The Jewish Floridian of South County

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00069

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
fcJemsfi FlcnW(3i7
I
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Dehray Beach and Highland Beach
Volume 4 Number 12
Hoca Raton. Florida Friday, March 19, 1982
frtd Sfiochtr
\ Price 35 Cents
Gov't Has 'Open and Shut
Denaturalization Case*
B'nai Torah Presents I.B. Singer
By ROCHELLE WOLK
NEW YORK-(JTA)-
f A noted expert on Nazi war
criminals said here that the
federal government "has an
open and shut denatural-
i/.ation-deportation case"
against an alleged Nazi war
criminal who has been iden-
tified by the Justice De-
partment's Office of Special
Investigations (OSI) as
Vladimir Sokolov but
whose real name, according
to Charles Allen, Jr., is
Vladimir D. Samarin.
Allen, who for some 20 years
has been investigating war
criminals living in the United
States, said that the press re-
|ntried a week ago that the Jus-
i ice 1 >epartment had filed a com-
plaint in the U.S. District Court
in New Haven, Conn, against a
Inrmer Yale University faculty
member named Vladimir
Sokolov.
BUT WHILE the man. Allen
told the Jewish Telegraphic
Vgency, "entered the United
Slates in 1951 under the name
Sokolov, his wife's name, his
birth-date registry at Oriel in the
I SSK shows I). Samarin as his
lather." The Justice Department
filed lechnically under the name-
he used to enter the U.S.
Sokolov.
In research for the first Amer-
,(.in in depth article on Samarin.
which appeared in the progres-
-i\e monthly maga/.ine. Jewish
Currents, in November. 1976,
Allen discovered that Samarin
listed his name in the Yale Uni-
versity Directory as Sokolov-
Samarin. and used various com-
bination of those two names for
other public listings.
Samarin s name and alleged
Nazi past were first mentioned in
a February. 1976 official Soviet
Communist Youth Journal, then
in the April. 1976 Moscow Yid-
dish monthly, "Sovietish Heim-
land." Allen said. In May, 1976,
the New York-based leftwing
Yiddish Morning Freiheit carried
an article on Samarin.
IN SOME press reports Jan-
uary 28, Samarin (Sokolov) was
described as a former "instruc-
tor" of Russian at Yale from 1959
U) 1966. and quoted Yale officials
that "they did not know the cir-
cumstances under which he left."
These officials "must have very
short memories," Allen told the
JTA.
"Samarin was, in fact, a Yale
lector and senior lector in Slavic
languages and literature from
1949 to 1976. He was allowed to
elect early retirement in 1976 at
the age of 63. when his Nazi past
was exposed. He was then given
what was in effect 18 months of
l>aid leave, through 1978."
Allen "stud "Yale has "never
publicly faced up to the issue, nor
fired nor dismissed him, despite
media exposure in 1976. I even
gave an extremely well-attended
lecture about Samarin at Yale
that year."
Isaac Rashevis Singer, the
world renowned author and
Nobel Prize winner for literature,
will speak at the Sheraton Hotel
of Boca Raton on Sunday. Mar.
28 at 7:30 p.m.
"An evening with Isaac
Bahsevis Singer" will be
presented by B'nai Torah Con-
gregation. General admission is
$10 per person. Sponsor and pa-
tron tickets are available at $25
and $50.
Singer is noted for his compas-
sioned narrative art which roots
in a Polish-Jewish cultural tradi-
tion, yet at the same time reflects
the universal human conditions
of life.
Gotham Museum Will
Mount Smithsonian Show
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The Metropolitan Museum
ul Art has reconsidered its
decision to cancel an
Lexhibit of Israeli archaeo-
logical material and will
now go ahead and mount
the show, museum officials
said. However, the show
will be that planned by the
Smithsonian Institution
Travelling Exhibit Service
rather than the one the mu-
Jvscum was to have mounted
''^originally.
I'he museum's reversal fol-
kwed an exchange of letters be-
tween Mayor Kdward Koch ana
Douglas Dillon, chairman of the
museum's board of directors.
Koch charged that the museum
had surrendered" the political
Ireedom "conferred on the arts
imd i 'Itural institutions" and
had subordinated curatorial
consideration to political hallu-
i inations and speculative fears of
reprisals by lerrorits."
KOCH WAS referring to the
museum's announcement last
week that it was canceling the
I exhibit because some of the arti-
lacta came from the West Bank.
Isaac Bashevis Singer
Newsweek Magazine said.
"Isaac Bashevis Singer is a
writer who celebrates the dignity,
mystery and unexpected joy of
living with more art and fervor
l hnn any other writer alive."
Sol Cilueckman. president of
B'nai Torah said. "Mr. Singer.
I>eing a master storyteller and
lecturer, promises an exciting
evening for all those who at-
tend."
Tickets are available at B'nai
Tornh Congregation on Glades
Road and NW 4th in Boca Raton
or by calling the congregation of-
fice at 392 8566.
P
SUPER SUNDAY |*82
which the museum described as
"disputed territory." and that
showing the artifacts would in-
volve "security risks from radical
elements." Spokesmen for major
Jewish organizations denounced
the museum's decision as capi-
tulation to fear and pressure.
Dillon, in his response to Koch,
said, "The Met is and remains
lirmly committed to the funda-
mental doctrine that curatorial
und cultural decisions must not
lie politicized." He added that the
museum would now work "with
our colleagues in Israel" and with
the Smithsonian Institution to
move quickly towards a solution.
But Shmuel Moyal, spokesman
for the Israel Consulate in New
York, said, "To the best of my
knowledge and recollection, the
representatives of the Metropol-
itan Museum of Art have not
made any contact with the repre-
sentatives of Israel since last
July, 19bl."
Metropolitan president Wil-
liam Macomber said that if the
Smithsonian show, due in 1984,
does not materialize, the Met will
stage its original show as
planned. The show includes arti-
tacts Irom the earliest times to
the Crusades.
Get Ready
Sunday, March 21 ,|
we're putting you
on the line.
Too many jews are in need. In Israel, around the world,
and right here at home. As lews, v.e are one. To turn your
back on those in need is to deny your heritage. Expect a
call March 21 st and pledge what you can.
s"d7 ******
South
County
Jewish
Federation
Is Putting
You On The Line
I
Lxpect a call between 9:30 a.m. &. 9:30 p.m.


Page2
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, March 19,
982
London's New Hitler Play
Nazi Accusations Against the Jews Go Unanswered
as they
theatre.
were spoken
in the
By MARTIN GILBERT
London Chronicle Syndicate
As a historian. I found
this a most unsatisfactory
play. Of course its aim was
to provoke. But in doing
so, it also, in my opinion,
distorted. It had a funda-
mental flaw: Hitlers self-
defense, presented in the
second half of the play as a
series of accusations
against the Jews, went un-
answered.
1 tie historical aspect was in
two parts. In the first, a Jew re-
cites some of the evils and tor-
ments of the Holocaust. In the
second. 'Adolf Hitler" accuses
the Jews of racism, and launches
into a monologue against ti. a Jew
in history. Hitler's defense of
himself does not deny the actual
events of the Holocaust. These
are. indeed, not even at issue.
Hitler's defense is to blame the
Jews for being the originators of
a series of evils, including Marx-
ism, elitism, racism and Zionism.
THE FIRST part of the play,
the Jewish recital of the Holo-
caust, contains a number of re-
marks which show how far cur-
rent fashion in misrepresenting
the Jewish response to the Holo-
caust has permeated even the
theatre. Thus it is a Jew who
says, unless Hitler was a Jew.
how else would he know we would
walk so calm into the fire?
Here we have the total ig-
norance of the Jewish response to
the persecutions of the wav
The stage adaption of George Steiners 'The Portage
to San Cristobal of A.H.' opened at London's Mer-
maid Theatre last month. Martin Gilbert, the noted
historian, discusses its historical implications.
years: flight and escape, armed
resistance in dozens of ghettos,
tens of thousands of acts of indi-
vidual resistance, courage in the
face of overwhelming odds, the
heroism of the starving and the
unarmed against the military
might of victorious armies, and
armed thugs. All this ignored,
becoming "walk so calm into the
fire."
After the play, I complained to
a friend in the audience that Hit-
ler's accusations went unan-
swered He replied that the an
swer lay in the recital, by a Jew.
of holocuast atrocities so
graphically described in the first
part of the play. These were, in
themselves, very moving, at
times sickening. But they were
totally unconnected with (and
certainly no answer to) the de-
tailed philosophical diatribe
against Jews. Judaism and Zion-
ism put in Hitler s mouth in the
second part.
EVEN ON points of detail,
there were historical errors in this
first part, such as an offhand re-
mark about Churchhill. and his
reaction to the Jewish appeals to
bomb the railways and crem-
atoria. We are told in this play:
"The Old Man didn't want to
know anything about that it
was not his sort of war." In fact.
Churchhill was deeply disturbed
by the accounts of Auschwitz,
listened to the Jewish request for
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bombing, and wrote immediately
to Anthony Eden: "Get anything
out of the Air Force you can, and
invoke me if necessary.''
As for Churchill's attitude to
the war being separate from the
persecution aspect, this is not
borne out by the evider
Speaking in the House of C"
mons in September. 1942.
Churchill described the deporta-
tion of Jews as "the most bestial.
the most squalid" of all the Nazi
offenses, which illustrated "as
nothing else can the utter
degradation of the Nazi nature
and theme, and the degradation
of all whfv IpnH thpm unnatural and perverted pas-
sions."
But the fundamental flaw L.
this drama remains the Hitler
monologue with which the play
ends. This is presented as Hit-
ler's defense. Point after point is
raised by Hitler, to which no
answer or argument is even at-
tempted. This leaves Hitler not
only the last word, but in fact the
first and only word on these new
and complicated issues. The Jews
on the stage sit around listening
to him, silent and pathetic. The
audience must also listen, but
unless you have a strong triple
training in theology, political
philosophy and recent history,
you will have no means of know-
ing whether what Hitler says is
true or false.
At several points, I personally
felt quite unable to test what
Hitler was saying, when he was
quoting the Bible, dashing
through passages in which the
Jews brandished the sword in an-
cient times, and themselves com-
mitted atrocities. The author
made absolutely no effort what-
soever even to suggest the sort of
answers that might be given in a
theological debate, of which this
might have been one side.
"MY RACISM." Hitler tells
the Jews on stage, "was a parody
of yours, a hungry imitation." He
gives his evidence from biblical
quotations. I am not a Bible
scholar or a theologian. Thus, in
common with ninety percent of
the audience or more, I could not
judge whether quotations were
accurate, in or out of context, or
misused. No counter-argument
was presented. Powerfully
selected and powerfully-pre-
sented quotations were used to
condemn the Jews for racism.
At one point. Hitler quotes
from the Bible that the Jewish
God is "a God of vengeance unto
the 30th generation." Hitler then
declares: "These are the Jews'
words, not mine." But on raising
this particular quotation with a
rabbi, he pointed out the correct
quotation, and its context. God
does indeed describe himself as a
God of vengeance, in fact unto
the 3rd or 4th generation (not the
30thI, but limits bis ven-
geance "to them that hate me,"
and goes on to describe himself as
"showing mercy unto a thousand
generations to them that love me
and keep my commandments."
Few in the audience could have
known the correct quotation.
Even fewer, I suspect, would
have had a rabbi to telephone in
the morning, or have had cause
las I did) to write the words down
I ALSO doubt whether even tj
dozen of the hundreds present*,
were aware of the long-standing
theological debate and conclu-
sions concerning the phrase
"chosen people," about which
Hitler in the play made such
devastating use. as proof of Jew.
ish exclusiveness and racism.
This phrase has long been known
to have been misused.
There is in fact no biblical term
for "the chosen people" as such.
In the Bible story, every act in-
volving divine "choice" is im-
mediately followed by some
specific obligation. One is
"chosen" in order to do some
definite act, such as keeping the
Sabbath or observing the com-
mandments, just as other biblical V
nations besides the Jews are also a**
"chosen" for a particular act.
Thus the Philistines were
"chosen" to go out toCaphtor,
and Aram was "chosen" to go
out of Kir.
The Jew is chosen for obliga-
tions, not for privileges, and not
for eminence. Yet Hitler, in this
Continued on following page
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ELIJAH'S CUP
It was always the fanciest one on the Passover
table Remember?
You used to watch with delight as Grandpa
filled it with Manischewitz wine-for it was your hon-
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and open it for Elijah
Now. even though you practice all the same
familiar Seder rituals you did as a child-the Four
Questions, chanting the plagues. Dayenu. eat-
ing the bitter herbs and hard boiled egg, seeking
and finding the Aphikoman, singing Chad Gadya
-the ritual of Elijah s cup is the one you particu-
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rhe Jewish Floridian of South County
Pige3
London's New Hitler Play
tt
Continued from preceding page
play, rubs .in that "chosen"
means elitism and dominance and
self-vaunting, and that the
superiority of the Nazi man was
only a derivative and a copying of
the Jew's own self-aggrandiz-
ment. This is a false interpreta-
tion, that the author of the mono-
logue may or may not be aware
of, but which the majority of the
audience had no means of know-
ing. Why did the author at least
not give some clue that the
"chosen people" accusation
might be a well-worn, and
frequently abused, myth?
THE DEVIL quoting the
scriptures is an old device.
Normally, as here, he quotes
them selectively. But while read-
ing a book, one can check quota-
tions. No one, as far as I know,
had a Bible in the theatre. Only a
very few in the audience, with a
real knowledge of the Bible and of
biblical interpretation, could
have caught the distortions in
Hitler's (that is the writer's)
presentation.
Some of the accusations
against the Jews were com-
plimentary. The Jew had "in-
vented conscience." Through the
Jew Jesus, he had invented
meekness. Through the Jew
Marx he had invented social e-
quality. The Jewish ideals were
man's "bad conscience," the as-
pirations he could not maintain,
the goodness which he hated to
be bound to pursue, the "bacillus
of perfection" as Hitler derisively
calls it.
These theoretical charges, bril-
liantly expressed linguistically,
are no doubt good subjects for
philosophical debate.
Although not a theologian, and
therefore as at risk as the rest of
the audience, as a historian I
was constantly aware of a series
of totally unanswered charges,
which do not stand up to the
scrutiny of historical research.
These charges were based on an
ignorance of recent history. For
example, one blatant error: Hit-
ler, talking of Zionism, says,
"Would the Jews have come to
that barren patch in the Levant"
had it not been for the Holo-
caust'.'"
THE ANSWER to this, not
given to the audience, most of
whom were surely in complete ig-
norance of it, is that half a million
Jews had already chosen that
barren patch" before 1939, and
that after 1945 more than three
quarters of a million Jews from
i Arab Lands were also to choose
it: that the coming of the State
was part of long diplomatic and
political efforts of a powerful
Jewish community, inside Pales-
tine itself, the Yishuv, with its
own strengths and strategies,
quite apart from the Holocaust.
Far from creating Is real, the
Holocaust led, in its immediate
aftermath, to the refusal of the
Mandate power to allow even
100,000 of the survivors to enter
Palestine.
Hitler also says in this play
that it was the Holocaust "that
made you drive the Arab out of
the field because he was lice-rid-
den and without resources."
Again, this is a current cliche of
newspaper summaries and televi-
sion surveys. But it in no way
corresponds to the complex
truth, ignoring, for example, the
Arab's own massive immigration
and increased prosperity
throughout Palestine in the 1930s
as Jewish cultivation spread, the
role of the neighboring Arab
States in urging the Palestine
Arabs to leave, and Jewish ef-
forts to persuade them to stay:
again a long-standing debate, not
even hinted at. Many of the audi-
ence were, however, unaware of
that debate, or of the actual is-
sues involved in so crude a
simplification.
As with the "sheep to the
slaughter" charge, the audience
were given no clue as to the
superficiality of the statement. It
appeared as a perverse but bril-
liant and discomfiting truth.
Yet had someone on the stage be-
gun to answer it, its superficiality
would soon have become clear. "I
took my doctrines from you,"
Hitler declares, having shown in
a distorted survey of Jewish his-
tory, how Jewish racism perme-
ates both the Bible and Zionism.
But the fact that this was a
distorted survey was in no way
made clear. Indeed, by following
current, fashionable talk and
prejudice so closely, the play
clothed it in a bogus intellectual-
ism. The writer, Anthony
Hurgess, is quoted on the pro-
gram notes as saying: "Even his
I Hitler's! condemnation of the
Hebraic gift to Western civiliza-
tion has a speck of reason in it."
ONE OF Hitler's defenses dur-
ing his monologue was par-
ticularly disturbing, because,
once more, the audience could
only have believed it to be true,
and thus been even influenced by
it. "When I turned on the Jews,"
iays Hitler, "No one came to his
aid, no one." In fact thousands of
non- Jews helped Jews.
At one death camp alone,
Belzec. 1,500 Poles were executed
for helping Jews. The Bulgarian
Parliament refused to allow the
deportation of even one of the
then 48,000 Jews living in Bul-
garia. The Danish King and
Parliament warned and then fer-
ried nearly 2.000 Jews across the
sea to safety in neutral Sweden.
The Finnish Government refused
to deport more than a thousand
Jews from Helsinki to Germany.
The Archbishop of one Greek Is-
land, Zante, saved all the Jews of
his island by giving them havens
in remote villages, and threaten-
ing to share their fate if deported.
Tens of thousands of French,
Belgian and Italian Jews were
saved by villagers' and priests
who took them in .
But could the audience know
all, or even a part of this? So few
people are aware of such details.
Yet surely in a serious play, in
which so much history was
bandied about, Hitler ought to
have had his statements chal-
lenged, at least to hint at their
untruth. The author gave us no
such hints. Instead, there was the
constant, embarrassing feeling
that the words put into Hitler's
mouth did have some truth in
them. Thus the dramatist aimed
to shock us.
MOST OF those who left the
theatre, not being historians, will
have left with many miscon-
ceptions, and many current
cliches reinforced, whether it was
the wartime Jew who did not re-
sist, or the post-war Jew who
drove the Arabs from their lands:
all this by default ends up ap-
pearing to be a justification for
terrible crimes, whether the
author intended it or not.
A non-specialist theatre-going
audience, presented with only one
side of the case, cannot be ex-
pected to have at its fingertips
the knowledge of the historian or
the theologian or the dialectical
skills of the philosopher, who
here gets a free run for some very
perverse and unanswered
opinions. The author may well
make the assumption that the
audience is intelligent, knowlege-
able and critical, but this is a
dangerous assumption in the
modern age. Much of the success
of the real Hitler was due to the
fact that his audience was neither
knowlegeable nor critical enough
to see the distortions in his actual
monologues.

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Israel's Ariel Sharon to Address
UJA National Leadership in May
NEW YORK. General Ariel
Sharon. Israel's Minister of De-
fense, will address the United
Jewish Appeal National Leader-
ship Conference, May 21-23, at
the Sheraton Washington Hotel
in Washington, D.C., it was an-
nounced by National Chairman
Herschel Bhimberg.
General Sharon will address
approximately 1,500 leaders of
the American Jewish community
at a special banquet Saturday
evening. May 22, lass than one
month after Israel's historic
withdrawal from the Sinai under
the terms of the Camp David Ac-
cord. Bl umber g said.
The annual Conference will
launch the 1983 UJA-community
campaign to help fund the life-
sustaining and life-enhancing
humanitarian programs of the
Jewish Agency in Israel and the
American Jewish Joint Distribu-
tion Committee in 33 nations
worldwide, the UJA National
Chairman noted.
The event also will mark an
important transition in UJA
leadership ns Blumberg, national
chairman of the organization for
the past two years, turns over
direction of the annual campaign
to Robert E. Loup of Denver,
Colo., who will be installed at a
special Shabbat service Saturday
morning.
The conference will open Fri-
day. May 21. with a review of the
human needs of the Jewish peo-
ple in Israel and around the globe
which underlie what is expected
to be a record peacetime goal for
the national campaign and a
presentation of the 1983 Cam-
paign plan.
Delegates to the National
leadership Conference also will
participate in a series of intensive
workshops and study sessions on
specific campaign programs and
techniques designed to
strengthen their skills as cam-
paigners at the community, re-
gional and national levels.
The conference program also
includes announcement of the
Pinchas Sapir Awards to com-
munities for outstanding
achievement in the 1982 cam-
paign.
The leadership meeting, which
closes Sunday morning. May 23,
will he preceded by the annual
meeting of UJA's National Cam-
paign Policy Board, selected lay
loaders from throughout the na-
tion who are responsible for
formulating the annual UJA
community campaigns.
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The Jewish Ftoruha* of South County
9.198
w
1
By RABBI
UCZS.WAKSHAL
On 7%fe am/ Zfca*
Friday. Merck 19. 1982
VossaaM
24 ADAR5?2
12
He Went to Jerusalem
One final accolade In going to Israel. President
Mitterrand went to Jerusalem, the capital city of.
that nation. He made no fuss about it as others have
done from Egypt's President Hosni Mubarak on
down. That show of good faith is something Israel
will not easily forget
None of this tempered Mitterrand's statement
about his firm belief that Israel must come to recog-
nize the need to accept a Palestinian state on the
West Bank and in Gaza.
On the other hand, it performed the important
service of separating Palestinian identity from the
person of Yasir Arafat. And suggested that Palestin-
ian doesn't necessarily mean the PLO.
Whether or not we agree with him is beside the
point Mitterrand's trip was an act of courage and
friendship. As such, it must be treated with care.
Russian Mind-Control
We are heartened by Carl Alpert's report that
the Russians are preparing to take over the world by
mind-control and other trickeries in the grab-bag of
parapsy chology
Have we made a mistake? No. We are heartened
because it suggests that people have minds in the
first place. Judging by the wealth of news arguing to
the contrary. we come up on the happy side.
Do people have minds when there is so much
bigotry among them? Do they have minds when they
are prone to such high levels of violence? Do they
have minds when they hail charlatans with hosan-
nahs"* When they crown mediocrity with encomiums?
Our problem is to figure out what the Russians
are going to do with these minds once they attempt
mastery over them by mind-control. The Russian as-
sumption must be that mankind, controlled, will be a
perfect zombie, performing as commanded.
But what if Moscow is wrong? Frankenstein's
monster ran amok If things are bad enough now. be-
fore their parapsychologists get to work, how will
thev be if the Muscovites faiP
World Jewish Population
NEW YORK ZINS> Of the total of 13.027.900
world Jewish population. 6.492.000 149.8 percent) live in
the Americas: 2.969.500 (22.8 percent! in Europe, in-
cluding the Asian parts of the Soviet Union and Turkey:
*.32*.000 <25.5 percent) in Asia: 164.500 11.3 percent) in
Africa, and 74.000 (0.6 percent) in Oceania, according to
the American Jewish Year Book, published by the Ameri-
can Jewish Committee
With regard to major regions within continents.
5.998.000 Jews live in Northern America and about
494.000 in Central and Southern America; 1.120.000 in
Western Europe, and 1.849.000 in Eastern Europe ajd
the Balkans: 3.282.700 in Israel, and about 45.000 in
nther Asian countries 'including the Asian territories of
the USSR and Turkey): 21.000 in Northern Africa, and
110.000 in Southern Africa.
SINCE THE U S Census Bureau does not identify
lew* as an ethnic group, and therefore does not collect
data on Jewish population, the Year Book points out that
its figures are provided ptaumij through an annual sur-
vey of Jewish federations. Formal population studies are
conducted in some communities, while others estimate
roughly on the basis of lists of known Jewish households
Turning to the world scene, the Year Book cites that
after the United States countries with significantly large
numbers of Jews are Israel. 3.282.000: Soviet Union
1 700 000: France. 535.000; Great Britain. 390.000
Canada -WO. 000: Argentina. 242.000: Brazil. 110.000
and South Africa. 108.000
*
trie executive
Federation ran
lead
the
Federation newspaper on the
franc pn^e of oar Mar. 5
Oat Flondmc carried aa ex-
ceedingly unflattering article on
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin- It was a reprint from the
London Chronicle As one soli-
tary Jew. I would like to register
tvery tame I defend a politi-
cian, be he an Israeli or an
\mrrican. I find myself racing
the day. I moat remand myself
that I am the Chartism who en
thusoataeaDv supported Reagan
based on his" Middle East pokey
H that Carter would have been
any better, but there is still a
minor embarrassment over my
belief that Reagan would be dif
fereac
Yes. Begin does make mistakes
and I constantly teO my friends
that if I were an Israeli voter. I
would have voted for Shukumt
\loni an obscure politician to the
left of the Labor parties Bathe's
not make Begin the complete faO
wm
In the arucie that appeared m
the Finrirtioa. James Reston. the
noted croamnrat for the Sew
York Times was quoted as saying
that U S Officials feel that Mr
Begin Is a certified disaster for
Israel and the rest of the world."
This was based on his tongue
lashing of President Reagan
when he abrogated the mutual de-
fense treaty with Israel It may
have been inwn>arir of Mr Begin
to say what he aaad bat I honest
K he neve that there isn't aa sn-
paruai observer that would not
he told the troth
The article also fairer! about
the fmanrml dependence of Israel
on the United States. That hi es-
sentially correct, bat what it did
not report was that Israel pays
the United States $500 mdfaon a
Wans and *hat Israel can master
"00.000 soldiers in the raid
Many American military experts
cnruidei this army to be aa ex-
tension of our own defense forces
rt times of world crises How
much would it cost the America n
Gam iat to station 700.000
soldiers in the Middle East for
oor protection* Manv believe
that the aamtary
aid erven to Israel is the,
bargain in the history of the
Unked States
Most articles appesrmg in the
be very critical of Israel It was a
to raad an nadspth
of Israel by llrhaal
ranch appaared m the
Mar 7 Son York
yoa
Yatthokj Navoa was
pohtical secretary to David Ben-
Garioa. Israel's first Prone
fnoadias, fathers of the
state It is said that Si
hoed Ben-Gunou. and Ben-
Ganon aweded Savon So when
the President speaks of what the
fosaooag fathers anted Israel to
be. he speaks not onhr for haneatf
hot. people believe, for the foot
He spoke about that m my m-
mbb hi has office.
are scored
oaa>
laaaaf
he bar al other nau~as. as
that the heat of Jewish
yoath the free world wouldn t
help baud a model society And
he knew that we would never be
able to compete in numbers and
in wealth with the Arabs, so we
had to maintain a moral and hv
tellectual superiority
"And I think we were such a
society Not a model society.
maybe, certainly not perfect, but
a society built on self sacrifice,
idealism not materialistic.
And now?
"I think that, generally speak -
rag. we are still much better than
we look, better than you jour-
nalists make us look.''
He smiled, to take the sting
out of his words. "I can under-
stand why you write as you do
about the tensions, the bombs.
anxieties and controversies.
Good news is no news' you
say it yourselves, don't you?
"You build a house, lay its
foundations, brick by brick.
What's there to write about? You
finish it in a year, it's completed,
and that's it. But if the building
explodes* That's dramatic, to
film, to talk about I get a little
desperate sometimes. There are
so many positive things, and
thev have no echo in the media, in
the world
"What are we in the media?
What picture do you make of us
hefore the world? A nation of
eurts war. conflict, crisis. Is that
all there is? Just people with
guns* We have 27 daily news-
j. including in Arabic; 75
We publish about 4.000
books a year, two thirds of
fhrm new original works. Forty
plays a year in our theaters, and
swig out to every town: 79 art
rrhmitiotts every year. This is
urn port of the world's image of
Israel Israel is now the world
ittoer of Jewish studies. Is that
Rot isn't it true that some-
thing has been lost? Is Israel
what he wants it to be?
W.- are not as good as we
h,w* in he I worry about the
nateriafrsm We have to try very
to lose the main aims
who Is On Yarn Kippur. the
Day of Atonement. God will for-
give the saos you have committed
against Him. but not the sins you
have committed against your fel-
low man. If this is carried
through in ordinary- life, then it
gives you a higher quality,
another dime is on
But I cannot boast that this
is the norm in our society. There
is so much violence But there is
still less, much less than else-
where, than hi America. Someone
should ask what happens to a
society that has been in five wars
in 30 years." The Israelis count
the 1968-70 "war of attrition"
around the Suet Canal as their
fifth oar. "Life has been quite
cruel I don't know of any other
people that has been so impersed
It does something It changes
you How can it not?"
Ha aade. Ami G kasha, came in.
there were people waiting out-
side The President came around
the desk and put his arm about
me as he walked me to the door.
"Give as 30 years of peace." he
said, "and come see what will
happen,"
There are those in Israel who
quote David Ren-Gurion as
though it were he who brought
the tablets down from Mount
Sinai I. too. have my favorite
quotation from that latter-day
prophet He once said to ate.
What is required of us is to try.
always, to do the least pooamh
wrong only that much wrong
which we. who are not gods, can
not avoid "
-t what b "the least possible
.: a question one has
a right to answer on hrha'
a total'-, different
of atrannart
with s kind of primal scream that
n not always voiced hot Is always
I
Jew
within
AD Jew.
of
ah history -
Jerusalem give *
Yon come to as with unclean
hands, and with "ring ques-
tions that you ought not ask and
oe need not answer, because you
are not of our world The history
of the ages had divided you fron
us. and ages perhaps must pass
before this can change What was
done in the Nazi Holocaust
haunts each of as who is alive
and what was not done to prevent
the Holocaust does not haunt
you. and this. too. separates you
from us
And out of this dark heritage,
and at whatever atavistic level,
we have come to distrust you and
to draw together suppressing
all doubts, all schismatic and in
dividual convictions, however
rational to stand against the
world that we perceive as
threatening.
"And we Jews of Israel have
particular difficulty with you
Americans. You. the most
generous of people least of all
ran we be open to you. Why0 Be-
cause you are so rich and power-
ful, and we need you so. Because,
unlike us. unhke evan the Euro-
peans, rou have never been
threatened with extinction as a
nation or as a people. Because
you have so greatly sinned and
we yourselves nonetheless as in-
nocent And. finaDy. because you
nsk us what happened to our
dream, but do not ask the same
question of yourselves."
Three hundred year after the
birth of Christ, there was Rabbi
LssH And he said: "If it is the
world you seek, there can be no
justice If it is justice you seek,
tow ran be no world. Why do
vnu grasp the rope by both ends,
^*king both the world and jus-
tice? Let one of them go. for if
vnu do not relent a little, the
world cannot endure "
No more than an individual can
a nation live entirely by justice,
letting the world go by: nor if
it wants to retain its soul can
it he oblivious to justice, living
entirely by worldly concerns. But
when the balance for a nation is {]
between a "justice" that treats
enemie.s m accordance with the
highest ideals and a "world" that
demands relentless vigil over
national survival, the choices are
particularly hard.
President Navoa. in my inter-
view with him. paaaad on one of
his most bating recollections "I
remember Ben-Gurion in the
Knesset once. He stretched out
his hands like this, wide
and he said. 'If you pot in one
hand all the ideals of the world
and in the other the survival of
Israel I wul choose the second.
For the dead do not praise
God. "
Rabbi Singer
to Receive
Award
r
SO :be
la
That is what the Jew* of Israel
hen they respond to trw
The coveted Torch of
Libertv Award wul be given to
Rabbi Merle F Soager of Teanpk
BethH .if Boca Raton on Apr 4.
The award wul he presented by
the Anu looaasatiea League of
B'na. B nth A cocktail buffet at
5 pa at the temper srfll preoaod
the.
"!
j-r-


Friday. MareKl9,1982
TheVtovish Fkmdian of South County
'.
ftg.5
Rabbi Aronson to Co-Officiate at
Nephew's Bar Mitzvah
Jeremy, son of Rabbi Merle
and Myni Singer, will be called to
the torah of Temple Beth El of
Boca Raton as a Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday. Mar. 27. Rabbi Singer
md Jeremy "s uncle. Rabbi David
Aronson MA. DHL, DD. of Los
Angeles will co-officiate.
Rabbi Aronson was ordained
by the Jewish Theological Semi-
nary of America. He was rabbi at
Beth El Synagogue in Minne-
apolis, from 1924-1959. He was
elected president of the Inter-
national Rabbinical Assembly,
.j 1948-49. After his retirement, he
was elected Rabbi Emeritus.
During his stay in Minneapolis,
hi> was elected to represent the
community at the American Jew-
ish Conference on Palestine A
Jewish Homeland, 1943-47.
He received the Solomon
Schechtcr Citation, distinguished
citizen award, from Minneapolis
Federation for Jewish Service,
distinguished citizen award from
the City of Minneapolis. He was
appointed by several governors
of Minnesota to their Human
Mights Commission. He was
visiting lecturer at the Jewish
Theological Seminary and has
been professor of rabbinics for
Rabbi David Aronson
the past 20 years at the West
Coast Branch, University of
Judaism.
Dr. Aronson organized the first
chapter of the United Synagogue
Youth Organization which has
since become an international or-
ganization with tens of
thousands of members. He is
author of "The Jewish Way of
Life." and for 39 years, was asso-
ciated with the American Jewish
Jeremy Singer
World as editorial writer. He has
also contributed to many Jewish
periodicals.
The rabbi was the honoree of
Bonds for Israel Campaign and
received the Israel Prime Minis-
ter's Medal. Last May, at its
commencement. Rabbi Aronson
was honored by the University of
Judaism with the Mordecai M.
Kaplan Medal "for a lifetime of
distinguished service to the Jew-
ish community."
They Can Buy Our Civilian Aircraft
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The Reagan Ad-
ministration announces
that it will no longer bar
"^ Syria and South Yemen
from buying civilian air-
craft from the U.S. even
though the two countries
are still on the list of four
nations the U.S. considers
to be supporters of interna-
tional terrorism.
However, any sale must in-
clude assurances that the planes
will not be used for military pur-
poses. State Department spokes-
man Dean Fischer said. The sale
would apply only to aircraft to be
used on "scheduled civil airlines"
in the two countries, Fischer
added. He acknowledge that the
civilian airlines in both countries
are owned by their respective
governments. At the same time,
he stressed that there are no
pending applications from either
country to purchase such planes
in the U.S.
"THIS DETERMINATION,
while it eliminates controls over
such sales based on terrorism
criteria, in no way alters existing
mi roK on such sales based on
(U.S.) national v-curity criteria,"
Fischer said, n ading a prepared
statement. The State Depart-
ment, only this week, announced
that Syria and South Yemen,
along with Libya are still on the
list of countries that aid terror-
^v ism. Iraq, however, was removed
^ from the list and replaced by
Cuba.
The 1979 Kxport Administra-
tion Act requires that the De-
partments of Commerce and
State issue a list of countries
annually which support terrorism
and therefore cannot be sold cer-
tain material and equipment. The
statement read by Fischer today
stressed that if either Syria or
South Yemen asked to buy civil
aircraft here, the request "would
continue to be reviewed carefully
in the light of national security
criteria and, if found to be con-
trary to our national security,
would be denied."
Dne element that would be
considered would be assurances
that the planes not be used for
military purposes, the statement
said. Fischer said that Syria and
Jouth Yemen have never
carted Planes used for their
scheduled air service for military
Purposes while Libya has "re-
peatedly disregarded" such as-
su ranees.
THE STATEMENT stressed
that the decision "does not con-
stitute either a softening of the
Administration's fight against
terrorism or a gesture toward
Syria and South Yemen. Our
concern with the support of these
two countries for international
terrorism continues unabated."
The statement added that the
decision "simply reflects" the
Administration's view that
"there is no link between interna-
tional terrorism and the sale of
civil aircraft to legitimate civil-
end users."
PASSOVER AT THE
CONTINENTAL HOTEL
13 Days 12 Nights
Rooms & Meals
All Rooms
$495
PP
Double Occupancy
GLATT IT? KOSHER
*
Synagogue on Premises
All Special Diets
Full Entertainment Program
Sedunm Conducted by
Cantor Masgiach on Premises
Pool
Free Parking
10 Days 9 Nights
Room and Meals
All Rooms
$415pp
Double Occupancy
GLATT JHJ KOSHER
Continental Hotel
4000 Collins Ave.
Miami Beach, Fla. 33140
Phone
305-538-6721
TIM Hates* Ztafct Youth Cmmmwmh Mm
man Hashtchar Year Caurw M II JannMew
Institute, and Israel HttJncteJ Summer Seminar.
Sam Hirsch to
Speak at Luncheon
The first Donor Luncheon of
the newly formed South Palm
Beach County Region of Wom-
en's American ORT will be held
Apr. 1 at noon at Brooks. 500 So.
Federal Highway, Deerfield
Beach.
The afternoon will feature Sam
Hirsch. critic at large for Leisure
Times Weekly newspaper in Hal-
landale and WNWS Radio. He is
also editor of Ideas, a design
quarterly magazine.
Hirsch has also served as
editor, chief critic and columnist
for the Boston Herald-Traveler
from 1966-1972. In addition,
Hirsch has been a drama teacher
at the University of North
Carolina, the University of
Miami and Boston University.
A special surprise film will also
he shown at the luncheon.
Mrs Robert Heit. vice-presi-
dent of donor for the region said
that, "the Donor Project was
horn to help meet rising costs of
education, the demands of in-
creased student enrollment
t hroughout the ORT network and
Sam Hirsch
the requirements of developing
curriculum to meet the demands
of advanced technology."
Donor status is achieved in
ORT by contributing $100 Mem-
Ikts wishing to attend the lunch-
eon may contact their chapter
chairmen for reservations.
Add o little natural sweetness to the
beauty of your hoilday. Enjoy the
wholesome goodness of Sun-Moid'
Raisins. Blue Ribbon" Figs and
Sunsweef Prunes. They're the Passover
treat that no one will pass up!
SUN-DIAMOND GROWERS
OF CALIFORNIA
K CERTIFIED KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
C SUN-DIAMOND GROVRl OF CAlIf ORNIA 1962


Page6
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, March 19,1982
Organizations in the News
TEMPLE BETH EL
Singles Today is holding their
service on Mar. 5 at 10:30 p.m.
On Mar. 20. at 8:30 p.m. there
will be a cocktail party and Land-
lubber's Cruise. For information
call Warren Abrahams, publicity
chairman at the temple.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
A Holocaust memorial will be
conducted on Tuesday, Mar. 30
at 7:30 p.m. It will be held at the
Temple in the Administration
Building at Century Village
Boca.
B'NAI B'RITH
WOMEN
Boca Raton Chapter of B'nai
B nth Women will hold the last
of the mini series courses on M&r-
23 at 2 p.m. Guest speaker will be
Diane Marcovitz with her discus-
sion on the role of modern women
in religion. Open to public For
information, call Pearl Schenkler
On Mar. 25 at the temple, there
will be a paid up membership
luncheon. Hilld students of FAU
will entertain. Reservations are
necessary. Call Esther Shapiro or
Miriam Silverman.
BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY
NATIONAL WOMEN'S
COMMITTEE
West Chapter of Brandeis Uni-
versity National Women's Com-
mittee will hold a board meeting
on Wednesday. Mar. 24 at 10
a.m. in the home of Helen Folk-
man. Brighton I 360, Boca Cen-
tury Village. Any new member or
anyone who wishes to renew her
rrM'ml>crship is welcome to at-
tend. We especially welcome
members who would like to chair
committees.
HADASSAH
Ben Gurion Chapter-Delray
For Further Information on
Area Organizations, Call
South County Jewish Federation,
in Boca Raton, 368-2737
Reaganites Remove Iraq
From List of Terrorists
will have a current events study
group and is open to all members.
Meeting is at 9:30 a.m. at Ameri-
can Savings Bank on Apr. 5. Syl-
via I.appin leader.
Defray Shalom Chapter will
hold a Rummage Sale from 10
a.m. to 3 p.m. on Sunday. Mar.
21, at the First Federal Bank of
Del ray, corner Military Trail and
Atlantic Avenue.
The Boca Lighthouse Ssbra
Chapter will hold an Israeli
Fashion Show on Thursday, Apr.
1. at the new Holiday Inn in Boca
on Glades Road at 7:30 p.m.
Fashions will be from the Sel-
ingsherg School of Design in Je-
rusalem. Admission is $12.
Proceeds will benefit HIES Had
assah Israel Education Services.
Reservations are required. Call
Carol Porter, Rachael Greenstein,
Marlene Franklin.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
National Council of Jewish
Women will hold its monthly
meeting at the Boca Town Center
Meeting Room on Friday, Mar.
19 at 10 a.m. Guest speaker will
be Deputy Blake of the Palm
Beach Sheriffs office who will
discuss "The Drug Problem."
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTAI -
The Reagan Administration has
removed Iraq from the countries
it lists as a "supporter of interna-
tional terrorism" and replaced i
with Cuba. The other three cour
tries on the list, required by th
Export Administration Act o
1979, remain the same Syria
Libya and South Yemen.
The State Department said
that it and the Department of
Commerce, in making their
annual review of which countries
"repeatedly provide support for
international terrorism," found
that Iraq's record in 1981 "did
not warrant its continued in-
clusion on the list."
However, the Department
stressed that Iraq's removal from
the list does not mean the U.S.
plans to sell arms to that coun-
try. "We have no plans to estab-
lish a military supply relation-
ship with Iraq," the Department
said. "It has been our policy since
the beginning of the Iraq-1 ran
conflict not to supply military
equipment to either side."
The Department added that it
is continuing to block the sale of
General Electric engines for
Iraq's Italian built frigates since
this could contribute to Iraq's
"war-making potential."
Boca Lago to Hold Celebration
The Boca Lago Israel Bond
Committee has announced it will
hold a Victory Celebration for the
State of Israel on Mar. 25. at 5
p.m. in the Green Room of the
Boca Lago Clubhouse.
The celebration is in honor of
nil the leaders of the Boca Lago
Israel Bond campaign, according
to Arnold Rosenthal. "We are
very happy with what we have
been able to accomplish for Israel
Bonds in the last couple of
years." Rosenthal said. "But we
are looking forward to a large
turnout for our Vicotry Celebra-
tion, and hopefully, we will have
our most successful Israel Bond
event ever."
Rosenthal also announced that
PINE KNOLL COUNTRY CLUB
FINE COUNTRY
BUNGALOWS & APARTMENTS
MONTICELLO, N.Y.
Rent a Bungalow tot Cool Summer Days A Nights
Olympic Pool
Entertainment in Our Night Club
Shopping & Temples-Walking Distance
Beautiful Tree Lined Grounds
3/4 Mile to Village of Monticello
R. Lustkj (516) 791 -3062-(914) 794-3062
Local Information 721-4533
******
Camp Maccabee
Camp Maccabee 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
Mickey Freeman, one of Ameri-
ca's outstanding humorists, will
perform. Freeman has won wide
acclaim as an after dinner
speaker and as a raconteur. He
has also appeared on television
and is best known for his perfor-
mances in the role of Private
Zimmerman in the Sergeant
Bilko series.
FULL PASSOVER SEDER
6:30 P.M., Wed., April 7,1982
Officiating Rabbis:
Rosaynoble and Cantor and Instruments
Boca Raton Sheraton Hotel Ballrooms
I-95 at Glades Road
Until April 1,1982: $25.00 per person
RESERVE EARLY PLEASE
For Information:
498-4995 421-1111
391-1111 368-1600
Checks to: Temple Eternal Light (The Free Synagogue)
PO Box 3, Boca Raton, Fla. 33432
"Let All Who Are Hungry Come And Eat...
And Celebrate The Passover."
The traditions of Passover are not
only ancient but beautiful. Just as im-
portant, they are as relevant today as
they were centuries ago. And Inviting al
those who are hungry to come and eat
has become a hallmark of the Jewish
way of life.
Preparing fine Jewish food has al-
ways been the hallmark of ManlachewHz.
For almost a century, we have been
helping families honor Passover with an
array of deadous products specialty pre
pared for this festive occasion. And we
ate to fed that. In some way, we add to
the Joyousness of the holiday.
Happy Pass overt
~) Manischewilz @
QUAUTY JEWISH FOOOS SINCE 5649
Produced under strict Rabbinical supervision B
For Kashruth Certificate write:
Board of Rabbis PO Box 214. ktraey City. \| 07303
~*


Friday, March 19,1962
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page!
Event of Year
existed
Gaulle.
since the days of de
But French Confused by Mitterrand's Trip to Israel
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) -
President Francois Mitter-
rand's trip to Israel is
France's "event of the
year." Some claim it is the
most important develop-
ment that has happened in
France since Charles de
Gaulle resigned as Presi-
dent in 1969 and the elec-
toral victory of the Socialist
Party last May.
No other presidential visit
abroad, no royal wedding, no
summit conference with an
American President or a top-level
meeting with France's European
partners has stirred such deep
interest and aroused such pas-
sionate emotions.
LAST WEEK, for the first
time, all French weekly papers
devoted their front pages to the
visit. The center-right L'Express
called it "35 years of passion."
The leftwing Le Nouvel Observa-
tvur printed its front page in
white and blue with the Hebrew
and Arabic words "Shalom" and
"Salam" and a banner headline
" M itterrand on a Tightrope.
The daily press, radio and tele-
\ ision devoted thousands of
words and hours of program time
to a review of Franco-Israeli rela-
tions from Israel's birth in 1948
to I he Suez campaign in 1956 and
the subsequent souring of rela-
tions under de (iaulle and Presi-
bAtdent \ alery (iiscard d'Estaing.
On the official level, at the Ely-
see Palace and at the Quai
(I'(>rsay. rarely has a presidential
\ isil abroad !>een so carefully
prepared. Mitterrand personally
wrote the speech he delivered in
the Knesset and also prepared his
responses to toasts, and to press
conference questions.
DOZENS OF officials, includ-
ing lour Cabinet Ministers and
four presidential advisers, have
bean briefed lor hours on Franco
Israeli history. Middle East
problems, Mitterrand's own
stand on the Arab-Israeli conflict
and the chances for peace.
The excitement over the trip,
which was basically a state visit.
and over what most French
people consider as the "big
Franco-Israeli reconciliation."
show that the flames of the
Franco-Israel "love affair," by
now half forgotten in Israel, still
simmer in France.
Hut the passionate interest in
Israel, and everything connected
with it, does not mean that all of
France is ardently pro-Israel.
Many French people are, but for
others Israel is a strange mixture
of love, contrition, bad conscience
and even animosity. The young
are pro-Israel and pro-Palestinian
at the same time.
FOR THE older generation,
layhich lived through Vichy and
often cooperated with this regime
during World War II. there is an
admiration for Israel's "Europe-
an and even Aryan" achieve-
ments. But this admiration is
tinged with a spot of anti-Semit-
ism and bad conscience, a relic of
the past.
Even within Mitterrand's
ruling Socialist Party, militants
and party leaders are torn be-
tween pro-Israel sentiments and
a sense of "justice for the Pales-
tinian people."
While international relations
are generally based on cold,
Valculated pragmatic grounds,
Franco-Israeli relations are the
exception, a microcosm of human
passions and emotions. Officially,
the French stress that Mitter-
rand's trip is intended to demon-
strate his support for Israel and
to give France a more even-
handed approach in order to re-
dress the pro-Arab tilt which had
Presidential aids stress
that the trip aimed at convincing
Israel that Mitterrand is "a
genuine and reliable friend."
Once this is ensured, these aides
say, France will be able to influ-
ence Israel, without provoking
any ill-founded suspicions "that
Israel's ultimate security lies in
negotiating with the PLO and
making a deal with it providing
for the creation of a Palestinian
state."
MITTERRAND "for Israels
own sake" plans to promote, in
diplomatic terms and veiled ref-
erences, the idea of negotiations
with the Palestinians, or as the
French say in vaguer terms, "the
recognition of the other side's
rights."
Nobody in France believes that
Mitterrand will be able to con-
vince Israel of the wisdom of this
thesis and yet, most French peo-
ple, ministers, senior government
officials, and even journalists
who know Israel well and should
know better, conclude their con-
versations by stressing that "he
(Mitterrand) might succeed to
give Israel and {Premier Mena-
t hem) Begin food for thought."
Mitterand needs a political
success in Israel for internal
reasons. The "paradise" pro-
mised by his party before the
election has failed to materialize.
Unemployment is on a dramatic
rise. The Franc is falling, and the
balance of payments in January
was worse than ever.
IN FOREIGN affairs. Mitter-
rand must convince the Arab
states that his support for Israel
is not contrary to their interests.
France depends more than ever
before on the Arab states for im-
ported oil and for Arab industrial
and arms contracts to maintain
employment and the stability of
the Franc.
French diplomats and Foreign
Minister Claude Cheysson have
said repeatedly during the last
few weeks, in all the Arab capi-
tals, that France's pro-Israel
policy and Mitterrand's trip can
best serve their own interests.
The gist of their message has
been that only friendly persua-
sion can convince Israel to nego-
tiate with the Arab states and the
Palestinians and no man is better j
equipped than Mitterrand, who is
considered by the Israelis them-
selves as their best friend abroad.
Few of the Arabs have been
convinced. Only President Habib
Bourguiba of Tunisia and to a
lesser degree King Hassan of
Morocco have discreetly
welcomed Mitterrand's trip.
Even a partial Israeli response to
Mitterrand's overtures would
greatly enhance France's prestige
and interests in the Arab world.
But behind the hard political
realities, hopes and aspirations
there is another reality, equally
strong. The French are like the
Israelis, emotional people who
respond to symbols and words.
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Page8
TheJkwi'sK Fto'rididn ofSoutfiVouhty
Post And

Auxiliary
Elects Officers
The Snyder-Tokson Post No.
459. Jewish War Veterans and
Ladies Auxiliary elected the fol-
lowing slate of Post officers for
1982: Commander Arthur N.
Namm, Senior Vice Commander
Maurice Mazer: Junior Vice
Commanders Philip Chesler
and Henry Shandler: Judge Ad-
vocate Ben Hell man: Quarter-
master Frederick Leitner: Ad-
jutant Joseph Winkler; Chap-
lains Arthur Schiller and
Ix'tmard Levinson: Officer-of-the-
Day Seymour Klein: Patriotic
Instructor Herman Lipson:
Trustees Aaron Levine,
I^eonard Levinson. and Morton
Newherger.
New officers of the Ladies
Auxiliary are: President Sidell
Hell man: Senior Vice President
Lillian Person: Junior Viet
President Dorothy Shandler:
Treasurer Sylvia Leitner:
Secretary Vivian Beyton:
Patriotic Instructor Ann
Willner: Conductress Julia
Ruhin: Chaplain Mildred
Newberger; Guard Shirley
Lenefsky.
New officers of the Post and
Ladies Auxiliary were installed
on Wednesday evening. Mar. 10
at the Boca Raton Community
High School. The Broward-Palm
Beach District Council Com-
mander Louis Kadin and Presi-
dent Mollie Kostick and their
staffs officiated.
Dismantling of Yamit
settlements continuing
TEL AVIV Workmen,
mainly Arabs, employed by the
Jewish Agency, resumed dis-
mantling green-houses, irrigation
equipment and farm implements
at Talmei Yosef in the Yamit area
of northern Sinai Monday, under
the protection of Israeli soldiers,
Illegal squatters were removed
from the place last week.
Threatened interference by
militants opposed to Israel's
withdrawal from Sinai failed to
materialize, and no incidents
were reported. The dismantling
work, necessary to relocate the
settlement inside Israel, was
abandoned a month ago when
militants attacked the workers.
The equipment and houses are
being removed first from those
settlements closest to the inter-
national border. Israel does not
want to leave any structures on
the border line that could be oc-
cupied by the Egyptians.
No attempt has been made yet
to remove illegal squatters from
Yamit. the largest Israeli town in
Sinai. Anti-withdrawal ex-
tremists there are reportedly for-
tifying buildings for last ditch re-
sistance to troops who may try to
evict them.
Emigration Urged
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The I louse, by a unanimous 387-0
vote adopted a resolution this
week railing on the Soviet Union
to allow Jews there to emigrate
and (o practice their religion
freely, and also called for the end
"of 'indiscriminate arrests and
trials of Jewish activists" and an
end lo the "assaults on Jewish
self-study groups." The resolu-
tion urged President Reagan to
reite^ite to the Soviet govern-
ment the United States' strong
opposition to the harrassment of
Jews in the Soviet Union.
Community Calandar
[March 19
National Council of Jewish Women-Delray monthly meeting. 10
a.m.
[March 20
National Council of Jewish Women-Road Rally and Dinner
Beth El-Singles, Landlubber Cruise 8:30 p.m.
March 21
! B'nai B'nth Delray Lodge 930 a.,m. Meeting Temple Emeth 8
| p.m. concert senes-Ani Kavafian violinist SOUTH COUNTY
JEWISH FEDERATION PHONE-A-THON SUPER SUNDAY B'noi
B'rith Olympic XI, 9:30 a.m. meeting Temple Beth EI-ADL
Cocktail Party honoring Rabbi Merle Singer 4 p.m. to 7 p.m. at
Temple B'nai B'nth Men, 9:30 a.m. ARMDI 7:30 p.m.
! Hadassah Delray Shalom Rummage Sale 10 a.m.-3 p.m.
| March 22
Pioneer Women-Boca 10 a.m. Board Meeting Diamond Club.
[9:30 a.m. Meeting ORT-Boca East 1230 p.m. Board Meeting
I Adult Education 7:30 p.m. Temple Sinai-Sisterhood, noon.
March 23
i Pioneer Women-Zipporah 12:30 meeting Temple Beth El
| Sisterhood 8 p.m. Dance Hadassah-Boca Maariv Card Party
land Luncheon at Temple Beth El Brandeis Women 10 a.m.-
I p.m B'nai B'nth Worn en-Boca Mini Series, 2 p.m.
March 24
ORT Delray Meeting 12:30 p.m. Hadassah-Aviva Boca 12:30
p.m. Meeting Pioneer Women-Boca 10 a.m. Meeting
National Council of Jewish Women, 8 p.m. Meeting ORT-

Sandlefoot Meeting, 1 p.m. Watergate Community Center
Temple Emeth-Sisterhood Annual Paid Up Membership lun-
cheon USY, 7 p.m. B'nai Torah-Sisterhood 7:30 p.m.
Brandeis Century Village West Board Meeting, 10 a.m.
March 25
B'nai B'nth Women of Boca 1 p.m. Meeting Temple Beth El, 8
p.m. Board Meeting B'nai B'rith Women Genesis 10:30 a.m.
Meeting SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION p.m. Jewish
Cultural Festival Temple Emeth-Brotherhood 7:30 p.m. Board
Meeting Brandeis Women Boca Luncheon 11:30 a.m. ORT
Oriole, 12:30 p.m. Meeting B'nai B'rith Women-Boca Paid Up
Luncheon, 1 p.m.
March 26
Temple Beth El Sisterhood-Sabbath.
March 27
SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION LEADERSHIP
DEVELOPMENT 7 p.m. Boca East-ORT, Cocktail-Art Gallery from
5 to 7 p.m. Temple Emeth-Brotherhood Breakfast 9:30 a.m.
March 28
Temple Beth El-Sisterhood Meeting Temple Beth El, 3 p.m.
Young Artist Series Temple Emeth-Brotherhood, 9:30 a.m.
Breakfast ARMDI, 8 p.m. Meeting B'ani Torah Flea Market 9
a.m. to 4 p.m. Men's Club 9:30 a.m. Issac Boshevis Singer 7:30
p.m. Del Aire Cocktail Party ORT-Delray Sisterhood, Flea
Market 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. ORT-Oriole Flea Market, 9 a.m.-2 p.m.
March 29
Brandeis Women-Boca Trip to St. Augustine Diamond Club,
9:30 a.m. Meeting Temple Sinai-Sisterhood Card Party and
Chinese Auction Temple Emeth-Sisterhood, Delray Square
Cinema, 1 p.m. CRC Meeting, 8 p. m.
March 30
Brandeis Women-Boca Trip to St. Augustine
Workshop, 7:30 p.m. ORT-Celray Region Meeting 1C
Federation Shalom 6:30 p.m. Holocaust Memorial 7:30
March 31
Brondeis Women-Boca Trip to St. Augustine SOUTH COUNTY
"aaaMMNMMMMMMMMMMIM^
Passover
10 a.m.
p.m.
Friday: Marches. 1982
Board Meeting Brandeis Women
JEWISH FEDERATION, 8 p.m
lOo.m.-l p.m. USY 7 p.m.
April 1
Brandeis Women-Boco East, 6 p.m. Theater Party Jewish War
Veterans-Synder Tokson 10 a.m. meeting Region ORT Lun-
cheon, noon Hadassah Lighthouse Sabra Chapter, Israeli
Fashion Show, 7:30 p.m.
April 2
Temple Beth El-Sisterhood Shabbat Service.
April 4
Temple Emeth-S.sterhood Delray "Musicana Players" 8 p.m.
April 5
Brandeis Women-Boca Board Meeting SOUTH COUNTY
JEWISH COMMUNITY DAY SCHOOL p.m Board Meeting
Diamond Club 9:30a.m. Meeting Hadassah, Menachem Begin
9 15 a m Board Meeting B'nai B'rith Women Noomi, noon
meeting SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH COMMUNITY DAY SCHOOL,
8p.m. Shomrez Yeladim.
April 6
Hadassah-Menachem Begin 1 p.m. Board Meeting B'nai B'nth
Boca Teeca Lodge 9:30 a.m. Meeting Temple Emeth 7 p.m.
Board Meeting ORT Region noon Luncheon.
April 7
Temple Emeth-Passover Seders. ORT-Delray Passover Haber
Hall, Sold out Boca Teeca B'nai B'rith Passover Seder.
April 8
Temple Emeth-Passover Seder.
April 12
Temple Emeth Singles, noon meeting Diamond Club, 9:30
a.m. Meeting ORT-Boca East, 10 a.m. meeting.
April 13
SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH COMMUNITY DAY SCHOOL p.m
cocktail party Free Sons of Israel-Delray Dinner Dance Beth El
Singles Theatre Trip.
Apr., 14
Temple Beth El-Boca 8:30 a.m. Annual Meeting Temple Beth El
3 p.m. Young Artist Series Temple Beth El, 8 p.m. Annual
Lecture Forum-Dr. Michael Cook ORT-Delray Rummage Sale
First Federal Bank Cake Sale, Beersheva-Mizrachi Women 11
a.m. B'nai Torah-Sisterhood luncheon-theater party, noon
B'nai Torah-Men's Club, 10 a.m. ORT-Boca East, Dinner Dance.
April 15
B'nai B'rith Women Boca 10 a.m. Board Meeting Diamond
Club 9:30 a.m. meeting B'nai B'nth Women-Naomi 12:30 p.m.
meeting B'nai Torah Brunch with Rabbi, 9:30 a.m.
April 16
B'nai B'rith Boca Teeca Lodge, 9:30 a.m. Board Meeting
Pioneer Women-Zipporah 10 o.m. Board Meeting ORT All
Points 12:30 p.m. Meeting B'nai Torah Retirees of New York
District 37, 1 p.m. ORT-Delrqy Membership Tea, Day School
Board Meeting, 8 p.m. ...
. ,, '?*.< April 17
B'nai Torah Congregation Sisterhood 7:30 p.m. Meeting
(Fashion Show) Temple Beth El, 8:15 p.m. Distinguished Artist
Series-Nathaniel Roser (cellist) SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH
FEDERATION 10:30 a.m.-2 p.m. Pioneers Luncheon Hadassah
Menachem Begin noon meeting Brandeis Women Delray 1-4
p.m. Card Party USY 7 p.m. B'nai Toroh Sisterhood 7:30 p.m.
April 18
Hadassah Ben Gurion 12:30 meeting Temple Beth-Sisterhood
luncheon ORT Oriole 1 p.m. Board Meeting Yiddish Culture
Cub Kings Po.nt, Tribute to Abraham Reissen Mizrachi
Women meeting 10 a.m. Beth El-Sisterhood meeting 12:30*
Ansne. Shalom-Sisterhood Bake Sale and Handcraft wares 10
a.m. to 3 p.m.
April 19
National Council of Jewish Women Delray Monthly meeting 10
a.m.
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Kriday, Mirch 19, 1982
The Jewish Floridian of South County
P>b
Greek Composer Writes
Anthem for Palestinians
West Germany to Decide Whether it
Should Modify its Arms Sales Policy
NEW YORK Monitoring sources of the World
Jewish Congress report that Mikis Theodorakis, com-
poser of the score for the film, "Zorba the Greek," has
written a "Palestinian national anthem" produced at the
request of PLO Chief Yasir Arafat.
The report of this development originates from a
monitored broadcast of Tunis-Afrique Presse (TAP) early
this week. According to the broadcast, Theodorakis
arrived in Beirut last week on an official visit to Lebanon,
having been invited by both the Lebanese Tourism Minis-
rand the PLO.
Reportedly, Arafat had requested the Greek mu-
sician to produce a Palestinian national anthem during
the visit of the PLO leader in Greece at the end of last
year. The TAP report stated that Theodorakis arrived in
Beirut to present his finished work.
Arafat's visit to Greece came in the aftermath of the
Greek elections which swept Andreas Papandreou and his
party to power. Theodorakis is a member of Parliament in
the new government. He is best known as composer of the
musical scores for numerous films, including "Z."
vvu;//
I
Camp Maccabee
An exciting Summer experience within a
Jewish atmosphere.
PlaM Trips
Varied acthrlttos include:
Uhmmtng Inetrucuon
FfMtwtanDaSy
Arts and Crafts
Will sal ptafrf to eat mm
For Information call
South. County Jewish Federation
368-2737
Jewish Community Center Department
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ft
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) Ex-
perts of the ruling Social
Democratic Party (SPD)
and its junior coalition
partner, the Free Demo-
crats, will hold a special
meeting to decide whether
to support any deviation
from West Germany's long-
standing policy of not sell-
ing weapons to countries in
"areas of tension."
The government, and Chancel-
lor Helmut Schmidt, have been
pressing in recent months for a
relaxation of that rule in the case '
of Saudi Arabia. While members
ot both coalition parties concede
that the government alone is in
churge of arms exports, they
demand a voice in the special
consultative body on the subject.
THE DEBATE has been
prompted by the pending arms
deal with the Saudis who are in-
terested in buying the recently
updated model of Germany's
Leopard II tank and scores of
other weapons systems. The
Saudi government has been
negotiating for the past two
years with arms manufacturers in
West Germany. Agreements
have been reached with two pro-
ducers involving the Leopard
tanks. All that is required to con-
summate a deal is political ap-
proval.
T&ke it easy. Take a Costa.
Schmidt is said to be cam-
paigning within his own party (or
a modification of the arms sales
rules. But with the coalition in
trouble on both domestic and for-
eign policy fronts, he is not likely
to provoke a quarrel with oppon-
ents of arms sales to the Saudis.
Meanwhile. Hans-Juergen
Wischnewski. one of the archi-
tect's of Bonn's pro-Arab
policies, has accused Premier
Menachem Begin of disturbing
efforts to improve West German-
Israeli relations. Wischnewski,
an aide to the Chancellor, was
referring to Begin s attack on
Schmidt last week for having
allegedly told a I'aris periodical
that he would not visit Israel un-
kss Begin apologized for his per-
sonal attack last June.
BEGIN EXHORTED Schmidt
to "get down on his knees and
beg forgiveness" of the Jewish
people for Nazi crimes against
them and vowed he would never
upok>gi/.e. Wischnewski said Be-
gin 'a latest attack on Schmidt
was based on a false newspaper
report.
(iovernment sources said Sch-
midt did not consider a trip to Is-
reel to 1k> consistent with his
Middle Kast policies. He was first
invited there in 1 i75 and again in
1977.
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Page 10
^ttteunsfiTTonclian of South Lounry
Friday, March 19. 1982
Filling in Background
Mitterrand Assures Israel of 'Right to Live'
President Francois Mit-
terrand told the Knesset
that the position of France
in the Middle East is predi-
cated on Israel's funda-
mental "right to live," but
it is a right, he declared,
which cannot be denied to
the Palestinians. They can-
not be expected to give up
this right, he asserted.
Mitterrand's address to the
Knesset, the highlight of his
three-day visit to Israel last
ween, summarized both the point
of his trip here and the course his
Socialist government can be
expected to follow in the Middle
East. He came to Israel to end
the coolness, often bordering on
hostility, which had chaixter-
ized Franco-Israeli relations
during the administrations of
Charles de Gaulle and his succes-
sors.
AT THE same time, he em-
phasized that while France does
not presume to preach to the na-
tions of the Middle East which
must work out their own solu-
tion, he believes the Palestinians
must be given a homeland.
Premier Menachem Begin
offered a lengthy, emotional
response. There is now a "basis
for hope" that under Mitterrand
the strains between France and
Israel would end. "But there are
obstacles chief among them
France's support for a Palestin-
ian state," Begin declared.
He followed that statement
with a bitter, scathing attack on
Mitterrand's Foreign Minister,
Claude Cheysson who accom-
panied the President in Israel, for
having said on recent visits to
Arab countries that he viewed
the Palestine Liberation Organi-
zation as the sole legitimate rep-
resentative of the Palestinian
people.
THE MITTERRAND-Begin
exchange during the packed fes-
tive special session of the Knes-
set echoed the differences ex-
pressed by the two leaders in
their private conversation,
shortly after Mitterrand arrived
in Jerusalem.
Despite claims by Israeli
spokesman that Begin's presen-
tation of Israel's positions had
left the French Leader "very im-
pressed." informed French
sources insisted that Mitterrand,
in his questions and remarks
during their meeting, made clear
to Begin his own belief that the
autonomy proposal for the Pales-
tinians, advanced by Israel, was
"a non-starter" mainly because
the West Bank and Gaza popula-
tions rejected it.
But the sharp differences be-
tween Mitterrand and his host
over the Palestinian issue came
as no surprise to either leader and
were not allowed to mar the
historic significance of the oc-
casion. Mitterrand was the first
French chief of state ever to visit
Israel. Although he has been in
Israel several times in the past, it
was not in the capacity of Presi-
dent of France. He is regarded as
a strong, sincere friend of the
Jewish State.
AS HE declared in his
Knesset speech, "The time has
. 'me after a too-long absence"
for the dialogue to be resumed at
the highest levels. After a period
of "alienation," the two countries
"must start afresh," he said.
Begin concurred, asserting
that Mitterrand's visit marked
an end to the period of "unilateral
love" of France on Israel's part
which was not reciprocated by
Paris.
Mitterrand spoke to the Knes-
set in French, with simultaneous
translation into Hebrew. To
many observers, his speech re-
called the historic address of the
late Egyptian President Anwar
Sadat to the Knesset in Novem-
ber, 1977. Today, as then, there
was an outpouring of warmth for
the man coupled with deep-seated
reservations over the solutions he
proposed.
Mitterrand insisted that the
Palestinians must be entitled to
decide their own fate, provided
that they respect the rights of
others (Israel) and abandon
violence in favor of dialogue. He
said France did not intend "to
come in place of the nations in-
volved" in the conflict or to
preach or praise or condemn. But
France is certainly one of those
state* which, because of her
status and historical ties to the
*
Religious Directory
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.VV. 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Conservative.
Phone 392-8566. Rabbi Nathan Zelizer. Cantor Benjamin B.
Adler. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9:15
n.m.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
551 Brittany L., Kings Point, Del ray Beach, Fla. 33446.
Orthodox. Harry Silver, President. Services daily 8 a.m. and 5
p.m. Saturdays and holidays 9 a.m. Phone 499-7407
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF WEST DELRAY
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
Conservative Services at First Federal Savings & Loan Asso-
ciation Offices, West Atlantic, Corner Carter Road, Delray
Bench. Fridays, 8 p.m. and Oneg Shabbat, Saturdays, 9 a.m.
and Kiddush. Edward Dorfman. President, 6707 Moonlit Drive.
Delray Beach, Fla. 33446. Phone: 499-6687. Rabbi Jonah J.
Kahn. 499-1181. Cantor David Wechsler, 499-8992.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue. Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Reform
Phone: 391 8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Cantor Martin Rosen.
Shabbat F.ve Services at 8:15 p.m Family Sabbath Service at
7:30 p.m. 2nd Friday of Each Month.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 134, Boca Raton, Fla. 33432.
Conservative. Located in Century Village, Boca. Services Daily
8 a.m. afternoon 5:30 p.m., Saturday 8:45 a.m. and Sunday 9
a.m. Reuben Saltzman-President, Joseph M. Pollack, Cantor.
TEMPLE EMETH
5780 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach, Fla. 33446. Conserva-
tive. Phone: 498-3536. Bernard A. Silver, Rabbi: Irving
Zummer, Cantor, Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday
at 9 a.m.. Daily Minyans at 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
At St. Paul's Episcopal Church, 188 S. Swinton Ave., Delray.
Reform. Mailing Address: P.O. Box 1901, Delray Beach, Fla.
33444. Friday at 8:15 p.m. Rabbi Samuel Silver, President
Bernard Etish 278-3715.
region and friendship with its
peoples, sought to study the core
of the dispute with a view to
being helpful in its solution, he
said.
MITTERRAND stressed his
unwavering friendship to Israel
throughout his career and his
sympathy for its aspirations. He
observed that there was no in-
consistency in his positions. He
supported the Camp David
accords in 1977, opposed the Eu-
ropean Community's Venice
Declaration in 1980 which sought
an "impracticable" solution. In
1981, as President, he was
determined to end any French
compliance with the Arab boy-
cott of Israel. In 1982, he sup-
ports French participation in the
Sinai peacekeeping force.
His visit to Israel was another
link in the change of France's at-
titude, Mitterrand said. Noting
that he spoke "in the same lan-
guage" to all the parties, he
declared: "That is why I am pro-
posing a homeland for the West
Bank and Gaza people Be-
cause they cannot be asked to
forgo that right." He urged, in
effect, mutual recognition by
Israel and the Palestinians. He
added that it was not for him to
determine who represented the
Palestinians.
The PLO could hardly demand
a place at the negotiating table
while continuing to oppose
Israel's right to exist, he said. He
spoke against "unilateral ac-
tions" and "predetermina-
tion of borders," an appar-
ent reference to Israel's
annexation of the Golan
Heights last December. He re-
called that when Sadat came to
Jerusalem in 1977, Begin himself
had declared that everything was
negotiable.
MITTERRAND warned that if
the Palestinian problem remained
unresolved, disaster could over-
take the region because the
superpowers naturally looked
toward areas of instability and
strife for opportunities to wield
their own strength and influence
and could thus trigger a world
conflict.
With respect to Jerusalem, the
French President noted that in
Hebrew the name meant city of
peace.
His hope, he said, was that
"one day all disunited brothers
will come together in this city."
Me closed his address in Hebrew,
wishing long life to Israel and all
nations of the area, and
"Shalom."
Begin opened his response
speaking in Hebrew which was
translated into French with a
lengthy discourse on the Dreyfus
affair which, he said came to be
regarded by Jews and Zionists as
an epic struggle between the
forces of good and evil in France.
Had Mitterrand been alive then,
he would surely have "marched
alongside Zola and Clemenceau"
in that fight.
He traced the ups and downs of
French-Jewish relationships,
dwelling on the "black days" of
the Vichy regime during World
War II and the prolonged freeze
that followed the Sue-Day War.
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EnanL levin*
Now there is "a basis for hope"
that under Mitterrand "the situ-
ation will be fundamentally
changed," for he was a longtime
friend, "and he will surely strive
for a renewal of the friendship
and alliance," Begin said.
BUT THE Israeli dwelt at
length on the "obstacle"
French support for a Palestinian
state and passionately
defended Israel's offer of
autonomy to the Palestinians
which Mitterrand had character-
ized as a dead end.
"I ask, what is wrong with the
proposal for full autonomy?" Be-
gin said. He enumerated the
areas of civic responsibility which
the Israeli plan would confer on
the Palestinians of the West
Bank and Gaza Strip. Under this
plan, he declared, they would en-
joy self-rule such as they never
had under Turkish, British, Jor-
danian or Egyptian governance.
He warned that a Palestinian
state posed a mortal danger "to
our existence" as it would be a
Soviet satellite with Russian
cannons and rockets in posses-
sion of the PLO. "Will France,
champion of justice, support this
proposal that threatens our eli-
mination'.'' Begin asked.
HE MAINTAINED that there
was neither "justice nor sym-
metry" in the idea that the Pales-
tinians should have a state be-
cause the Jews have one. There
are 21 sovereign Arab states over
12 million square kilometers. "Do
we need a 22nd that will seek to
spill our blood day and night?"
he thundered.
Begin said he was deliberately
asking rhetorical questions
which, he hoped, would "echo in
the French Parliament, in the
media, in the press and in the
Klysee Palance, residence of our
dear lriend. President Francois
Mitterrand." The Premier added
that "our taith is that justice will
triumph'' and the "obstacles will
be removed Irom the friendship
between France and Israel that is
so very dear to us."
Also responding to Mitterrand
in the Knesset was Shimon Peres
leader of the opposition Labor
Alignment, a close friend of the
French President and a comradtr
in the Socialist Internationa) "*"
Mitterrand, Peres said, was not
locked into any particular
solution for the Middle East and
knew, morover, that a one-step
solution was unrealistic.
THERE WERE differences, of
course, Peres acknowledged, over
the PLO, for example, which the
Labor leader called a disaster for
the Palestinians themselves. But
these differences need not cause
"a short-circuit in the dialogue"
with Mitterrand, a dialogue
which Israeli Socialists have par-
ticipated in for years, he said.
Peres outlined the Labor
Party's program, which include^.
a desire not to rule over another"**
nation and not to evolve into a
binational state which annexa-
tion would lead to.
"Tell your people," Peres said
addressing Mitterrand, "that we
are by no means indifferent to the
fate of the Palestinians But
they, too, must find an honorable
compromise ..." He urged the
Jordanians and the West Bank, -
and Gaza inhabitants to join the
peace talks. He said Mitterrand's'
visit, hopefully, would open a
"new page" in France's relation-
ship with Israel. It is no ordinary
diplomatic act but perhaps "a re-
turn to the golden days," Peres
said.
Report byJTA
Graham Praised for Bar
To Paramilitary camps
TALLAHASSEE, Fla.
the A nti- Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith praised Gov. Bob .
Graham and the Florida stafjpgV
legislature for enacting a law
designed to bar paramilitary
training camps run by the Ku
Klux Klan and other extremist
groups.
According to Arthur Teitel
baum. ADL's Southern Area
director,, the new law, signed here
last week, "will give impetus to
vigorous investigation by law en-
forcement agencies oP
paramilitary activities meant to
deprive persons of their civil
rights."
J
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Friday. March 19,1982
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Pagell


I
I
l
I
The Following Have Joined
^Winning Team*
For Super Sunday '82
The
Milton Kretsky, Co-chairman
Toby Hertz, Co-chairperson
Stephen Melcer, Co-chairman
Eddie Abrams, Federation
Rabbi Meyer Abramowitz
Sharon Abramson, Federation
Leonard Abramson, Federation
Sylvia Adler
Henrietta Arfine, All Points ORT
Alan Arno
Harig Aaron, B'nai B'rith Dclray
Alan Aarons
Morris Anapolsky, B'nai B'rith Delray
Sylvia Anapolsky, B'nai B'rith Delray
Margie Baer, Federation
Jim Baer. Federation
Gertrude Barnett, B'nai B'rith
Women Naomi Chapter
licii Barruso, Hadassah Boca Maariv
Nettie Baum, Hadassah Boca Maariv
Councilman Malcolm Bird
K.ster Blank. B'nai Torah
Toni Berliner, Women's Division
Campaign Cabinet
Abe Black, Kings Point
Kleanor Black, Kings Point
Kabbi Aaron Blumenthal
Kd Robick. Beth El
Marianne Bobick, Federation
Jack Bobick. West Delray Demo Club
Sandra Bobick, West Delray Demo Club
lrv Bonwit, Temple Emeth
Sid Breitman, Temple Emeth
Sylvia Lreitman, Temple Emeth
I .it i Brink, B'nai B'rith Delray
Istclle Brink, B'nai B'rith Delray
loppy Hrockman. Hadassah Aviva
F.velyn Bussin, Federation
lienjamin Bussin, Federation
Henry Chasen, High Point West
Dorothy Chasen, High Point West
Sally Carter, West Delray Demo Club
Doris Cantor. Boca Lago
Henry Chester. Kings Point
Phyllis Cohen, Women's Division
Campaign Cabinet
David Cox, Federation
Ceil Cohen
Julius Darou. Temple Emeth
Kuth Daroe, Temple Emeth
Jay Doris Hadassah Aviva
Knid Duban
(ioldie Davis, B'nai B'rith Women Naomi
Jodi Davis Youth Division
Flo Dickman, Pines North
Naomi Distel, Cancer Triangle
Abigail Ditzian, Temple Beth El
Harry Fgelman, Temple Beth El
I lelene Fgelman, Temple Beth El
Helene Eichler, Federation
Jay Kichler. Federation
Shirley Enselberg, Federation
Irene F.pstein, Career Women
Itobbi Falk, Federation
Frances Feinman, Kings Point
Lillian Fenchel. Temple Emeth
Isabel Fink, Hadassah
Dorothy Fleegler
Sylvia Fleischmann, High Point West
F.velyn Fine, All Points ORT
I Hck Fishman, Temple Reth El
Harlene Fishman, Temple Reth El
Joyce Finn. Career Women
Rabbi Nathan Fish
Hannah Kite, All Points ORT
Selma Forman, Hadassah Aviva
Mildred Fradin, Temple Reth El
Sam Frankel, Kings Point
Molly Frankel, H'nai B'rith Women-Naomi
Mersh Frelich, Temple Emeth
Irene Friedland, West Delray Demo Club
Julius Friedlander, B'nai Torah
Ann Friedlander, B'nai Torah
Selma Friedman, R'nai B'rith Women Naomi
Maurey Friedman, Pines of Boca Rarwood
F.velyn Friedman, Pines of Hoca Barwood
Sylvia Gardiner, High Point West
Alan Gardner, Jewish War Veterans
Klsie Gardner, Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary.
Sidney Gerber, Pines North
Pauline Gertman
Lynn Ginsburg, Temple Beth El
Pav Glatt, Kings Point
Molly Golbin, B'nai B'rith Women Naomi
George Gold, Kings Point
Ruth Goldblum, B'nai B'rith Delray Lodge
Harold Goldblum, B'nai B'rith Delray Lodge
[lob Goldman, Temple Beth El
Milton Goldfine, B'nai Torah
Lsta Goldfine, Federation
Helen Goldstein, Hadassah Boca Maariv
Sara Gottlieb, Hadassah Boca Maariv
Lillian Glueckman, B'nai Torah
Ruth Gleicher
Maye Gould. Orioles
Tilly Grabkowitz. Temple Emeth
Lve Greenfield. All Points ORT
Effie Goldstein
South
County
Jewish
Federation
Is Putting
You On The Line
*****
Rachel Greenstein, Temple Reth El
Harriette Halpert, Women's Division
Campaign Cabinet
Max Halpert
Mary Hamilton, National Council of Jewish Women
Fay Heutlinger, Temple Reth El
Mortimer Heutlinger. Temple Beth El
Edith Hilf.ORT-Delray
Belle Hornstein, Temple Emeth
Miriam Jacknowitz, West Delray Demo Club
Dahlia Kalai, Federation
Reuben Kallem, Workmen's Circle
Estelle Kalmowitz, Pines of Boca Barwood
Phyliss Kalmowitz, Pines of Boca Barwood
Frieda Kammerman
leon Kammerman
Mae Kanners, Hadassah Aviva
Ben Karpen, Temple Emeth
Sylvia Katz, All Points ORT
Ann Kessler, Temple Emeth
Ben Kessler, Temple Emeth
Ben Kideckel. Beth Sahlom
Ida Kideckel, Beth Shalom
Ruth Klansky, Kainberry Bay
Helene Kimber
Brian Kimber
Sandy Klein, B'nai B'rith Delray
Joe Klein.H'nai B'rith Delray
Lily an Knoller, B'nai B'rith Women
Margaret Kottler, Women's Division
Campaign Cabinet
Ruth Krawetz. Federation
Mildred Lasker, B'nai B'rith
Women Naomi Chapter
Roslyn Last. B'nai B'rith Women
Dorothy Lebesh, West Delray Demo Club
Sol Lebesh, West Delray Demo Club
Gertrude Lefkowitz, B'nai B'rith Women Naomi
Viola Leeds
Edythe Lein, Career Women
Barbara Lein, Career Women
Deborah Levine, Orioles
Marilyn Levine, Hadassah Boca Maariv
Mildred Levine, Federation
Abner Levine, Federation
Jack M. Levine, Orioles
Pearl Levine, Hadassah
Irving Levine, B'nai B'rith
Constance Lewin
Joan Lieberman
Murray Lowenbraun, Temple Emeth
Ida Lowenbraun, Temple Emeth
Arthur Lucker, Temple Emeth, Brotherhood
Gertrude Lucker, All Points ORT
Dena Man, Federation
Erwin Mann, Temple Emeth
Helen Mandel, All Points ORT
Jack Mandel. All Points ORT
Asher Marder, High Point
Sandy Margolis, R'nai Torah
Joe Master, Kings Point
Caroline Muaritz, Kings Point
Louis Medwin, R'nai R'rith Delray Lodge
Rose Medwin, R'nai R'rith Delray
Sonia Melamet, R'nai R'rith Women Naomi
Linda Melcer, Temple Reth El
Albert Meltzer, Amberwoods
Lillian Metch, All Points ORT
Morris Morris, Temple E leth
Lou Moses, R'nai Torah
Sybil Moses, R'nai Torah
Claire Newman, Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary
Lillian Newman, Kings Point
Rabbi Joseph Noble
Esther Omansky, Women's Division
Campaign Cabinet
Al Ostrick, Temple Emeth
Rea Pearce, Temple Sinai
Sid Pearce, Temple Sinai
Ethel Perl, Palm Greens
Dotty Persico. Boca West
Nick Persico. Boca West
Phil Plotkin, Temple Emeth
Rabbi Joseph Pollock, Beth Shalom
Eileen Press, Temple Beth El Singles
Hank Perl, B'nai Torah
Marsette Perl, B'nai Torah
Norma Packer, B'nai B'rith Delray
Hy Packer. B'nai B'rith Delray
Harry Patinkin, B'nai B'rith Delray
Helen Perlberg, Hadassah Aviva
Frances Penkower, Hadassah Boca Maariv
Gertrude Paskell
Florence Riesberg, Women's Division
Campaign Cabinet
Rose Rifkin, Federation
Lois Ramanoff, Women's Division
Campaign Cabinet
Geri Rosenberg, Federation
June Rosenberg, Pines North
Jack Rosenberg, Pines North
Gloria Rosenthal, Federation
Hurt Rosenthal. Federation
Rae Rosenberg, Federation
Mildred Rudnick, ORT Delray
Marat Rubnitz, Hadassah Boca Maariv
Ethel Rutenberg, Beth El
Naomi Sachs. Beth El
Gertrude Saltz, Boca East
Julie Savin. Women's Division
Campaign Cabinet
Berenice Schankerman, Women's Division
Campaign Cabinet
Samuel Scharlott, Temple Emeth, Brotherhood
Lillian Schenk. Federation
Joe Schenk. Federation
Roseann Schikler, Boca Lago
Julius Schor, Kings Point
Regina Schor, Kings Point
Miriam Schriffman, All Points ORT
Minerva Schwalb. All Points ORT
Elsie Schwartz, Kings Point
1 lerb Sedlis, Federation
Mildred Sedlis. Federation
Betty Siegel. ORT
lz Siegel, Free Sons of Israel
1.111 Silk. Temple Emeth
Natalie Silk, Temple Emeth
Rabbi Bernard Silver, Temple Emeth
Edith Silver, Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary
Miriam Silverman. B'nai B'rith Women
Frances Silverton, Kings Point
Mark Silverton, Temple Emeth, Brotherhood
Rabbi Merle Sorgen, Beth El
Uiuis Slatus, B'nai B'rith
Ida Slipock, Temple Emeth
I .du Slipock, Temple Emeth
Sarah Simmers, Temple Emeth
Mark Steinberg, B'nai Torah
Roberta Steinberg, B'nai Torah
Paul Steinberg, Federation
Ignore Steinberg, Federation
Fritzie Stone, High Point West
Norman Stone, Federation
Tina Stone, Boca East-ORT
Jack Stone. Boca East-ORT
Vivian Stone, Hadassah
Mildred Schwartz, West Delray Demo Club
Philip Schwartz. West Delray Demo Club
Lee Shapiro, Temple Emeth
Rose Seidner, Temple Emeth
Sidney Schneider, R'nai Torah
Claire Schneider, H'nai Torah
Sylvia Schaeffer, H'nai H'rith Women Naomi
Julie Stern. ORT Delray
Ann Syrop. West Delray Demo Club
Leonard Syrop, West Delray Demo Club
Max Saroker, West Delray Demo Club
Morris Tear, Temple Emeth
Evelyn Treister, H'nai Torah
Ai Jrea Tripp, Federation
Hattie Thum, Hadassah Hoca Maariv
Jack Urdang, Palm Greens
Jean Urdang, Palm Greens
Rita Vogel, B'nai B'rith
Pearl Vorner, ORT Delray
Ella Wald, Temple Emeth
Herman Wald, Temple Emeth
Grace Warner, Century Village Boca
Seymour Warner, Century Village Boca
Phil Warshafsky, Temple Emeth, Brotherhood
Bruce Warshal, Federation
I .Mine Warshal, Federation
Fran Waterman, B'nai B'rith
Lee Weiner, Beth Shalom
Blanche Weiner, Beth Shalom
Gladys Weinshank, Federation
Mayer Weinshank. Federation
Ruth Wein. Beth El
Celia Wise. Beth El
Lillian Wetzstein, Pines North
Benno Wetzstein, Pines North
Lee Weiner. Temple Beth Shalom
Blanche Weiner. Temple Beth Shalom
Sylvia Wasser. ORT Delray
Lottie Wallman, Hadassah Aviva
Mayor Leon Weekes
Bernard Zeldin. Rainberry Ray
Mimi Zeldin. Rainberry Bay
Rabbi Nathan Zelizer, B'nai Torah
Dorothy Young, Atlantic Demo Club
Tom Young, Atlantic Demo Club
Gerry Wolfe. All Points ORT


ttweio
I'agf 12
lneuewisn riondian of bouth Lountv
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, March 19.1982
More than 50 years ago
Maxwell House" Coffee
was invited to the
We've been invited back
every year since.

i


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