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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( April 23, 1982 )

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
April 23, 1982

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:
AA00014304:00074

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
April 23, 1982

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:
AA00014304:00074

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
^Jewisti f/cricfiain
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Defray Beach and Highland Beach
Volume 4 Number 17 \
Boca Raton, Florida Friday. April 23,1982
\c fndShocttH
Price 35 Cents
Federation to Participate -r^__ j. XT T j*
In National UJA Mission Egypt: NeW ImtatlOIl
Jame Baer President of the
South County Jewish Federation,
announces that the Federation
will participate in the National
UJA 10-day mission to Israel this
coming October 21-31. Baer in-
vites participation on this trip by
South County residents.
The trip will highlight unusual
features that are not provided in
the usual commercial tours of
Israel. The Mission will provide
access to military installations in
the Negev and to other strategic
centers.
The Mission will study absorp-
tion centers where participants
can talk with new immigrants.
Members of the Mission will be
involved with the Project Rene-
wal Neighborhood Program,
Israel's program to rehabilitate
blighted neighborhoods. The
group will be briefed by high level
government and military officials
throughout the trip.
The entire country will be seen
from the Negev to the Allenby
Bridge and Jerico to the Good
Fence on the Lebanese border.
Highlights of the Mission will be
the time spent in Jerusalem and
the visit to Masada, the moun-
tain fortress which was the last
outpost against the Romans until
its fall in the year 73CE.
All accommodations will be de-
luxe and will include meals. The
Mission will be subsidized by the
Missions Department of the Fe-
deration and the United Jewish
Appeal. Further information on
subsidy can be obtained from the
Federation Office.
Helene Eichler, Assistant Ex-
ecutive Director of the South
County Jewish Federation can be
contacted for further details. The
Federation telephone No. is
3682737.
In Israel's Eye
Reagan Optimistic that Progress
Toward Autonomy Will Take Place
WASHINGTON (JTA) -|
The Keagan Administration's
public position toward the recent
violence on the West Bank was
reiterated by President Reagan
at his nationally televised press
conference at the White House.
Asked if the clashes on the West
Bank would "destroy progress"
toward autonomy, tne rreeident
r said, "lam hopeful it won't."
Reagan gave as the reason for
his optimism that "1 have the
pledge of my friend (Premier)
Menachem Begin and of Presi-
dent (llosni) Mubarak that they
are going forward with the
Iramework of the Camp David
agreement to resolve all these
other problems. I'm hopeful that
we will see more progress on
these talks alter Apr. 25 when the
transfer of Sinai comes."
THE PRESIDENT stressed
that the Camp David agreement
comes within UN Security Coun-
cil Resolutions 242 and 338.
"They (the Israelis) have, as I
say, pledged to me that they are
going to abide by that," he said.
In his brief remarks on the
W ml Hank. Reagan seemed to go
out of his way to explain the Is-
raeli position. He noted that "Is-
rael claims" it removed some of
the West Bank mayors because
the Israelis "believe" that these
mayors "have now become part
of the more radical PLO wing."
Reagan mistakenly said the
mayors had been appointed by
Israel when actually they were
elected. Israel removed three
mayors from office on grounds
that they were agents of the Pal-
estine Liberation Organization
who incited violence on the West
Bank and because they refused to
cooperate with the civilian regime
Israel set up in the territory.
JERUSALEM-(JTA)
Israel's dissatisfaction
with Egypt seemed to grow
stronger with several senior
ministers issuing sharp
public warnings and
criticisms and some Herat
politicians openly urging a
postponement of the final
Sinai withdrawal on Apr.
25.
These developments came as
U.S. Deputy Secretary of State
Walter Stoessel prepared for a
diplomatic rescue mission to
Israel and Egypt. Designed to
patch up the disputes between
the two countries before the
withdrawal deadline, Stoessel ar-
rived in Israel Wednesday night
and met with Premier Mengchem
Begin Thursday.
REGARDING the other cur-
rent crisis, over the situation in
the north, tension appeared to
lessen somewhat following Be-
gin's assurance to U.S. Ambas-
sador Samuel Lewis that the
Israel government had not decid-
ed to go into Lebanon "in any
way shape or form." Lewis re-
peated this assurance to news-
men, and Begin himself reassert-
ed it at a meeting with visiting
U.S. Congressmen.
Jitters Spread as Apr. 25
Sinai Withdrawal Nears
m me same tune, however,
Defense Minister Ariel Sharon
and other ministers warned pub-
licly today that the government
would fulfill "its duty to defend
the citizens of Israel" and would
strike at the Palestine Liberation
Organization "when and how it
sees fits"
Sharon made those remarks at
a convention of "Young Herut"
in Jerusalem and Trade Minister
Gideon Patt echoed them while
visiting a factory in the northern
kibbutz of Hanita.
AS REGARDS Egypt, of-
ficials here still steer clear of the
word "crisis" in describing the
present situation. But they do
speak of a "crisis of confidence,"
and are united in their insistence
that Egypt must respond to a
string of Israeli complaints be-
fore the Sinai withdrawal dead-
line is at hand.
Begin remarked to the U.S.
Congressmen that while Israel's
compliance with the terms of the
peace treaty is "scrupulous"
Egypt's is sometimes not so.
Gen. Sharon
Both Begin and Shamir, in their
meetings with the Congressmen,
a delegation of the House Armed
Services Committee, expressed
the hope the problems could be
"overcome."
The U.S. diplomatic effort to
shore up the peace treaty and see
it safely through the Apr. 25
deadline got under way when
Assistant Secretary of State
Nicholas Velio tee met for several
hours with Israel's top leaders.
Carrington Resignation Satisfying
JERUSALEM
There has been no offici-
al reaction here to the res-
ignation of British Foreign
Secretary Lord Carrington
amidst the crisis between
Britain and Argentina over
the Falkland Islands. How-
ever, few Israelis expressed
regret over Carrington's
fall, as he was never re-
garded as a friend of Israel.
His last major political mission
was his visit to Israel, during
which both he and the Israeli
officials he met with agreed that
they had little to agree on regard-
ing the Middle East situation.
Nevertheless, Carrington's visit
was described as a new leaf in the
relatively cool relations between
Britain and Israel. A tentative
dialogue had begun, and Israeli
officials said, barely hiding their
grins, that it was too bad he had
to resign now.
Shortly before it was learned
here of Carrington's resignation.
Premier Menachem Begin was
still criticizing him. In a speech in
Dimona, Begin recalled that Car-
rington last week had asked that
Israel make concessions for an
independent Palestinian state
alongside Israel.
WHILE ISRAEL had made it
clear to the British diplomat that
such a state would endanger the
Continued on Page 2
Filling in Background
Violence Erupts in Wake of Shoot-Out
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Violence erupted anew
on the West Bank, in East
Jerusalem and the Gaza
strip this week in the after-
math of the shooting on the
Temple Mount Sunday
morning. The Arab popula-
tion observed a general
strike to protest the killing
of two Arabs and the
wounding of more than a
dozen others by a man ten-
tatively identified as Allan
Harry Goodman, an
American-Jewish immi-
grant serving in the Israel
army reserve.
Marches and demonstrations
in the occupied territories es-
calated into clashes with Israeli
security forces. At tout a doxen
Arabs were injured as troops and
border police fired weapons and
used tear gas to disperse rioters
in villages, towns and refugee
camps.
SIX ISRAELIS and four tour-
ists were hurt in stone-throwing
incidents Monday morning. An
NBC television cameraman re-
ceived a bullet would in the toft
shoulder. It wu unclear whether
it wu a live bullet or a cartridge
used to propell a tear-gas
canister. He wu treated at a
hospital and released.
Sixteen persona were reported
hospitalized for injuries received
in disturbances in East Jeru-
salem. An Israeli woman and her
two-year-old son were on the
critical list for head wounds suf-
fered when a bus waa stoned near
the Jewish suburb of Neve
Yaacov.
The general strike, called by
the Moslem Supreme Council in
East Jerusalem Sunday, wu al-
most total there and in the terri-
tories. Schools and shops were
closed, and public transportation
wu at a standstill. The Council,
the supreme religious authority
of Palestinian Arabs, renewed its
call for a week-long strike. In ef-
fect it rejected the Israel govern-
ment's expressions of regret over
the shooting and the govern-
ment's contention that the killer
wu demented.
WHILE THE government
condemned the shooting, it ac-
cused the Council of exploiting
the incident for political pur-
poses. A statement issued by the
Prime Ministers Office described
the perpetrator as "mentally 01"
and expressed pain over "the ter-
rible sacrilege and the loss of
life."
At the same time, it cautioned
the Moslem religious body
against "spreading a blood libel."
The statement observed that the
Council should "remember that
the days of the Mufti, Al-Hus-
seini, Hitler's agent, an gone
never to return."
The reference waa to the late
Continued on Page 7


***

The Jewish Flondian of South Coumty
MM
Friday. Apnt 23, m
Reagan 'Zones'
Study to Assist Blighted Urban Areas
NEW YORK -
American Jewvh Cm
*? has issued a OMnpne-
giving argu-
for and against en-
terprise son* plans, watch
** being w&ierv suggested
as heiptng to revitalise the
nattec | declining urban
areas
**sgaa to loapm
?osec -.3* .-rewcvs H> S$
"11 *vr m -.a* C >. a wha.-a
M*! J who crease sew vm
wouni be MgdS* ar $pec
*oc xa cowhmk tr
rersi Go*.
-*** aaangr other mmortcy
"have a stake n cite vitabxy of
w have
far mo-generating
to naui or locate in
.Tty and for midMto
'rTtn weirsre -oils to pay
local budgets."
The new businesses that
would presumably be set up in
aaai|innc rones would not bene-
fit from tax cooceaaions. since
businesses are usually unprofita-
ble in their early years, and tax
credits are valuable only to com-
; with tax liabilities
Jack
and Robert
R-. Buffalo. N Yl
ID. U
Garcia
sr-*wus iroan
* "2BUM -J jve
ami smce
tcsansncy consume
|*ahec I'siuw -am
au?t. vaert s- 'M'
.v. lingicimf wsa an
ncacw sj ation
.-nnw^wii !>
3w rravaaw.
pro-
lp tU
m-
pTO
_0 *z-
will tend
to shelter marginally viable firms
from the challenges of economic
competition rather than pro-
TKie more dynamic veutmes.
IN IDS introduction. Wesas
xios Ths controversy heap*
11 i concerned with the
tate it our urban areas to re-
xamine then- ideas about how
Bronx. N.Y.I
'Urban Enterprise Zone, _
written by Adam Shnms. Urban
Affairs Spedabat is air-.
Domestic Affairs DepartnaJ
The booklet is one of a serJeTni
Pertinent Papers" on Z
national questions being *
by the department.
Neo-Nazis in Hamburg
Now Have. Now Nam*
Of*
swSicacinx swans jwx.
tjaaetam tae uthmaisi n
TV ?rvcv
we wr a "tree aar
UCHAKD L. Tl5fis
of aJC $ ~ieiTi AJaar?
tae paper as
-coer vi ttssux. st -mt sne
i-v^ .-uoaatsBni is> ana aaa
Stacn*: Jmc
tsrvt^pk prsesarcve
than r bus. a mw seaer sa-
this joexoo s a
x taxes aoc
Sm hi i the growth 4
ii ennt ix and aran
Corrington Resignation
cion
-or ail of our ananas in a
it economic austerity sad
jncertamty Equally, and per-
sons more important in the long
ananna of the tears a <
mg the Enterprise Zone
can sad us to thank and
xeepiy about the great
unaque benefits that we
aerrve from the existence of our
about why aD Ameri-
a vital stake in their
mm
In addition to the plan recently
proposed by Pttsident Reagan.
ieveral others have been sub-
to Congress during the
> years Among these, the
a notable has been the Jobs
Urban Enterprise Zone" Bill
BONN Interior Minister Ak
tone Pawekxyk of the feds*]
state of Hamburg said the neo
Sans in the aty have been or
ganued under a new name. Ac-
rarding to the aanuster, the
newly-organBod "Hamburg Lut
M> Stop Foreigners is a coalition '
of several nao-Nazi groups, in-
eroding one had by Michael Koefa.
nen. who has been sentenced to
four years aa prison for nghtwinj
viosEnce.
The first meeting of the Ham-
burg Last was called by Ulrich
Harder of the neo-Nazi Sationil
Democratic Party fNPDi. who
was himself alert ad vice chair,
man. The elected chairman a
Hans-Juergen Sabrautzki. who
was chairman of the NPD
Hamburg from 1976 to 1976.
Other members of the central
mmmitiee are acthriau of the
young guard of the Hamburg
NPD
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Great News For Floridi&as
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CK SYLVAN LAKE
Of The
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or ;; jars xaroaaj i^asamai. 3K Tka xas
:aw aaeosax 3aae asatr Starams. t writVear.
aas Siwgnr ^'snaaiiiii. fW oaaaan to buy
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BONDED
^tSormv, JoHJoe., JJEai?
BroeM'
or


[Friday, April 23,1982
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 3
Brooklynites
Angered by Arson
U.S. Media Distorts Druze Protests
Over Israeli Annexation
LOS ANGELES -
I(JTA) An Israeli Druze
[member of the Knesset told
la meeting of the communi-
ty Relations Committee of
Jewish Federation Council
of Greater Los Angeles that
the media in the U.S. has
exaggerated and distorted
Druze protests over Israeli
annexation of the Golan
| Heights.
Zeidan Atashi, who has acted
as an unofficial mediator between
the Golan Druze and the Israel
Government, said that only
about 9,000 Druze live in the
Golan as compared to some
45,000 living in the rest of Israel.
And, of that number, he observ-
ed, a "silent majority" do not
support the general strike now in
its eighth week in the area to pro-
test annexation.
ATASHI SAID that media
distortions make it seem as
though the strike action has
unanimous support, not only in
AJC Pledged to Cooperate
in Suit of Ocean Club
NEW YORK The
American Jewish Commit -
has pledged that it will
cooperate "in every way
>ssible" with State At-
torney General Robert
torams in his current suit
igainst the Ocean Club in
Atlantic Beach "for main-
taining a policy of refusing
admit Jewish persons,
either as members or as
jests of members."
The action, brought in the
Federal District Court in Brook
tyn against the Nassau County
I south shore beach club, followed
a charge by Dr. William Bell, a
former club member who is a co-
plaintiff in the suit, that last
summer the club manager re-
nuked him for taking four Jewish
friends to the club and warned
him against inviting Jews again.
Bell thereupon resigned from the
club.
COMMENTING on the case,
ranklin Ornstein, chairman of
t American Jewish Commit-
^s National Committee on
oocjaj Discrimination, stated:
The problem of social dis-
crimination is pervasive through-
out our society. It eats at the
very roots of a democratic society
and can no longer be tolerated."
Ornstein recalled that AJC had
'ng been active in efforts to
eradicate social discrimination
ana that it was currently coop-
erating with the American Bar
Association to that end, in aup-
Port of legislation that would bar
c'us which receive substantial
Jsiness-related income from dis-
imination. He expressed the
Vommittee's determination "to
Join forces with all those who
recognize that social club dis-
crimination is one of the last
JJ**" of institutionaUMd
| bigotry m American society."
The Attorney General suit
contends that the Ocean Club is
not a private club entitled to
exemption from anti-discrimina-
tion laws because some of its
facilities, such as tennis courts,
are open to the public for pay-
ment.
L.I. Police Say Jews
Fail to Press Charges
COMMACK, N.Y. Police in
Suffolk County, which is believed
to have the nation's highest
arrest rate of anti-Semitic van-
dals, say they are being ham-
pered by Jews who refuse to
press charges, it was reported
this week by the Jewish World of
Long Islan
I
the Golan, but among the Druze
in the rest of Israel. This, he said,
is simply not true.
"The Druze in the Golan have
had several concerns regarding
annexation. In my role as unof-
ficial mediator I have attempted
to answer their questions,"
Atashi said, "They were chiefly
concerned about the draft, about
whether Israeli citizenship would
be imposed and whether their
land would be confiscated."
Atashi met with government
officials and then with Golan
Druze political and religious lea-
ders. He reassured them that
there will be no imposition of
Israeli citizenship and that their
young people will not be subject
to the draft. The land issue, how-
ever, proved a bit difficult for him
to answer.
"THE MAJOR problem with
land holdings in the area is that
after the 1967 War, the Druze ac-
quired the and without title.
They just settled where they
wanted and began to cultivate it.
This creates some problems and I
could not provide area leaders
with any firm answer about what
will happen to their land," Atashi
said.
He reassured the audience that
Druze Arabs in Israel remain loy-
al to the country, are proud to be
Israeli citizens and serve in the
army. He said his goal during his
visit to the U.S. is to correct the
false impression that the U.S.
media has conveyed about the
situation.
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Representatives of the
Brooklyn Jewish communi-
ty reacted with grief and
outrage" to the suspicious
three-alarm blaze in the
Brooklyn Heights section
that killed a 75-year-old
woman and injured several
other persons. The woman
was identified as Mae
Holmes.
An anonymous telephone caller
claiming to speak for the Jewish
Defense League told local news
media here that the JDL was re-
sponsible for the fire. The caller
claimed the JDL "discovered"
that the building housed the
"secret headquarters" of the
Palestine liberation Organiza-
tion. Another caller later told lo-
cal news media he was a repre-
sentative of the Lohame Herut
Israel, or Freedom Fighters for
Israel, and claimed they were re-
sponsible.
THE BLAZE started on the
ground floor of the building at
160 Atlantic Avenue at Clinton
Street in the Tripoli restaurant,
an Arab-owned establishment
specializing in Middle Eastern
cuisine. It spread through the
five-story structure to the
apartment upstairs killing the
victim on the fourth floor. The
FBI terrorist task force is in-
vestigating the fire.
The statement issued by
Brooklyn Jewish representatives
said: "Jews of Brooklyn Heights,
Cobble Hill and Park Slope have
lone cherished the peaceful co-ex-
istence of the Arab and Jewish
communities in this neighbor-
hood... We have lived in a spirit of
peace and mutual respect, which
we hope will continue."
The statement was signed by
representatives of the Kane
Street Synagogue, Congregation
Mount Sinai, the Brooklyn
Heights Synagogue, the Park
Slope Jewish Center and the Gar-
field Temple.
ONE SIGNATOR of the state-
ment, Rabbi David Glazer of the
Brooklyn Heights Synagogue,
said in a telephone interview with
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
that the statement was released
as an expression of "concern of
neighbors toward each other."
He stressed that Jews in his area
are "seeking a peaceful co-exis-
tence with their Arab neighbors."
He added:"We are not in Golan
or in Negev."
At the same time, the Jewish
Community Relations Council
(JCRC) of New York said in a
statement that they were "ap-
palled by the "apparent act of ar-
son" at the restaurant, adding
that "our society has no place for
terrorism of any kind." They
called for the swift prosecution to
the full extent of the law the indi-
viduals or groups responsible for
the act.
The JDL has denied emphati-
cally that it was responsible for
the fire. JDL national chairman,
Meir Jolovitz, said the fire "was
not a JDL action," nor was it
"sanctioned by the JDL." He
said he knew nothing of the claim
that the restaurant was a fron for
the headquarters of the Palestine
Liberation Organization.
Israel Adds Signature To
Treaty to Protect Inland Sea
By TAM AR LEVY
GENEVA (JTA) Israel
was among 16 nations around the
Mediterranean basin to approve a
treaty protecting the ecological
integrity of the inland sea and
sites of archaeological or
historical nature on its shores or
submerged.
Under the treaty, the fifth to
be approved by the Mediterrane-
an countries in the past six years,
the participating governments
will establish about 100 protected
zones to preserve endangered
species such as monk seals, sea
turtles and pelicans. Others
would serve as habitats for
migratory birds or combine
public beaches with nearby
archaeological or historical sites.
SPECIAL protected zones will
be created for underwater archae-
ological remnants such as sunken
Phoenician ships and still others
will be earmarked as breeding
grounds for exploitable fish and
shell fish. They would offer scien-
tists research "sanctuaries" and
protect "genetic diversity."
The Mediterranean, like most
busy waterways bounded by
heavily populated countries, has
suffered pollution in recent
decades. Scientists attending a
conference held here in connec-
tion with the treaty said, "While
it is too early to claim that the
Mediterranean has been saved, it
is not getting sicker and the
prognosis is good." An Israeli
delegation participated in the
conference.


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Friday, A^JM
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^Jewish Florxdian
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Mun OtfK:. MM 120 N E 6th St.. Miami. FIa 33101 PtwnA 1-37*4605
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TrAAAurAr, Donna BArgAr, ExacuIiva DirActOf. RaMm Bruc S WarAhAl
._________ i**"*" F,o,,0'n "OA* not guArantAA KAShruth of MArchAndisA AOVAftlAAd
rl^f "T^*? L^nA'M *3X Ann" <2 YM' M,nimum K Coon y JA*,h FAdjiAt-on 2200 N F.a.-., Hwy Suit. 208. Boca RAton, F.. 33432 Phon. 368-2737
Out Of Town, upon H*ousl
Wars the Media Dreani About
Friday, April 23, 1982
Volume 4
30 NISAN 5742
Number 17
Turn of the Screw l
Whether he is called Elliot Guttman or Allan
Harry Goodman, his impact on history will be the
same. The crazed American Jew who staged an O.K.
Corral shoot-out at Jerusalem's Dome of the Rock on
has heightened international tensions be-
tween Israel and Lebanon, and tensions at home be-
tween the government and citizens on the West Bank
and in Gaza.
Mayor Teddy Kollek of Jerusalem is correct in
his fear that there are many who will use the sense-
less shoot-out to blame Israel. In fact, the PLO's
Yasir Arafat has already done so.
What's in a name? In Goodman's, plenty. He
has burst upon the scene of current Middle East ten-
sions at a time when the area can hardly stand one
more turn of the screw. It is doubtful that his shoot-
out was that one more fateful turn. But it comes unJ
comfortably close.
The charity with which John Hinckley has been
treated, the alleged would-be assassin of President
Reagan last year, is no model by which the enemies
of Israel will measure and restrain their feelings of
anguish that the third most important shrine in the i
world of Islam was violated. And that in the process
Arabs were killed and wounded.
Coalition to Stop Abandonment
Of Israel Will Rally in D.C.
NEW YORK (JTA) -
A newly formed broad-
based coalition of Jews and
Christians, "The Coalition
to Stop the Abandonment
of Israel" is sponsoring a
rally in Washington on
Apr. 25 to express its con-
cern with the present
course of the Reagan Ad-
ministration's Middle East
policies, it was announced
here by Peter Goldman,
spokesman for the Coali-
tion. I
The rally, which will take place
in Lafayette Park, opposite the
White House, is expected to at-
tract thousands of people from
the mid-Atlantic region, accord-
ing to Goldman.
"THE RALLY is both a pro-
test against the Administration's
policies and an appeal to the
President to reaffirm and imple-
ment his pledges and principles
in support of the State of Israel,"
Goldman said. "While we are
rallying for Israel, we are also
rallying for the conscience of
America. While we are marching
for a secure Israel, we are also j
marching for a secure America, I
since these two concepts are in-
extricably linked."
The Rev. Isaac Rottenberg,
chairman of the National Chris-
tian Leadership Conference for
Israel, one of the sponsoring
groups, said "the minds and
hearts of many Christians are
going out to the State of Israel as
it continues to make many sacri-
fices for peace."
TWO WARS have been filling
the columns of the press and air-
time on television for several
weeks now, although at least as
of this writing, not a shot has yet
been fired.
All that may be changed by
now, but only a few days ago, the
generals and admirals were edi-
tors and anchormen, glamorous
stars everyone of them, with too
much power derived from their
drunken view developed over the
years into today's frightening
media truth that, to report the
news, and even to comment on it,
is in the end to make it.
OP COURSE, by the time
this will be read. Great
Britain may, indeed, be engaged
in a shooting war with Argentina
even if, quite frankly, I doubt it.
And Israel may have invaded Le-
banon, as we have been repeated-
y told is "imminent," even if,
.juite frankly, I doubt that too.
But when the news potentates
cum generals and admirals of-
ered their military scenarios for
struggle over the Falkland
'elands, replete with warship and
varplane silhouettes, there was
at least reason for their
speculation. Britain was in fact
sending an armada into the
South Atlantic.
There was no such equivalent,
however, in the Middle East. The
Israelis have been making mut-
tering noises aplenty for some-
time now about Palestinian vio-
lations of the ceasefire agreement
arranged last summer. And there
is no doubt that some of their
generals and government offic-
ials, not a single one of them a
media military minion, have
joined the muttering* with threa-
tening launguage of their own,
although somewhat less so than
that of the journalists.'
THE REST, including learned
and scholarly treatise* in the
American press on'Israeli troop
movements, has been pure specu-
lation crowned by tear-stained
headlines for the Palestinian
cause, for example, "Israeli
Buildup Scares Lebanese."
It doesn't seem to scare the
Lebanese enough to make peace
among themselves and send the
PLO and the Syrians packing.
Nor does it move the pencil-push
imr authors of these scareiines, in
their august eminence, to write
equivalent tales about, say, the
assassination of Israeli diplomats
by the Palestinians, or other such
events that might well justify
Lebanese fears of a retaliatory
strike against them. Such stories,
of course, are buried.
So that the two wars fought in
the media before a single shot
was fired in either one were, to
use a Haigism, staged by "dup-
licitious bastards" with a cause
of their own utterly unrelated to
human events, the Israeli "inva-
sion" especially so, not only be-
cause nothing had yet occurred,
but because these mendacious
mamzerim were writing about an
Israel that can not please them
these days under any circum-
stances, no matter what they do.
Or do not do.
SHOULD THE "invasion" not
have taken place by now, I can
only fear for the Israelis on
another score. Having inspired
the ire of the Nostradamus media
moguls, they may be doubly pun-
ished in the weeks to come for
showing the war that fizzled to be
a twice-told delusion.
I do not write these angry
things merely to air my own feel-
ings, but rather as a warning
of things to come. The Americar
Jewish community, presumabl)
the most sophisticated and most
powerful in the world, lives in the
glow of its Golden Age as if then
were no tomorrow.
The fact is that tomorrow is al-
ready here. The glow is consider-
ably diminished, and the Golden
Age has long since regressed to
the baser metals of ancient al-
chemy. American Jews have lost
the grace of the public opinion
their ignorant and bigoted
enemies accuse them of controll-
ing.
WORSE, they have lost the
empathic response of the Chris-
tian community, whose sense and
sensibility they continue to
drown with the treacle of holo-
caustism. The Christian com-
munity has gone about as far as
it can be expected to go in its mea
culpa. Given the bloody history
of Christianity, the holocaustic
mea culpa was a breathtaking a-
chievement all of its own. But we
must come to the shock of recog-
nition that there is no more of
this sweet feeling remaining)
In tact, the reserves of the
American Jewish libido, such as
they are, must now be harnessed
for the new Holocaust to come.
We are already in the midst of it.
Instead of beating the old, dead
Hitlerian horse, we must fore-
arm ourselves against the new
Hitlers, who will not be pleased
until Israel sinks into the sea,
and Yasir Arafat plants his Mus-
covite PLO flag on the banks of
the River Jordan. And who will,
thereafter, take out after the rest
of us who live me-chuU I'aretz.
What American Jew should
need reminding of the punishing
debate over the AWACS, when
all the President's men proposed
the battle as a choice between
Begin and Reagan?
WHAT AMERICAN Jew
should have to be prodded to re-
call the television ferret, Mike
Wallace, on "60 Minutes" the
other week in an obsequious in-
terview with Vanessa Redgrave,
who in her political schizophre-
nia was given the CBS stage on
which to fulminate not only for
the Palestinians but against
American Jews as if they were
alone in getting her fired from a
Boston Symphony contract?
What American Jew does not
flinch over the Sunday headlines
[
imaging the "Israeli buildup"
that "scares" poor Lebanon, with
its clear inference that it's okay
for Britain to send an armada
8,000 miles from home to defend
its "empire," but it's not okay for
Israel to defend its lifeblood right
in its own backyard as that life-
blood pours increasingly from
Arab bullets and handgrenades
as far away as in Vienna and
Paris?
Even if, as of Sunday, there
was no "invasion" yet, the media
had their day nevertheless, with
huge headlines announcing the
tale of a crazed American Jew
and his pistol-packing at Jerusa-
lem's Dome of the Rock. (Did not
the assassination of Yaacov Bar-
Simantov in Paris deserve equal
treatment which, of course, it
universally failed to receive?) In
either case, we lose. Jews are
monsters all, be they in Israel or
in the U.S.
Increasingly, American Jews
find themselves diminished and
reduced to impotence at home,
with charges of double allegiance
against them more and more fra-
grancing the very air the nation
breathes. Ronald Reagan let ihe
stench loose when he crammed
the AWACS deal down the co-
wardly throats of a turncoat Con-
gress and then dared at a gold
medal ceremony in his honor at a
dinner of the National Conference
of Christians and Jews to talk
about the American need for
pluralism and manifold political
points of view.
INCREASINGLY, Israel finds .
itself similarly diminished and*"*
reduced to impotence at home, its
daring military maneuvering of
the past, a hallmark of its survi-
val, now held in check and im-
prisoned by Petangon and State
Department planners so that Is-
raelis are no longer free to act in
their own behalf.
And so, our Armageddon
comes again. And we do nothing
to launch the power we suppose
we still have in our Golden Age
to proclaim once and for all who
the real monsters are.
Israel Blames PLO
For Diplomat's Murder
Despite Official Doubts
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israel is blaming the
Palestine Liberation
Organization for the mur
der in Paris of an Israel.
diplomat, Yaacov Bar-
Simantov. The Cabinet
sent condolences to his
family and issued a state-
ment of tribute at its ses-
sion'.
But no details of its discussion
of the matter were released.
Cabinet Secretary Dan Meridor
said the minister convened for
part of the time as a security
committee, the deliberations of
which are classified.
Those deliberations are be-
lieved to have been devotee'
largely to the killing in Paris
Foreign Ministry spokesman Av
Pazner said that the attack wac
"the second PLO-perpetrateo
terrorist act in Paris against us in
a week." He was referring to a
machinegun attack on the Israeli
Trade Mission there by three
masked gunmen last Wednesday
afternoon. No one was hurt am
the assailants escaped in a car.
REFERRING to the murder of
Bar-Simantov, Pazner said. "Is-
rael strongly condemns this vile
and cowardly act. It sheds
-further light on the terrorist na-
ture and true aims of the PLO."
Unofficially, Israeli sources made
it clear that they hold the PLO
responsible for the attack and re-
gard it as a violation of the cease-
fire agreement on the Lebanese-
border which took effect last
July.
A group calling itself the
Lebanese "Armed Revolutionary
Faction" claimed credit for the
murder and for the at-
tack on the Trade Mission.
Sources here said that group was
one of the extremist arms of the
Palestinian terrorist establish-
ment.
They said the PLO is held re-
sponsible for terrorist acts com-
mitted by organizations not di-
rectly subordinate to the PLO
because the PLO arms and trains
such organizations. Israel has.
frequently stated that it ^egards,
the ceasefire agreement applica-
ble to acts of terror against Israel
anywhere in the world, not just
across the Lebanese border. Ac-
cording to the Israeli?, all such
acts originate at PLO head-
quarters in Beirut.
/'


Friday. April 23,1982
TheJtwUh Floridian of South County
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. April 23.1982
On This and That
Campaign Nears its Goal
By RABBI
BRUCE S. WARSHAL
Executive Director of
South County
Jewish Federation
The tragedy of the Middle East
is not that one deranged Ameri-
can Jew invaded the Mosque of
Omar and took the lives of two
innocent Arabs, reprehensible
and regrettable as this incident
is. The tragedy of the Middle
East is the reaction of Arab gov-
ernments and spokesmen are
supposedly sane. How can any
intelligent person, even the
evowed enemies of Israel,
seriously believe that Alan Good-
man was an official agent of the
Israeli Government? It is this
hysterical, almost pathological
reaction, that deeply disturbs me.
Reality and politics and halluci-
nation seem to go hand in hand
among the opinion makers in the
major Arab capitols.
I can never allow myself to for-
get that there is a monument at
the Town Square of El Arish, the
major Egyptian city in the Sinai,
that proclaims the glorious
victory of the Arabs in the 1967
Six Day War. In the face of his-
torical reality. that belief
presents a major stumbling block
to all rational people How does
one deal with a nation or a people
that reflects what must be char-
acterized by the rational Western
mind as irrational behavior?
I personally am tired of read-
ing about the plight of the poor
PaJestineans. I am tired of seeing
rioting Arabs on my television
screen. I am tired of the-over-em-
phasis of the world press on what
is almost a non-problem. The Is-
raeli occupation of the West
Bank, if you choose to character-
ize it as an occupation, will go
down in history as the most
benign and human occupation in
the history of military
operations.
To describe it as anything else,
would be to slip into the hysteria
and fantasy of the Arab mind.
I pass along the following
article concerning the treatment
that Jews have received from
within Arab lands as a contrast
to what we are hearing today in
the media. The following article
was written by Judy Krausz and
appeared in a magazine called the
Record, which is published by the
Women's Division of the United
Jewish Appeal. It is a most
touching and enlightening ar-
ticle.
"In 1968, on my son Rafi's
second birthday, the Iraqi police
took my husband Charles from
his office and arrested him. Two
and a half months later, in Jan-
uary 1969, he was executed al-
though there was no evidence of
any crime. The truth is that
Charles was viciously tortured
and then murdered because be
was a Jew."
This chilling narrative is by
Simha Horesh. 38, bom in Bagh-
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Simha Horesh
dad, who. with her two small
children, managed a daring
escape from Iraq and arrived in
Israel in 1971.
Horesh. 38, born in Baghdad,
who, with her two small children,
managed a daring escape from
Iraq and arrived in Israel in 1971.
Soft-spoken, gracious and arti-
culate, Simha today is a volun-
teer lecturer for the World Orga-
nization of Jews from Arab
Lands (WOJAC). whose goal is
to publicize certain facts that
have been systematically hidden
and-or denied by Arab nations.
Since 1948, 840,000 Jews in Arab
lands have been forced to leave
their homes, their property and
their possessions to become refu-
gees. Of this number, 600,000
came to Israel, where they were
given automatic citizenship and
the possiblity to resettle and re-
habilitate themselves.
"An almost equal number of
Palestinians left Israel during
this same period," Simha Horesh
states emphatically. "There was
actually an exchange of popula-
tions. But none of the Arab
states assisted the Palestinian
refugees, except to supply then
with arms and channel theii
hatred toward Israel. They wen
put in refugee camps instead.
Thirty-three years have passed
and they are still considered
refugees. If Israel, with so few re-
sources, could welcome and
absorb so many newcomers, why
is it such a problem for the rich
and sparsely populated Arab na-
tions to absorb the Palestin-
ians?"
Simha Horesh speaks in fluent,
British-accented English, which
she learned, along with French,
at the "Alliance" a Jewish
school in Baghdad. Her Hebrew,
also fluent, is the language of her
home in Tel Aviv where she lives
with ther son Rafi, now 15, and
Tikva (hope), 12V,. born after her
father was executed.
The horrible events that have
taken place in the life of Simha
Horesh are painfully etched in
her mind, never to be forgotten: |
the bodies of the "Zionist spies"
murdered along with her husband I
hanging in Baghdad's central I
plaza; the incited Arab popula-
tion dancing and singing around
the bodies in the plaza and in
front of her home; her aborted
attempt to leave Iraq resulting in
her imprisonment with her two
babies; and her sucessful escape.
"The smugglers who were in-
volved in getting me to the
border were astonished that a
woman would be traveling
alone," she recalls. "If I had been
caught, they would have killed
me and the children. But I had
made my decision: better that
end that the kind of life we were
living."
Simha has devoted much of the
past 10 years to speaking in
behalf of Jews in Arab lands. In
1973, when Iraq renewed persec-
ution and arrests of its small
number of remaining Jews, in-
cluding the massacre of a whole
family, she and two other former
Iraqis were sent by Israel's For-
eign Office on a speaking mission
to the U.S., England and France
to arouse public concern. "We
discovered that the Iraqi govern-
ment was not indifferent to world
opinion," she notes tersely.
Shortly thereafter, Iraqi anti-
Jewish activity was relaxed and
many Jews were able to leave.
With the establishment of
WOJAC in 1975. Simha began to
lecture extensively to foreign and
Israeli groups, while at the same
time earning a degree at Tel Aviv
University in Middle East
studies and linguistics, and
working for a travel agency. In
the summer of 1980 she was an
Israeli delegate to the turbulent
UN Women's Conference in Cop-
enhagen where, after consider-
able pressure exerted by sym-
pathetic American delegates, she
was allocated two minutes of
speaking time at a Forum session
on refugees.
The scenario was dramatic; the
results expected. "You've been
hearing a great deal about the so-
called Israeli atrocities against
the Palestinians," she said at the
Forum. "It's time you heard
about the atrocities committed
by the Arab countries against the
Jews," Simha then told her story
briefly, and added, "Israel did for
me what the Arab countries have
refused to do for the Palestin-
ians."
Simha concludes her story.
"For a moment there was total
silence. The Arab delegates were
caught off guard by my
aggressive presentation. But
then they retorted. Liar, and the
pandemonium that characterized
the Conference broke out again "
Now beginning a master's pro-
gram in political science, Simha
Horesh brings a keen personal as
well as academic perspective to
Middle East politics and the
historic role of the Jews there,
which in Iraq stretched uninter-
ruptedly over 2,500 years.
As for the future, Simha's first
priority is her children. "They
have a good life here." Her eyes
are radiant with pride. Although
Simha has been a citizen of Israel
for more than 10 years now, she
says simply: "Every time I
think of Israel, I am over-
whelmed."
NORMANS. COHEN, M.D.
announces the relocation
of his offices
for the solo practice of
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Boynton Beach, Fl. 33435
736-3440
Norman I. Stone, General
Campaign Chairman for the 1982
UJA-Federation Campaign an-
nounces that the Campaign is
only $10,000 short of the Two-
million dollar goal set for this
year.
"We are only one-half of one
percent away from our goal. If we
all work just a little harder this
week or two, we will go over the
top," Stone said.
The Two Million Dollar goal
represents an increase of 50 per
cent over last year's Campaign of
1.3 Million Dollars. Last year's
goal was not reached until late
May. The current Campan is al-
most two months ahead of sche-
dule compared to the previous
year.
Abner Levine, Associate Gen-
eral Chairman of the Campaign
commented "We know we will go
over the top but we want to do it
quickly and we want to raise as
much money over our goal as
possible for the needs of Israel
and our local Jewish community.
I am very pleased with the en-
thusiasm and commitment of all
the volunteers that made this
Campaign a booming success.
Now we have to finish the job."
Britain's New
Foreign Secretary
Francis Pym
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) Francis Pym, Britain's new
Foreign Secretary, is almost an unknown quantity in
foreign affairs. A middle of the road conservative, 61-year-
old Pym has been described as a man who plays his cards
so close to his chest that he holds them inside his vest.
Apart from a spell as shadow Foreign Secretary and
his period as Defense Secretary earlier in the present gov-
ernment, his career since becoming a member of Parlia-
ment 21 years ago has revolved mainly around domestic
and parliamentary affairs.
NEVERTHELESS, he could differ sharply from his
predecessor, Lord Carrington, if only because his first
task will be to extricate Britain from the mess for which
Carrington has acknowledged responsibility.
Initially, therefore, Pym will have to look after
Britain's immediate interests rather than seek to play the
role of global statesmen to which Carrington aspired.
He could also try to sort out some of the traditional
attitudes inside the Foreign Office, including those on the
Middle East with which Carrington was closely associ-
ated.
PYM HAS been a passive member of the Conser-
vative Friends of Israel parliamentary group and may
therefore be less identified with the Foreign Office's pro-
Arab slant.
However, it should be stressed that the two other
junior ministers who resigned together with Carrington
do not include Douglas Hurd, Minister of State in charge
of Middle East affairs.
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M


Friday. April 23.1982
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 7
y
NEW YORK (JTA) An
exhibition reflecting nine centur-
ies of the Jewish experience in
Poland will open at the Jewish
Museum May 6 and run through
Aug. 15.
The show, "Fragments of
Greatness Discovered: A Loan
Exhibition from Poland."
consists of approximately 90
examples of rare Jewish art and
artifacts as well as works con-
taining Jewish subject matter by
non-Jewish Polish artists.
+ Many of the objects, previous-
ly believed to have been
destroyed by the Nazis during
World War II. have recently been
rediscovered.
Among the objects on view will
be the great illuminated Hebrew
Bible known as the Kolonymus
Codex, which was completed in
1238; a red silk Torah curtain
embroidered with precious gold
and silver threads, which has
been painstakingly restored by
Exhibition to Reflect
Jewish Experience
the National Museum in War-
saw; 12th Century Polish coinage
by Jewish minters; community
record books from the 17th and
18th Centuries; printed books;
19th and 20th Century paintings
of Jewish content; clothing;
embroideries; and gold and silver
ritual objects.
The exhibition's text panels
will introduce and discuss such
concepts as the Yeshivot: great
centers of learning; the Jew as
genre subject in 19th Century
Polish painting; anti-Semitism in
the 19th Century, and the immi-
gration of Jews to the United
States; the Jew as artist and
writer in Poland; and the Holo-
caust.
THE EXHIBITION is spon-
sored by the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations under the
terms of a special cultural ex-
change agreement with the Uni-
versity of Warsaw. Following its
opening engagement at The
Jewish Museum, the exhibition
will travel to the Hebrew Union
College Skirball Museum in Los
Angeles and the Walters Art
Gallery in Baltimore, after which
it is scheduled to be returned for
a special exhibition in Warsaw.
Portions of the exhibition were
seen in a preview exhibition at
the Knoedler Gallery in New
York City this past December.
Summing up the importance
and scope of the exhibition, guest
curator Cissy Grossman said,
"This exhibition of material on
loan from Poland dramatically
illustrates the profound aesthetic
and spiritual sensibilities of
different communities and the
range of their concerns, as well as
the awesome longevity of the
Jewish experience in Poland.
The rediscovery of these ob-
jects and the opportunity to ex-
' perience them has been an ex-
citing one for us that we hope the
visitor will share."
Filling in Background
Violence Erupts in Wake of Shoot-Out

Continued from Page 1
Haj Amin Al-Husseini, the
Grand Mufti of Jerusalem during
the British Mandate in Palestine,
who incited to violence against
the Jewish community and de-
fected to the Nazis in World War
THE STATEMENT by the
Moslem Supreme Council ex-
pressed disbelief that the man
responsible for the shooting was
mentally disturbed. It noted that
it was hardly likely that an in-
sane man would be inducted into
the Israeli army.
Mayor Teddy Kollek of Jeru-
salem attempted to restore calm
< to the city. He raised no objection
to an attempt by Moslem nota-
bles, escorted by Christian
clergymen, to hold a "peaceful
march" to the Temple Mount.
Kollek advised the police to allow
the Moslem community to "let
off steam." But security forces
halted the procession just as it
got started on the main street of
East Jerusalem and arrested
several of the participants for
questioning.
Meanwhile, casualties
mounted throughout the occu-
pied territories where order ap-
peared to have been restored last
week after 10 days of disturb-
ances triggered by Israel's ouster
of three West Bank mayors. Inci-
dents ranged from attempted
sabotage to fierce rock-throwing
melees.
The Jerusalem-Tel Aviv rail-
way line was blocked near the
Arab village of Batir on the out-
skirts of Jerusalem. The barrier
*^4 Mvas removed without incident.
But tires were burned in the vil-
lage streets and several Israeli
vehicles were stoned.
stoned Israeli vehicles and hurled
burning tires at the local branch
of the Bank Hapoalim. The
demonstrators reportedly were
dispersed without casualties.
A curfew was clamped on the
Balata refugee camp near Nablus
after riots this morning. In
Nablus, an Arab youth was
wounded when soldiers open fired
on stone-throwers in the central
market place.
MEANWHILE, police con-
tinued to investigate the back-
ground of the man apprehended
in the Temple Mount shooting.
After some initial confusion, his
name was given as Allan Harry
Goodman, 38, originally from
New Jersey. The first police re-
ports had identified him as Elliot
Guttman, 30. According to police
he immigrated to Israel recently,
was enlisted in an army reserve
training program for older immi-
grants and was on active duty.
He used an Israel-army issue
American M-16 automatic rifle in
his shooting spree.
The police reportedly have
established that Goodman had no
connection with the extremist
Kach faction headed by Rabbi
Meir Kahane, founder of the Jew-
ish Defense League. A Kach
spokesman in Jerusalem denied
the group had any knowledge of
Goodman and said Kach deplored
his act.
But in New York, Kahane told
a press conference that Kach
would provide a lawyer for the
accused man and said it was
"outrageous that people are
throwing someone who is Jewish
to the dogs." According to
Kahane, Goodman had visited
Kach headquarters in Jerusalem
several times to pick up leaflets.
THE POLICE investigation
appears to be centered now on
Goodman's brother, reported to
be in Europe. Kol Israel Radio
said, on grounds that both men
are members of some other ex-
tremist Jewish group..
Although the police have given
few details apart from identifying
the accused man, they reportedly
determined that his actions dur-
ing the last few days indicated
that the attacks on the Temple
Mount was premeditated. Eleven
of the wounded remained hos-
pitalized, four in critical condi-
tion.
Thousands Rally Against PLO

. PARIS- (JTAI-A crowd es-
timated at several thousand
French Jews and other suppor-
ters of Israel demonstrated out-
side the Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization office here demanding
that it be closed. A heavy cordon
of riot police surrounding the
PLO office prevented the de-
monstrators from reaching the
building.
The demonstration was trig-
gered by the murder of Yaacov
Bar-Simantov, a second secretary
at the Israel Embassy, who was
fatally shot by an unidentified
woman outside his home. Israel
insists the PLO was responsible
for the killing. French officials,
including Prime Minister Pierre
Mauroy, said there is no evidence
so far linking the murder with the
PLO
SERIOU8 disturbances
reported at the Deheishe refugee
camp near Bethlehem. Arab
youths blocked the Jerusalem
Beersheba road and threw rocks
at Israeli soldiers and military
vehicles. Soldiers opened fire,
aiming at the feet of the Arabs.
Tear gas was also used to quell
riots in Ramallah and El Bireh
north of Jerusalem.
The most serious disturbances
> occurred at the Nusseirat refugee
camp near Khan Yunis in the
southern Gaza Strip. A massive
demonstration was held by Arabs
waving Korans and Palestinian
flags. Stones were thrown at Is-
raeli vehicles. Soldiers opened
fire, wounding six Arab youths.
In Rafah, on the Gaza-Sinai
border, an Arab youth attempted
to set fire to the town hall. Others
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 Of flee
659-1445
Turkish Envoy Says Ties
With Israel to Continue
NEW YORK (JTA)-
Foreign Minister liter
Turkmen of Turkey has
told Turkish businessmen
that his country is seeking
to play the role of a bridge
between the West and the
Islamic countries and that
the severance of diplomatic
relations with Israel is not
being considered.
Turkmen's remarks, monitored
by sources of the World Jewish
Congress from s broadcast of th
Australia Agency in Istanbu.
earlier this week, came at a meet-
ing with the Turkish Business-
men's Society (Tusiad), at which
he disclosed the intention of his
government to apply for full
membership in the European
Economic Community "when the
political atmosphere is right."
Turkey, he added, did not have to
turn its back on the West while
strengthening relations in the
Middle East.
ELABORATING on this
theme, Turkmen said that in for-
mulating foreign policy, Turkey
would take care to "keep all op
tions open" and to distinguish
clearly between short-term and
long-term perspectives. He
noted:
"We believe Turkey will gain
in significance for her Western
partners as an element of
stability in the Middle East to
the extent that she strengthens
her relations with Islamic coun-
tries, and similarly for the
Islamic world to the extent that
she takes her place in the
economic and political decision-
making mechanism of the EEC."
Asked by the president of
Tusiad to comment on relations
with Israel, the Turkish Foreign
Minister said that a break in rela-
tions was not being envisaged
and gave the following ex-
planation: "There are certain
sensitive balances in our foreign
policy. We have to assess our ex-
ternal relations as a whole. Arab
countries are understanding
about the difficulties we would
have in cutting of relations with
Israel entirely."
BESIDES EGYPT, Turkey
was the only Islamic country
which did not vote in favor of the
recent UN General Assembly
resolution condemning Israel's
.annexation of the Golan Heights
and calling for Israel's total
isolation from the international
community.
Last month, Turkmen stated
that while Turkey's basic policy
of support for the Arab cause at
the UN remained unchanged, the
UN resolution as formulated had
"presented difficulties" for the
"delicate balances" in Turkish
foreign policy. Turkey had come
under severe criticism and pres-
sure from Arab quarters because
of her abstention in the UN vote.
TENTS
CHAWS TAUES
GLASSWARE
war
HATWAJK
CHINA UNENSI
foexKOoas
VVMM/
Camp Maccabee
An exciting Summer experience within d
Jewish atmosphere.
Varied activities include:
twIWMWintlinlnioMnw FteMTrtos
FreeSwtm Deiy Twoiour-"
Arts sad Crafts ^l*0*",* ***.'""
Softool otvtoton
MUni bus pick-up to and from <
For in forma tion call
South County Jewish Federation
369-2737
Jewish Community Center Department
I


Kt. ~
iitianu -Tf'i "rr
P4F8
The Jewish Floridian of South County
**
Friday, April 23.1962
Did The German People Know What Happened to the Jews?
groups. In 91 of the 110 Byelo-
Russian towns and villages where
Jews lived, they did resist. There
were 25,000 Jewish partisans,
most of whom perished. There
were 6,000 Jews in Tito's army.
In fact, the very first group Tito
organized included 13 fighters
from Macedonian Zionist groups.
Bauer did not spare his audi-
ence the other bitterly tragic side
the Jewish traitors: the ghetto
police, capos in the death camps,
even Jewish hangmen. Among
them were young and old, men
and women, religious and non-
religious, intellectuals and
workers.
In the summer of 1945, Joint
Distribution Committee repre-
sentatives witnessed riots in the
DP camps forcing U.S. military
police to prevent lynching by the
Jewish survivors of former capos
whom they had discovered in the
camp.
BAUER STRESSED that
despite all too-frequent non-Jew-
ish assistance to the Nazis in the
occupied countries, there were
joy Beth Steinberg
By JAMES RICE
CHICAGO Prof. Ye-
huda Bauer, director of He-
brew University's presti-
gious Institute of Contem-
porary Jewry, greatly ad-
mires Simon Wiesenthal's
famed efforts to apprehend
Nazi murderers, but he
flatly rejects his view that,
as Jews, we should remind
the world that 11 million
people were murdered by
the Nazis, including five
million non-Jewish Chris-
tians.
On the contrary, Bauer said in
a wide-ranging presentation at a
Northeastern Illinois University
symposium on teaching the
Holocaust, the number of non-
Jews who were killed in the con-
centration camps was a
maximum of 750,000. However,
Bauer added, the Nazis actually
annihilated 26 million to 28 mil-
lion non-Jewish Europeans
through mass murder, slave
labor, starvation, and starvation-
related disease.
THIS, he said, included prac-
tically all Polish intellectuals
among the three million Polish
non-Jews killed, Czechs, Byelo-
Russians, and other Eastern
Europeans. Byelo-Russians sus-
spected as partisans were burned
alive by the thousands in Russian
Orthodox churches.
All such groups were regarded
by Hitler as sub-humans, and
their extermination or persecu-
tion, according to Bauer, was
truly genocide. The Jews were
not victims of such genocide, but
were the first group in history
so far to experience a Holo-
caust. Hitler's racial policy
placed Jews not in the category
of sub-humans (like Slavs), but
as the non-human embodiment of
complete evil, who were trying to
take over the entire world
through their satanic machina-
tions.
To exterminate this evil was
the "holy mission of the German
people, as leaden of the pure and
exalted Aryan race. Thus it was
possible for members of the SS to
murder hundreds of Jews and
come home at night as
"Christian" husbands and
fathers.
BAUER REVEALED infor-
mation from a previously-un-
known 1942 survey of the Ger-
man people on the still debated
question: "Did the German peo-
ple know what happened to the
Jews?" A German anti-Nazi
managed to ask this question of
hundreds of his fellow-citizens.
While he travelled extensively
throughout the country, he deli-
berately made acquaintances,
and then casually asked what
they had heard about the fate of
Jews from their cities, towns or
villages. Eighty percent re-
sponded that they had heard that
Jews had been killed. Bauer
asked: If 80 percent admitted
they knew, didn't the other 20
percent have the same guilty
knowledge?
Bauer addressed directly the
agonizing issue of why and how
Jews submitted to the Nazis. He
rejected unequivocally the ex-
treme positions that Jews went
like sheep to the slaughter, or
that they were all heroes and
heroines.
HE REMINDED his audience
that Jews were small minorities
in much larger communities, were
not united, had no arms, no
tradition of officer training, and
were psychologically unprepared.
Within months of the Nazis' en-
try into Poland, most of the Jew-
ish population was starving, de-
cimated by typhus, demoralized
with no opportunity for resis-
tance.
And yet, there waa resistance 1(ianettB stembeixj
- and not just in Warsaw. In 44 Jeanerce Dteniuexy
other ghettos, there ware armed
many examples of the bravery.
In Poland and in jrermanv itself,
Jews were bidden by Christians
throughout the war. The Arch-
bishop of France asked every
priest to save Jews. The Ursuline
Sisters and Benedictine monks
played a key role in rescuing
Jews, as did priests and bishops
in Italy.
The same could not be said of
Pope Pius XII, who never lifted
his voice. Bauer stated that the
Pope's failure to act was clearly
due to his desire to preserve the
Catholic Church at all costs from
attacks by the Nazis.
Bauer praised the accomplish-
ments of the American Jewish
Joint Distribution Committee in
saving Jews during the Holo-
caust, a fact deeply appreciated
by Jews who had been under the
Nazi yoke. Ironically, Bauer be-
lieves this is not known by most
American Jews who still mis-
takenly assume that little or
nothing was done by any Ameri-
can Jewish organization.
BAUER'S LATEST book,
"American Jewry and the Holo-
caust the American Jewish
Joint Distribution Committee
1939-1946," is a detailed presen-
tation of JDC's global efforts.
The book, based on JDC's
complete files of its wartime
activities, reveals the problems
created by all too limited funds
and initial lack of understanding
by JDC leaders of the depth and
scope of Nazi plans, but has high
praise for JDC's overseas Ameri-
can staff and its European staff
most of whom were martyred
by the Nazis.
It was the JDC that financed
the revolt in the Warsaw ghetto
and Raoul Wallenberg's rescue of
Hungarian Jews. Few people are
aware that the JDC constantly
*ent aid to Jews in all the occu-
oied lands.
In the last months of the war,
hrough its Swiss representative,
Saly Mayer, JDC negotiated with
op SS officers the Nazi ransom
>ffer to save Hungarian Jews
with approval and participation
jf the U.S. War Refugee Board,
and which eventually did save
the lives of thousands of Jews in
Hungary and in the death camps.

******
Itay
Jeremy Soott Fabian


Jewish Fhridian of South County
Page*
Organizations in the News
ANSHEI EMUNA
ktcrhood of Delrsy Beach
J hold their next regular meet-
Ion May 4 with guest speaker
| Wasserman, at 12 noon at the
erican Savings Bank.
^n April 28 they will have a
nic in celebration of Israel In-
endence Day at Lake Ida
id at 10 a.m.
, Luncheon and Card party is
nned for Monday, May 3 at
BO p.m. at Temple Emeth. For
lets please call Sylvia
nenfeld or Nora Kalish.
BRANDEIS
, iUury Village Chapter will
I a meeting in Town Center on
i 5 at 10. There will be an ex-
tion of paintings by profes-
" artists who have chosen to
i in Century Village. Admis-
i is free.
B'NAI ZION
limcha Chapter No. 204 will
J their meeting on April 29 at
|m. at American Savings and
on Atlantic and Carter
tue in Deb-ay Beach. Free
ussion. Guest Speaker fol-
ng with Single Rap Session,
eshments.
REE SONS OF ISRAEL
meeting will be held at the
erican Savings Bank in Kings
Point on Monday May 3 at 7 p.m.
Robert Schwartz, representative
of American Red Mogen David
will be guest speaker.
Make reservations for May 19-
21 to Disney World, Sea World
and two Dinner Theatres foi
$155. Call Sam Dravich.
HADASSAH
. Boca Raton A viva Chapter will
hold its next meeting on April 28
at 12:30 p.m. at B'nai Torah
Congregation. Election of officers
for 1982-83 will take place. All
welcome.
. Rainberry Dekay Chapter will
install officers by Claire Braun,
Area Adviser and will meet Tues-
day, April 27 at 1 at the home of
Marion Shapiro.
TEMPLE BETH EL
. Sisterhood will have their final
review of the Book Review Series
being held at Temple Beth El on
April 28 at 1:30 p.m. in the Stein
Chapel. Jacobo Timer-man's book
will be reviewed.
. Sisterhood will hold a meeting
on April 29 at 12:30 p.m. in the
Social Hall of Temple Beth El.
Mr. Morton Kemper will speak
on "Reform Jewry Around the
World."
TEMPLE EMETH
General Meeting will be held
on May 6 at 12 noon. There will
be a Coffee Hour and a comedy
skit.
A joint function between
Sisterhood and Brotherhood is
planned for Mother's Day on
May 9.
TEMPLE JUDEA
Sisterhood will have a game
luncheon committee on Monday,
For Further Information on
Area Organizations, Call
South County Jewish Federation,
x
in Boca Raton, 368-2737
May 10 at 11 a.m. at the home of
Myra Berger 17602 Bridle
Lane, Jupiter. 86 per person.
Please make reservations.
ZIONIST ORGANIZATION
OF AMERICA
.. The National President of the
ZOA, Mr. Ivan Novick will
address the congregation of Tem-
ple Beth El in Boca on Fridav

April 23 in the evening. The topic
will be "Israel, Its Friends and
Enemies."
On May 2 a Southeast
Regional Conference will be held
at the Sheraton Hotel. It will be-
gin at 10 and include brunch. The
guest speaker will be Rabbi
Irving Lehrman, Vice President
of the National ZOA and Rabbi of
Temple Emanu-El in Miami.
i
ISRAEL
TOUR OF LEISURE-4 WEEKS
With Late Departures, Little Walking, Slower Pace,
Relaxation & Enjoyment
3 Weeks Netanya *4 noo
1 Week Jerusalem IUZZ plus air
Tour Includes:*Accommodation in First Class HotelTwin Bedded Rooms* 2 Koshe
Meals Every Day*8 Days of Sightseeing-Transfers & Porterage-Travelers Insurance
Medical, Financial & Personal
_______________DEPARTURE DATES: MAY S, JUNE 2, OCT. 27 _________
ALSO WE HAVE
OTHERTOURS
2 WEEKS DELUXE PACKAGE
$1746 including Air & Breakfast
\ FOB MORE INFORMATION CALL MIRIAM AT:
TRIANGLE TOURS
18407 W. Dixie Highway-North Miami Beach*931-3031 Call Collect
ZOA Southeast Region to
Hold Conference in Boca
ke president of the Southeast
on of the Zionist Organiza-
|ol America, Alan Taffet of
mvillt', announced that
ly, May 2. 1982, would be
ay that members of the se-
I states that compose the
least region, will meet to
a future program for
conference will be held at
fewest hotel in Boca Raton,
:a Sheraton. The theme of
inference will be Zionism
ie Future-Look Ahead to
>rrow." The program will
rhted by a keynote address
kbbi Irving Lehrman, spirit-
ader of Temple Emanu-El in
ii Beach.
are will be several panel dis-
>ns dealing with public af-
land the Middle East led by
In Gold, president of the
I Chapter in Palm Beach and
Anne rtosentnai ot Hallandale-
Hollywood Chapter. The con-
cluding address will be given by
Dr. Michael Leinwand, regional
executive director of the ZOA.
The Southeast Region of the
ZOA consists of the states of
North Carolina, South Carolina,
Georgia, Alabama, Florida,
Mississippi and Tennessee. Each
will be represented by elected
members of the various chapters.
The conference will be hosted
by the Boca Raton Chapter which
will open the meeting with a
sumptuous brunch tended by the
president, Mrs. Judith Leinwand.
Registration and brunch will
begin at 10 a.m., Sunday, May 2,
1982.
For further information, call
the ZOA office at (305) 566-0402,
944-1248 or evenings, (305) 483-
9083.
Brandeis Chapter to
Hold Annual Installation
le Boca Raton Chapter of the
Ideis University National
ken's Committee will install
pficers and directors for 1982-
a breakfast to be held on
My. May 6, at the new
day Inn of Boca Raton, lo-
off Glades RcL, at 9:30
A musical entertainment
pe presented together with a
km show by Miss Lydia of
pes Unlimited.
officers to be installed are
|Uows: Co-presidents-Norma
>r and Eleanor Polsky:
'residents-Lucille Harris,
r'ier, Mary Sanft, Mfldred
fold; Recording Secretary-
Beatrice Millman: Corresponding
Secretary-Florence Hoffman; Fi-
nancial Seccretaries-Louise Adell
and Laurel Sherman; Treasurer-
Rhoda Freeman; Chairperson no-
minating committee-Joyce Horn.
Named to the Board of Directors
are: Selma Shore, Selma Joseph-
son, Grace Leader, Blanche Sin-
ger, Shirley Brickman, Rhoda
Lazarus, Ceil Levin, Ruth Wein-
stein, Harriet Klein, Marcia Ro-
senthal, Margaret Lider and
Helen Nisenaball.
Reservations are being taken
at (8 per person by Linda Colum-
bus of Boca Raton.
vB
NORTH AMERICAN
RARECOINaiNC.
Buying Silver, Gold and Coine
Paying Areas Highest Prices
Spencer Square
2550 Okeechobee Blvd.
West Palm Beach
(305)684-1771
! THIS SUNDAY!
APRIL 25
SOLIDARITY DAY
ISRAEL INDEPENDENCE DAY
Celebrates Israel's Independence
on this day of Solidarity as Israel
Withdraws from the Sinai in
hope of Peace.
GALA FAIR10:30 AM-2PM
10:30 Am-Free entertaining show featuring
major professional performance
Free magician's show throughout day
Free featured films about Israel
Food, books, arts & crafts booths
Clowns for children of all ages
At: Temple Emeth
5780 W. Atlantic Ave, Delray Beach
Sponsored by:
Community Relations Council
of the South County
Jewish Federation
*"Tpi


-
Page 10
the Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. Aprig 9.1962
_______Friday, April 23,1982

Leading Light
Oded Teomi's, Theatrical
Bonn Under Increasing Pressure
To Offer Invite to Khadafy
>
By JAY FREID
You are the seventh gen-
eration Sabra the ambience
of the world of your fore-
bears, and in which you
also now live, sleep and
breathe is permeated with
the odor of grease paint.
Your father is a famous
actor, and yor uncle is the
star of your country's the-
atre.
The time is Independence Eve
just before the eruption of Is-
rael's War of Independence, and
your milieu is the magical domain
of Thespis. The floodlights and
handbills are similar, but the set-
ting, the language and the at-
mosphere are far different from
the safe stages of the Royal
Shakespeare Theatre in London,
the Comedie Francais in Paris
and the Comedia del Arte in
Rome.
In those cities, danger is con-
fined to the proscenium's make-
believe artistry and its acting-out
of the playwright's script, with
all members of the cast who have
previously expired, restored to
life once the curtain falls.
FOR THIS is the Hebrew Cof-
fee Theatre of Tel Aviv whose
actors play out thier roles on an
open-air arena stage on the banks
of the Yarkon River. On this eve
of Israel's birth, danger is not
limited to the counterfeit locale of.
the play. It is in the air which is
electric with peril. Suddenly, a
gang of Arabs ambushes the star,
and your beloved father, Meir
Teomi, is left as a corpse on the
stage. Unlike other actors, he will
never be able to rise again to take
his curtain call.
This set of circumstances
shaped Oded Teomi's life and
career. He walked the same foot-
light path as did his father and
uncle, and today he has achieved
the pinnacle of Israeli stardom as
a unique three-time winner of
that nation's Harp of David
award, which in the theater of Is-
rael is a combination of both the
Oscar and Tony accolades.
Dr. Aviv Ekrony, director of
the Department of Education and
Culture of the World Zionist
Organization-American Section,
said: "We wanted to bring to
America a foremost Israeli actor
who would demonstrate by his
own superb mastery of his craft,
the fact that our nation though
small in numbers, nevertheless
possesses people whose talent
compares well with the stars of
the best national theatres."
THE CHOICE of Oded Teomi
was an instant one, and with the
co-sponsorship of the cultural
section of the Ministry of Foreign
Affairs of Israel, he has been
brought to the United States for
one-week stints at Jewish Wel-
fare Board affiliated Jewish
Community Centers and YM and
YWHA's in the cities of Balti-
more, Chicago, Memphis, Ten-
nessee, Utica, New York, Ed-
monton, Alberta, Canada and
New York City.
In each of these cities, Teomi
will do a solo performance of
"Signs and Wonders," a one-man
play in which he relates his in-
timately persona] story in
soliloquy and narration. "Sings"
is the result of Teomi's collabora-
tion with the noted Israeli play-
wright, Daniel Horowitz. Teomi
enthralls his audiences with bis
intensely evocative dramatiza-
tion of his true, mystical experi-
ence of an eerie dream in which
Legend Spreads
Oded Teomi
his dead father signals to him
with cabbalistic signs to go to the
Holy City of Safad. The ensuing
series of miraculous happenings
to the son in that city appear to
be guided by an unseen hand, and
he is convinced that here is a time
for loss and a time for redemp-
tion.
Oded Teomi is one of Israel's
best-known actors. He is 44 years
old, with more than 20 years of
experience in the theatre. Today,
he is one of the few permanent
members of the Cameri, Israel's
Chamber Theatre.
TEOMI HAS performed many
varied and wide-ranging roles in
the classics as well as in modern
plays. He is also a director, and
for four years has taught acting
at the Tel Aviv University. He
has appeared in numerous films
and television productions.
He has studied in New York at
the Actors Studio with the late
Lee Strassberg, and has appeared
in television and film productions
with Clare Bloom, Melvyn
Douelas. Anthonv Ouale and
Timothy Bottoms. In "Golda,"
Starring Ingrid Bergman, Teomi
plays General Elazar.
"Signs and Wonders" itself
has been running in Israel for 16
months now and has been widely
acclaimed, filling halls in each
one of its performances.
WNS Feature Syndicate
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) The
Bonn government is
coming under increasing
pressure from pro-Arab
members of the Bundestag
and the ruling Social Dem-
ocratic Party (SPD) to
issue an official invitation
to Libya's leader Col.
Muammar Khadafy to visit
West Germany. However,
in spite of this pressure,
Chancellor Helmut Sch-
midt is said to be opposed
to such a move.
The campaign to invite
Khadafy is being led by Bunde-
stag member Juergen MoeHe-
mann, one of the most outspoken
anti-Israeli politicians in Bonn.
Moellemann, a chairman of the
German-Arab Friendship Associ-
ation, has publicly denied the
charge that the Libyan ruler is
enhancing international
terrorism.
The Bundestag deputy, who is
close to Foreign Minister Hans-
Dietrich Genscher, has often ful-
filled delicate mission with which
the Foreign Ministry did not
want to be publicly associated.
MEANWHILE, the German
weekly, Der Spiegel, reported
that Genscher himself has taken
a strong position in favor of
inviting Khadafy to Germany. I n
private consultations, he is
reported to have told Schmidt
that West Germany would
benefit politically, diplomatically
and economically from such a
move.
Another supporter of an invi-
tation to Khadafy is Hans
Juergen Wischnewski, a long-
time sponsor of the Arab cause in
Bonn and a top aide of Schmidt.
Wischnewski, nicknamed "Ben
Wisch" for his Arab connections,
has argued that West Germany
could easily fill the vacuum left in
Libya by the United States and
draw major economic and politi- *.
cal benefits.
Injunction Issued Against
El Al Sabbath Rule
TEL AVIV The Tel Aviv
district labor court issued a tem-
porary injunction barring El Al
from obeying government orders
to suspend service on the Sab-
bath and religious holidays.
The injunction was requested
by Histadrut, acting on behalf of -
El Al employes who contended
that the air line would sustain
severe losses if it were to comply
with the government's order,
resulting in hardship for its work
force.
The government ordered the
susnension at the demand of the
Agudat Israel Party, a partner
in Premier Menachem Begins
coalition.
Community Calendar
April 23
Zionist Organization of America-Meeting 8:15 p.m.
April 24
Temple Emeth-Brotherhood Breakfast 9:30 a.m.
April 25
Temple Beth El-Israel Independence Day Celebration Temple
Emeth Brotherhood 9:30 a.m. Breakfast ARAADI Brotherhood
7:30 p.m. meeting Israel Independence Day Celebration 10:30
Temple Emeth B'nai Torah Men's Club Board Meeting 9:30
a.m. ORT-Delray Israel Independence Day 10:30
April 26
Pioneer Women-Boco 10 a.m. Board Meeting Diamond Club
9:30 a.m. Meeting ORT Boca East 12:30 p.m. Board Meeting
Temple Sinai Sisterhood Meeting 12 p.m.
April 27
SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION Jewish Cultural Festival-
p.m. 'Pioneer Women-Zipporah 12:30 meeting Hadassah-Ben
Gurion Chapter Donor Luncheon Brandeis Delray Installation
Luncheon 12:30p.m. Hadassah-DelrayMeeting 1 p.m.
April 28
ORT-Delray Meeting Hadassah Aviva Boca 12:30 p.m. meeting
SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION 9:30 a.m. Women's
Division Cabinet Meeting SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERA-
TION 8 p.m. Board Meeting Pioneer Women-Boca 10 a.m.
Meeting ORT-Sisterhood Meeting Hadassah-Ben Gurion
Theatre Trip Temple Beth El 1:30-Book Review Anshei Emuna
Sisterhood 10 a.m. picnic
April 29
B'nai B'rith Women Genesis 10:30 a.m. meeting Temple Beth
El Sisterhood Donor Luncheon Yiddish Culture Club Holocaust
Service Hadassah Ben Gurion Meeting 12:30 "Temple Beth El-
Sisterhood meeting 12:30* B'noiZion meeting 7 p.m.
May |
Zionist Organization of America Regional Conference 10 a.m.
May 3
B'noi B'nth Women Boca Board Meeting SOUTH COUNTY JEW-
ISH COMMUNITY DAY SCHOOL 8 p.m. Diamond Club 9:30 a.m.
meeting B'nai B'rith Women Naomi Meeting 12 p.m. Temple
Sinai Sisterhood Donor Luncheon Free Sons of Israel Delray
Meeting 7 p.m. Anshei Emuna-Sisterhood Luncheon and Card
Party 12:30
May 4
B'nai B'rith Boca Teeca Lodge 9:30a.m. Board Meeting Temple
Emeth 7 p.m. Board Meeting Anshei Emuna Meeting 12
MayS
Hadassoh-Menachem Begin 1 p.m. meeting Hadassah
Menachem Begin Board Meeting ot 9:15 a.m. National Council
of Jewish Women Board Meeting in p.m. Brandeis Century
Village West Meeting 10 a.m.
May 6
Jewish War Veterans Snyder Tokson 10 a.m. meeting Temple
Emeth-Sisterhood Coffee Hour 12 p.m.
May 9
Temple Emeth-Sisterhood and Brotherhood Mother's Day Func-
tion
May 10
Temple Emeth Singles 12 noon meeting Diamond Club 9:30
a.m. meeting ORT Sandlefoot 1 p.m. Board Meeting ORT
Boca East 10 a.m. meeting Temple Judea Sisterhood Game
Luncheon Committee 11 a.m.
May 11
ORT-Delray Board Meeting, Pioneer Women Beersheba Club 12
noon meeting 'Temple Emeth Brotherhood 7:30p.m. meeting
May 12
Hadassah Menachem Begin 10-1 p.m. meeting B'nai Torah
Sisterhood 7:30 p.m. Board Meeting Hadassah Aviva Boca In-
stallation
May 13
B'noi B'rith Delray Lodge 10:00 Board Meeting Hadassah-Ben
Gurion 10a. m Board Meeting
May 16
B'noi B'rith Olympic XI 9:30 a.m.
terhood Masquerade Ball
meeting Temple Emeth-Sis-
May 17
Diamond Club 9:30 a.m. meeting B'nai B'rith Women Naomi
12 noon meeting
May 18
B'nai B'rith Boca Teeca Lodge 9:30 a.m. Board Meeting B'nai
B'rith Delray Lodge 7:30 p.m. meeting Pioneer Women Zip-
porah 10 a.m. Board Meeting ORT All Pts. Installation of of-
ficers Shalom South County 6:30 p.m.
May 19
B'nai Torah Congregation Sisterhood 7:30 p.m. meeting
Hadassah Menachem Begin 12:00 meeting Anshei Shalom Sis-
terhood meeting 9:30 a. m.
May 20
Temple Beth El-Sisterhood Meeting Hadassah-Ben Gurion 12
meeting ORT-Oriole 1 p.m. Board Meeting
May 21
Installation of Officers and Fashion Show-National Council of
Jewish Women Boca Delray a.m. to p.m. Boca West Brandeis
Century Village West Luncheon 12:00 Temple Beth El-Sister-
hood Dinner Theatre
May 22
Temple Emeth-Brotherhood Breakfast 9:30 a. m.
May 23
ARMDI Brotherhood 8 p.m. meeting
r


Friday, April 23-1962
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Psgell
Labor Urges Gov't. Avoid Lebanon Action :s****
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
- Three top leaders of the
Labor Party, all former
Chiefs of Staff, warned the
government over the week-
end not to precipitate mili-
tary action against Pales-
tinian forces in Lebanon.
The appeals for restraint, by
former Premier Yitzhak Rabin,
Labor Party Secretary General
Haim Barlev and Gen. Mordechai
Gur, were made against a back-
ground of mounting tension in
northern Israel and widespread
news reports abroad that Israel
was massing troops along the
Lebanese border for a strike
against Palestinian bases in
south Lebanon.
THE CABINET met for more
than six hours as a ministerial
defense committee, the delibera-
tions of which were classified. No
statements were issued and
Cabinet Secretary Dan Meridor
refused to answer reporters'
questions. It is believed the
topics discussed were the situa-
tion in Lebanon, reported new
disputes with Egypt and the fatal
shooting on the Temple Mount in
East Jerusalem Sunday.
Informed sources said U.S.
Ambassador Samuel Lewis
would be calling on Premier
Menachem Begin later. Rabin, in
an interview published in Davar,
urged the government to make
'supreme efforts" to preserve the
ceasefire along the Lebanese
border. He was referring to the
cessation of hostilities negotiated
by U.S. special envoy Philip
Habib last summer between Is-
rael and the Palestine Liberation
Organization.
Barlev told an Israel Radio re-
porter over the weekend that he
did not think the situation called
for "an Israeli military action
that could involve us in a war
with Lebanon." Gur said on the
same radio appearance that such
actions could develop into a war
with Syria.
THE STATEMENTS by the
Laborites drew a sharp response
from the Prime Minister's Office
where officials accused the oppo-
sition leaders of a "lack of
national responsibility." Last
week, Begin summoned Labor
Party chairman Shimon Peres,
Rabin and Barlev to a meeting at
his office where they discussed
matters that have not been dis-
closed. It was widely believed
these matters included the situa-
tion in Lebanon and the
possibility of forming a national
unity government. Peres insisted
later that a national coalition had
not been mentioned.
The possibility that an Israeli
attack on PLO bases in Lebanon
is imminent touched off a flurry
of activity in the U.S. and
Lebanon over the weekend. In
Washington, senior Administra-
tion officials said that they had
reports of new Israeli military
movements near the Lebanese
border and expressed grave con-
cern about a possible Israeli as-
sault on Lebanon.
State Department deputy
spokesman Alan Rom berg said,
"Once again we renew our appeal
to all of those involved or with in-
fluence on those involved to show
the utmost restraint." He added
that'This is a time for maximum
caution."
IN BEIRUT, Lebanese Presi-
dent Elias Sarkis reportedly mat
separately with the U\S. and So-
viet Ambassadors, Robert Dillon
and Aleksandr Sold a to v, to ap-
peal for their intervention to
avert an Israeli attack.
Israel has been charging in re-
cent weeks that PLO forces were
using the ceasefire to build up
their military strength. In addi-
tion, Israel accuses the PLO of
numerous ceasefire violations
and holds the PLO responsible
for the murder of an Israeli diplo-
mat, Yaacov Bar-Simantov, in
Paris. The possibility of an Is-
raeli move against the PLO was
increased by the reported capture
of two El Fatah terrorists at-
tempting to infiltrate Israel from
Hoopsters Press Right
To Wear Yarmulkes
K*CHICAGO (JTA) -
Attorneys for the American
Jewish Congress, Midwest
Region, have filed a brief in
the U.S. Court of Appeals
for the Seventh Circuit
Court to uphold the right of
Orthodox Jewish basket-
ball players to wear yar-
mulkes while playing inter-
scholastic basketball.
The Illinois High School Asso-
, nation appealed from the
decision of the United States
District Court for the Northern
District of Illinois which had
ordered the IHSA to allow the
basketball players to wear yar-
mulkes during inter-scholastic
competition as required by the
tenets of their religion.
AJ CONGRESS attorneys
Sylvia Neil, Shirley Dvorin and
David Grossberg represent the
Orthodox Jewish high school
asketball players from the He-
brew Theological College
Preparatory Division and Ida
Crown Academy, their parents
and the respective schools.
The case arose when the IHSA
announced that it would not
allow the wearing of securely
fastened varmulkes rlimig it
violated its rule prohibiting the
wearing of headgear on the bas-
ketball court and posed a safety
hazard. On behalf of plaintiff
students, AJCongress filed suit
as a class action in the United
fates District Court for the
Northern District of Illinois,
seeking declaratory and injunc-
"^ve relief.
The District Court entered an
I emergency restraining order in
February 1981, temporarily
enjoining the defendants from
prohibiting the plaintiff -
students participation in the
Ik ii 'Uinoi" State Boys Basket-
ball Regional Tournament while
Jordan.
Meanwhile, three Labor MKs,
Yossi Sarid, Yair Tsaban and
Victor Shemtov, of Mapam
warned the government in
separate statements that "There
is no national consensus regard-
ing possible developments in the
North." Sarid maintained that
"Israel-initiated actions would
not enjoy wide public support."
Sarid and Shemtov are members
of the Knesset's Foreign Affairs
and Security Committee.
.. ISRAELI NEWSPAPERS
gave prominent display to photo-
graphs of civilians readying
bomb shelters in northern -Israel
and headlined U.S. calls for re-
straint. The general uneasiness
was not reduced by fact that the
Cabinet met Sunday, something
wearing yarmulkes as required
by their religion.
IN NOVEMBER, 1981, Judge
Milton Shadun granted judg-
ment for the plaintiffs and per-
manently enjoined the defen-
dants from enforcing the rule. He
found that the total absence of
proof of "real (safety) hazards"
failed to represent a compelling
state interest to overcome the
plaintiffs' First Amendment
rights.
The Court stated: "Ontheun-
controverted facts the risks
posed by yarmulkes and their ap-
purtenances are totally
speculative."
In urging the Seventh Circuit
to uphold the District Court's
ruling under the First and Four-
teenth Amendment, the AJCon-
gress brief states: "The state
may justify an infringement on
the fundamental right to freely
exercise one's religion only in the
most limited circumstances .
The state must show that it is the
least restrictive means of achiev-
ing some compelling interest .
Clearly, IHSA's mere assertion
of safety based on hypothetical
injury does not satisfy the com-
pelling state interest required to
overbalance plaintiffs right to
the free exercise of religion.
THE BRIEF further argues:
"By prohibiting the wearing of
yarmulkes on the basketball
court, the defendant IHSA un-
constitutionally conditions the
benefit of participation in inter-
scholastic athletics on the
plaintiff's abandonment of their
religious beliefs. This result is
wholly in conflict with the pro-
tection accorded First Amen-
mends rights The condition-
ing of a public benefit on the
abandonment of one's religious
beliefs is precisely what is forbid-
den by (The United States
Supreme Court)."
Unity Gov't. a Move
Toward Lebanon Action?
There was speculation in some
circles that Habib might be dis-
patched to the region again to try
to calm the situation. Meanwhile,
I Israel witnessed the arrival here
of Nicholas Veliotes, the U.S. As-
sistant Secretary of State for
Near East and South Asian
. Affairs, who cams Tuesday from
I Cairo.
He was scheduled to meet with
Begin and with Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir and Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon. Veliotes'
talks were expected to deal with
Israel's border dispute with
Egypt over the Tsba salient in
Sinai. Observers believe he will
also discuss the Lebanon situa-
tion.
Bat Mitzvah
JERUSALEM (JTA)
A two-hour meeting be-
tween the top government
and opposition leaders has
raised new speculation that
a national unity govern-
ment may be in the making,
possibly as a prelude to Is-
raeli military action against
Palestinian terrorists in
Lebanon.
Attending the meeting, held
under a veil of secrecy in the
Prime Ministers Office, were Pre-
mier Menachem Begin, Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir and De-
fense Minister Ariel Sharon for
the government, and Shimon
Peres, chairman of the Labor
Alignment, former Premier Yitz-
hak Rabin, and Haim Barlev,
secretary general of the Labor
Party.
Peres told reporters afterwards
that the subject of discussion was
"political and security affairs."
He said a national unity govern-
ment was not discussed. The
meeting was held only a day after
Begin renewed his call for a na-
tional unity regime amid
speculation here and abroad over
how Israel would react to the
murder of Israeli diplomat Yaa-
cov Bar-Simantov in Paris.
ISRAEL INSISTS that the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion was responsible for the kill-
ing, raising the possibility of a
strike into Lebanon on grounds
that the PLO violated the cease-
fire in effect since last July. The
U.S. reportedly is pressing Israel
not to overreact to the Paris
murder.
Ambassador Samuel Lewis
met with Hannan Bar-On, direc-
tor general of the Foreign
Ministry. He is said to have ex-
pressed Washington's concern
over the rising tension in the
area.
Palestinian terrorists are con-
vinced that-an Israeli attack is
imminent. Many Israelis appar-
ently expect the same thing and
believe Begin is anxious, to form a
Denial of Holocaust
May Become a Crime
LONDON Britain and other
West European countries will be
urged to strengthen their legisla-
tion to combat the resurgence of
neo-Nazism.
The Institute of Jewish Af-
fairs, research arm of the World
Jewish Congress, said this week
that it would press parliaments
to introduce special legal provi-
sions against the denial and
whitewashing of Nazi crimes, es-
pecially the murder of six million
Jews.
Ivan Lawrence, a Jewish Con-
servative member of Parliament
and a member of the Institute's
policy planning group, said
denial of the Holocaust had
recently become one of the main
weapons of neo-Nazi propaganda.
national unitv regime before un-
dertaking such action in face of
probable adverse reactions from
the U.S. and world opinion.
Peres told the Labor Align-
ment Knesset faction that there
is no room for such a government
at this time. But he refused to
endorse a resolution rejecting a
national unity coalition under
any circumstances, urged by
Mapam Secretary General Victor
Shemtov.
PERES SAID that in the
future circumstances might rec-
ess itate a unity government, and
it may well be headed by the La-
bor Alignment. He thereby did
not rule out the possibility in
principle. Meir Payil, a leader of
the small leftist Sheli faction,
urged Alignment leaders not to
fall into the "trap of a national
unity government" that would
give Begin legitimacy for "ag-
gressive terror acts in Lebanon,"
jeopardize the withdrawal from
Sinai or to continue "going wild
on the West Bank and the
Golan."
Meanwhile, the independent
daily Haaretz warned in an
editorial that the murder in Parir
did not justify military interven-
tion in Lebanon. Even a limited
operation might deteriorate into
events beyond Israel's control,
the paper said.
Stacey Skole
On Saturday, Apr. 24, Stacey
Dana Skole, daughter of Judy
and Keith Skole, will be called to
the Torah of Temple Beth El of
Boca Raton as a Bat Mitzvah.
Stacey is a student of Boca Raton
Middle School and attends the
Temple Beth El Religious School.
Family members sharing in the
Simcha include Stacey s brother,
Jason. Friends and family from
Ohio will also attend.
Stacey s hobbies are swim-
ming, art and all sports, and she,
is on the honor roll at school.
Following services, Mr. and Mrs.
Skole will host a reception in
Stacey's honor.
Religious Directory
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 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
a.m.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
551 Brittany L., Kings Point, Delray Beach, Fla. 33446.
Orthodox. Harry Silver, President. Services daily 8 a.m. and 5
p.m. Saturdays and holidays 9 a.m. Phone 499-7407
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OP WEST DELRAY
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
Conservative Services at First Federal Savings & Loan Asso-
ciation Offices, West Atlantic, Corner Carter Road, Delray
, Beach. 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, 499-4181. Cantor David Wechslsr, 499-8992.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Bocs Raton, Fla. 33432. Reform
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Cantor Martin Rosen.
Shabbat Eve 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 8 a.m.
and 5 p.m.. Saturday and Sunday 9 a.m. Reuben Saltzman-
President. Joseph M. Pollack, Cantor, 483-5557.
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 278-3716.


12
fhe Jeurish Floridim ofSouth County
Friday. April 23.19$
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