POLYESTER PUES
WHREWALLS
NOT ALL SIZES AVAILABLE
AT ALL STORES
SCE
3R7S-13
aactts
FR7fr14
aac in
GR7S-14
HR75-14
GR7M5
aac to*

LR7S-19
PWCE
37.05
41.34
42.39
44.46
46.78
44.53
47.28
51.00
PREMIUM 4 PLY POLYESTER
CORD WHHEWALLS
J3KL.
LL
A78-13 ; 25.44
C78-13 ; 2858 *
C78 14 29.03 s
E78-14 3Q^4 ::
F78-14 31.69 2 4
228
G78-14 33.40
H78-14 34.96
G78-15 ( 3350 :*
H78-15 35.24 ::'
L78-15 37.20 :*
AvataOe r> 2 P% :r
IMPHTO IAIIALS
14 NStT SSNESTK
fUSMINITICAC
_LLL
jaa_
155SR12 29.01
155SR13 3150 '-
165SR13 34.47 *.
_ .
T75SR13 36.15
165SR14 37.02
175SR14 3827 -^
185SR14 41.48 -*.
155SR15 34.88 ^
165SR15)
own*
:SSBSSBo-
* t aj,
'VWwa.. ^^ '1
Mr
NORTON...FOR A LITTLE MORE PEACE OF MIND
Omr, *e MW *- i *

-UU


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EU3DT3KW7_J05ELZ INGEST_TIME 2013-06-05T23:15:25Z PACKAGE AA00014304_00054
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES