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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( June 11, 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:
June 11, 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:
AA00014304:00079

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:
June 11, 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:
AA00014304:00079

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
yttlemsti Ftcricf/an
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Defray Beach and Highland Beach
Volume 4 Number 22
Temple Sinai Officers
To be Installed
[Officers of Temple Sinai, the
eform congregation of South
dm Beach County, will be cere-
onially installed at the Sabbath
service Friday, June 26, 8:16
Lin at St. Paul's Episcopal
hurch, 188 S. Swinton Ave.,
elray Beach.
j Leading the procession of offi-
trs will be Bernard Etiah, who
as reflected president of the
pngregation.
.Also to be installed are the
Ificers of Sisterhood, headed by
Irs. Ruth Rothstein, and of the
Ken's Club, including the re-
fcntly elected president, Charles
loss.
All are welcome to this service
jid to the reception in honor of
he officers that will follow.
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, June 11, 1982
. fn<3 Shoclft
\Price 35 Cents
Jim Nobil New Member of National
Project Renewal Committee
Bernard Etish
Joel Breslau of Washington,
D.C., National Chairman ofUJA
Project Renewal, announces that
Jim Nobil of Boca Raton has
been appointed a member of the
National Project Renewal Com-
mittee.
Project Renewal is a special
endeavor of United Jewish Ap-
peal in which American Jewish
Communities are paired with
distressed inner city neigh-
borhoods in Israel.
Project Renewal was begun at
the request of Prime Minister
Menachem Begin and is a joint
project between the Jews of the
Diaspora and the Government of
Israel. Project Renewal en-
compasses physical rehabili-
Neo-Nazis Agree Protocols'are Nonsense
Jim Nobil
tation within neighborhoods as
well as extensive social service
programs to change the social
intrastructure which breeds
poverty from one generation to
the next.
In making the appointment,
Breslau emphasized the ex-
tensive Jewish communal back-
ground of Jim Nobil. Nobil
moved to Boca Raton from
Akron, Ohio. In Akron he was
President of the Jewish Com-
munity Federation as well as the
Jewish Family Service.
Nationally, Nobil has been
chairman of the UJA Young
Leadership Cabinet. As such, he
was part of the National UJA
Leadership cadre. He is presently
a member of the Board of Over-
seers of Hebrew Union College in
Cincinnati, the Seminary that
trains Reform Rabbis.
Locally, Nobil is a member of
the South County Jewish
Federation Board and was co-
chairman of the Men's Division
for the 1982 campaign.
LONDON A report by
the World Jewish Congress
reveals a developing trend
>> which even neo-Nazis
lare beginning to concede
that "the story of a world
conspiracy by the Elders of
|Zion is nonsense."
The report on this development
Is contained in a study published
here by the research and publica-
tions unit of the WJC, the Instit-
ute of Jewish Affairs, which do-
cuments recent activities of
[extreme right-wing groups in
Western Europe. The study finds
(that the myth of the Protocols of
I the Klders of Zion. which posits a
[global Jewish conspiracy to rule
[the world, is being rejected in
Icertain neo-Nazi quarters because
I its lack of believability renders it
a weak tool in the propagandist's
|armory.
IN THE view of some neo-Nazi
theoreticians, the study reports,
Hitler, who regarded the Proto-
[ cols as a piller of his propagand-
ist warfare, is now seen as having
failed the only test he recognized,
the test of expediency. Hence,
one of the foremost German neo-
Nazi intellectuals. Dr. Uert
Sudholt, explains that the lie did
not serve its purpose, since it
proved to be "far removed from
reality." Sudholt reaches this
conclusion in a commentary on
Hitler's wills, Adolf Hitlers Drr;
Testamente, published by the
neo-Nazi Druffel Verlag.
The constant harping on an
"international conspiracy of
Jewry and capitalism," says
Sudholt, was "subjective and
oversimplifying in a way that re-
vealed Hitler's ignorance of the
world." As such, he argues that
Hitler cannot be cited in support
of the neo-Nazi position by
"those who may fancy that the
solution of the Jewish question as
a world problem affecting all na-
tions could be attempted by way
of a physical extinction of Jewish
life."
Dr. Sudholt is not the only neo-
Nazi who has begun to see
through the swindle of the Proto-
cols. Another, the editor of the
neo-Nazi paper, Deutsche Stim-
me, also no longer believes in the
phantasmagoria of a "secret
world government."
HE WRITES: "When they are
told about the 'Elders of Zion,'
the masonic lodges and others
who are said to be a world go-
vernment, people should remem-
ber that the truth is not as simple
as that."
New Guidelines
Schmidt Drops Effort to Sell
Leopard Tanks to Saudis
Israel Denies Plane Had Arms for Argentina
TEL AVIV Israel has denied that an Ecuadorian cargo air-
craft detained at Kennedy Airport in New York after a flight
from Tel Aviv was carrying Israeli arms to Argentina. The
Foreign Ministry informed the British Embassy here that there
was no truth to reports that Israel is sending arms to Argentina
According to press reports from the U.S., some Israeli na-
tionals were among the crew of the Ecuadorian Boeing 707 who
were being questioned by State Department officials. The plane
reportedly was carrying high impact bombs manufactured in Is-
rael.
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN-(JTA)- Chancellor
Helmut Schmidt has dropped
plans to sell Saudi Arabia West
Germany's most advanced tank,
the Leopard II, but has not ex-
cluded the sale of other sophistic-
ated arms to the Saudis, accord-
ing to a report in the daily Die
Welt. The newpaper said Sch-
midt changed his mind on the
tank sale because of serious polit-
ical problems within his ruling
Social Democratic Party (SPD).
The government recently
adopted new guidelines for the
sale of arms abroad. They re-
moved the long self-imposed ben
against weapons sales to coun-
tries in areas of tension, such as
the Middle East. Future deci-
sions on arms exports by West
Germany will be made on the
basis of the country's "vital" po-
litical and security interests.
It is widely believed here that
the government is prepared to
examine future Saudi requests
for armored vehicles of various
types, including some equipped
with anti-aircraft systems.
The Saudi Defense Minister,
Prince Sultan, says his country is
still interested in the Leopard II
tank, according to the Arab
newspaper Al Yamaha. But re-
sistance to arms exports is grow-
ing. Several groups, including
local members of the SPD, are
planning a demonstration in
Hannover and other forms of
protest against Bonn's new arms
policy.
NLRB Issues Unfair Labor Practice Against Long Island Jewish Dag School
By BEN GALLOB
NEW YORK (JTA) The
attorney for the Brandeis Teach-
ers Association, which has been
on strike since last Sept. 15
against a Long Island Conser-
vative Jewish day school, said
that the National Labor Re-
lations Board, in issuing an un-
fair labor practice complaint
against the Brandeis School, had
rejected the school board's con-
tention that, as a religious insti-
tution, the 417-student. day ele-
mentary-high school is exempt
from NLRB jurisdiction.
Joseph Roaenthal told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency that,
in issuing notice of a formal hear-
ing on the labor dispute, sched-
uled for Oct. 4, the NLRB in-
dicated that it did have juris-
diction. This may be one of the
first times that the NLRB has
issued an unfair labor practice
complaint against a Jewish day
school.
IN THE hearing notice, the
NLRB noted that the school was
involved in the course of its
operations, in interstate com-
merce, and was "an employer en-
gaged in commerce within the
meaning" of the National Labor
Relations Act. The school is in
Lawrence, N.Y.
Under terms of the complaint,
both the union and the school
board were invited to seek a
voluntary settlement of the dis-
pute. Rosenthal told the JTA
that the board had remained ada-
mant in its refusal to resume
negotiations with the BTA.
Raphael EUenbogen, the Bran-
deis School executive director,
said the principal difference was
money, adding that the school
board offered an 8.5 percent pay
increase for the first year of a
new contract and 8 percent in the
second year, with pension in-
creases. The BTA asked for a 13
percent increase in a one-year
agreement.
ELLENBOGEN said the prin-
cipal factor was money but
Ronald Nanulin. BTA president,
said that under terms of the
contract offered by the school
board, most full-time teachers
would be dropped to part-time
status, lose tenure and benefits,
be barred from union member-
ship and subject to immediate
dismissal.
Ellenbogen denied the board
was engaged in "union-busting"
but said Brandeis, as a private
school, could not afford the
salary increases sought by the
union. He said when the deadline
passed, "we had to have
teachers" and the board hired 22
teachers to replace the secular
teacher* who had walked out,
along with 22 Hebrew teachers.
According to the NLRB com-
plaint, the union accused the
board of by-passing the union to
bargain with the Hebrew
teachers "to induce them to
abandon the strike activities and
return to work." The Hebrew
teachers did return to work.
THE NLRB complaint added
that board members promised
those teachers "wage increases
and other benefits in excess of
those it had offered to the union
during the negotiations" which
failed to bring about a new con-
tract and led to the walkout.
A BTA spokesman said the
union hoped that the hearing
could result in an order to the
school to reinstate the striking
teachers and pay them back
wages. The school is a member of
the Solomon Schechter Day
School Association.


-.
Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, June 11,1982
Spain's Latest Inquisition
PLO, Not Juan Carlos, is Crowned King
By ABRAHAM H. FOXMAN
A prominent Saudi Arabian re-
cently visited Spain and re
marked that one day hundreds ol
thousands of Andalusiar.
Moslems would pray again the
Great Mosque of Cordoba. In the
context of a modern-day "in-
vasion" of Arabs, it was an un-
subtle and chilling reference to
more than 300 yean of Arab rule
over Spain at the transition of the
first and second centuries an
occupation which had a lnnting
Moorish influence on Spanish
culture.
More than 1,200 years later, a
new type of Arab influence is so
pervasive ranging from petro-
dollar infusions for rebuilding old
mosques to calling the tune of
Spain's foreign policy that the
country does not recognize Israel.
It is the only Western nation that
has not done so. Furthermore,
Spain pursues a self-destructive
course in accommodating the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion.
WHEN KING Juan Carlos as-
sumed power after four decades
of rule under General Francisco
Franco, he promised a new and
open era for Spain, both at home
and abroad. Internationally, the
country has demonstrated prog-
ress in the establishment of
democratic institutions and has
waged a continual battle against
the divisive terrorist tactics from
both the left and right wing
groups in the country.
On the international scene
Spain has expanded relations
with its European neighbors;
negotiations have been underway
for several years for Spain's
membership in the Common
Market and NATO. Ties of Latin
America have been revived, and
the King has even established
diplomatic relations with the
Soviet Union. New ties and rela-
tions have thus been forged all
over the world, except with Is-
rael.
Given the history of Spaniel
treatment of the Jewish people, it
would appear to be a moral
priority for Spain to establish
diplomatic relations with Israel.
It was not until 1967 that the
Government formally revoked
the 1492 edict of King Ferdinand
and Queen Isabella barring Jews
from the country, and allowed the
first new synagogue to be built
since 1937.
In 1978,when the new Spanish
Constitution was adopted, full
religious equality was finally ac-
corded the Spanish Jewish com-
munity. Yet Spain has not
granted equality to Jews in the
community of nations.
EXAMPLES abound of
Spanish submission to Arab
blackmail: in 1975, Spain refused
entry visas to the Israel Phil-
harmonic; it also informed the
United States that it would not
permit the use of Spanish ter-
ritoryto transport military sup-
plies to Israel in the event of
another war. During the 1973
Mideast war, Spain barred the
United States from flying over its
territory and even using U.S.
facilities there.
In 1976, Queen Sophia went to
a synagogue service the first
modern Spanish monarch to at-
tend a non-Christian religious
service. But the occasion was
marred when the Queen cancelled
her speech on religious freedom,
apparently due to fear of reper-
cussions in the Arab world.
At the World Jewish Congress
meeting in Madrid in 1976, the
first Jewish gathering in Spain
since Ferdinand and Isabella ex-
pelled the Jews in 1492, the
Government cancelled the ap-
pearance of a Ministry of Justice
official and then asked the Con-
gress to withdraw its request to
meet with the King. An intensive
Arab pressure campaign was re-
portedly responsible.
In 1977, Spain notified Israel1
that an Israeli pavillion would
not be permitted at an agricul-
tural exposition. In 1979,
Egyptian President Anwar Sadat
was refused permission to land in
Spain on his return from the
Camp David summit. In 1980,
Spain denied U.S. permission to
refuel Cairo-bound U.S. air trans-
ports.
aPAIN'S OFFICIAL reason
for non-recognition of Israel is
that Arab demands have not
been met withdrawal from "all
Arab territories" and recognition
of the "legitimate rights" of the
Palestinian people. Spain's posi-
tion is that it will not have diplo-
matic ties to Israel until the
Palestinians are granted the right
of self-determination. Prime
S
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MANY DATES HAVE ALREADY BEEN SOLD
Minister Menachem Begins
autonomy plan for the Pales-
tinians is dismissed by Spain as a
nonviable option.
Ironically, Spain developed
and implemented a similar
autonomy plan to deal with the
national aspirations of its own
Basque population. After
decades of bitter struggle, an
autonomy agreement was worked
out with the Basque provinces.
However, this has been con-
demned by the Basque terrorist
movement, which received moral
support from a visit that Yasir
Arafat, chief of the Palestine
Liberation Organization, paid to
Spain in 1979.
Arafat was formally received
by the Spanish prime minister, a
humbling acquiescence to the
PLO which, incidentally, did
little to ease the outbreaks of
terrorism in Spain-
Western intelligence sources
say an estimated 113 Spanish re-
cruits attended terrorist training
courses in PLO camps in Syria
and Lebanon in 1979. Spanish of-
ficials admitted that Basque ter-
rorists have been trained by
Cubans, South Yemenis and PLO '
terrorists, all proxies of the Sovi-
et Union.
IT IS tragic, according to some i
Western observers, that Spain
establishes diplomatic ties with
the Soviets and the PLO, sup-
porters of the biggest threat to
their renascent democracy, and
denies recognition to Israel, a na-
tion which is fighting the same
battle against terrorism.
Spain has derived few benefits I
from its submission to Arab I
policy. Its economic situation has
not improved. Spain pays the
same price for oil as those coun-
tries which make independent
political decisions. Arab pur-
chases of Spanish goods are so
low that Spain's annual balance-
of-payment deficit has been run-
ning at $4 billion in favor of the
Arab countries.
The cost of Spain's appease-
ment clearly outweighs any pos-
sible benefits. Not only has
Spain's economy suffered, but its
democratic institutions have
been threatened by the PLO and
1 other Soviet puppets in the Mid-
dle East.
Above all, Spain's moral
standing in the world community
has been weakened by its refusal
to recognize Israel and make
amends for a history of maltreat-
ment of Spanish Jews.
Abraham H. Foxman is asso-
ciate national director of the
Anti-Defamation League
and head of its Internation-
al Affairs Division.
fc.
\lnterested in participating in a
UJA Federation Mission
to Israel?
All your questions can be answered at an
Informal Mission
Tuesday, June 15,6:00 p.m.
Israeli expert on Missions will be present.
For Further Information, Call:
South County Jewish Federation
368-2737
'
^T
Now, twice weekly direct flights
from Miami to Israel.
One more reason to choose EL AL
ELZLOL7/2T
The Chosen Airline.

mm


Friday. June 11
The Jewish Flondian ofSduth CbUnty
Page 3
Court Affidavit
Critical of Gotham's CLU on Palestinians
NEW YORK A court
affidavit and memorandum
0f law filed on behalf of Jhe
American Jewish Congress
and the World Jewish Con-
gress have sharply aiti-
ed the New York Civil
Liberties Union for claim-
ing the Palestine Liberation
Organization is a "political
association" entitled to re-
ceive a bequest left to it by
an American journalist.
The documenta were released
May 20 by Henry Siegman, exec-
utive director of the American
Jewish Congress. Pointing out
that the U.S. Supreme Court has
ruled that bequests to operate
racially-segregated colleges or
parks cannot be enforced. Moms
B. Abram, attorney for the two
Jewish group8, declared:
"THE FIRST Amendment
' does not permit an individual to
fund a gang of murderers. But
even more pertinent to this pro-
ceeding, it certainly does not re-
quire that this State and its
courts enforce such a contribu-
tion.
"The NYCLU apparently be-
lieves that, regardless of the
lawless and violent character of
an organization, this Court must
blindly treat it as a 'political as-
sociation" for the purposes of the
First Amendment if it espouses a
so-called 'political' objective. The
NYCLU's contention is merit-
less.
"Under the NYCLU's analysis,
the courts of this State would be
required to enforce gifts, not only
to the PLO, but to any criminal
group which drapes itself in 'po-
litical' garb such as the outlaw
FALN (the Armed Forces for the
National Liberation of Puerto
Rico), the Ku Klux Klan, and the
Red Brigades. That is not the
law."
THE AFFIDAVIT, filed in
Manhattan Surrogate Court by
Mr. Abram in behalf of the two
Jewish groups, described the
PLO as "a gang of criminal ter-
rorists engaged in murder, kid-
nap and violence against inno-
cent civilians and dedicated to
the annihilation of the people and
State of Israel."
In his memorandum of law,
Abram declared: "The NYCLU
would put this Court in the posi-
tion of legitimizing a group of ad-
mitted thugs and killers merely
because they happen also to
chant 'political' slogans. Even
worse, the NYCLU would en-
mesh the State itself in the PLO's
unlawful activities by having this
court enforce a bequest to a crim-
inal enterprise." Mr. Abram's
memorandum continued: "Be-
quests which violate public policy
are void and will not be enforced.
"The First Amendment does
not grant immunity to gangsters
waving political banners, nor
does it require the state to aid
and abet criminal conduct."
Abram is representing the two
Jewish organizations in an effort
to invalidate a bequest to the
PLO by the late Fred Sparks es-
timated at 130,000. The Ameri-
can Jewish Congress and the
World Jewish Congress, joined
by the Anti-Defamation League,
are seeking to prove that the
PLO, as a terrorist organization,
should not be allowed to receive
the bequest. Under legal preced-
ent, bequests that run contrary
to policy are not entitled to en-
forcement by the courts, the
Jewish groups hold.
ON WEDNESDAY and
Friday, May 26 and 28, at 10
a.m., Abram conducted an ex-
amination before trial of Zehdi
Labib Terzi, head of the PLO's
mission to the United Nations,
where it has observer status. The
questioning took place in
Room 509 of Manhattan Surro-
gates' Court, 31 Chambers St.,
before Surrogate Marie Lambert.
Earlier, on May 4, Terzi was in-
terrogated by the New York
State Attorney General's office.
In his memorandum of law,
Abram asserted: "Contrary to
the underlying premise of the
NYCLU's application, the PLO is
a terrorist organization dedicated
to the liquidation of Israel, and
engaged in the merciless
slaughter of innocent civilians,
including persons having no con-
nection with the aims the PLO
claims to espouse. Not only have
the United States government
officials identified the PLO as a
terrorist organization, but the
PLO's own leaders have repeat-
edly and freely acknowledged the
PLO's violent character and ac-
tivities, including the use of
'machine guns and bombs and
mines.'
"The history of the PLO
further underscores its criminal
character. Throughout its
existence, the PLO has perpe-
trated and boasted of acts of
violence and terror. For example,
the PLO has been responsible for
the slaughter of school children,
the massacre of Israeli athletes at
the' 1972 Munich Olympics, and
the hijacking of international air
carriers.
"Americans have not escaped
the PLO's brand of terror, nor
have other Arabs with whom the
PLO claims fraternity."
ABRAM DECLARED in his
memorandum of law: "The First
Amendment right of political as-
sociation and the subsidiary right
to contribute to a political associ-
ation are not absolute. Indeed,
even the NYCLU concedes that a
bequest conditioned upon the
performances of an illegal act
may be regarded as outside the
province of the First Amend-
ment.
"Yet the NYCLU refuses to
acknowledge that the purposes
and activities of an association
seeking First Amendment pro-
tection are vital areas of inquiry.
"In NAACP v. Alabama, the
Supreme Court said: 'In (Bryant
v. Zimmerman), the Court took
care to emphasize the nature of
the organization which New York
sought to regulate. The decision
was based on the particular char-
acter of the Ku Klux Klan's ac-
tivities, involving acts of unlaw-
ful intimidation and violence
(emphasis added)
"Thus, despite the fact that
the Ku Klux Klan was dedicated
to the 'political objective' of
white supremacy, it was not en-
titled to the absolute protection
of the First Amendment. That
determination was based upon
appropriate inquiry into the
Klan's *character' and 'activi-
ties.' "
Fred Sparks, who died Feb. 18,
1981 at the age of 66, left 10
percent of his *300.000 estate to
the PLO.
THE NYCLU has applied to
appear as amicus curiae friend-
Df-the-court in the case,
arguing that the attempt to block
the bequest violates the First
Amendment of the Constitution.
The civil liberties organization
contends the PLO is a "political
association" and automatically
entitled to the bequest. Court
refusal to enforce the bequest in
this instance would subject other
unpopular political organizations
to similar pressure, in violation of
their constitutional rights, says
the NYCLU.
Abram's affidavit said the
NYCLU argument is invalid be-
cause the PLO is not a political
association but a terrorist group.
"Whether the PLO or its
apologists call it a 'political asso-
ciation' or even a 'government'
adds nothing to the analysis
for the real question is the PLO's
true nature and character, not-
withstanding its artificial trap-
pings," said the affidavit. It
added that the NYCLU is guilty
of prejudgment in terming the
PLO a "political association."
Such a label is "absurd and
meaningless" and cannot obscure
the "abundant evidence attesting
to the PLO's true character" as a
terrorist group," Abram
declared.
! TINTS
I CHAWS TAMIS
IOIASSWAM
He cited the following in-
stances of PLO terrorist activi-
ties:
Massacre of the Israeli
Olympic team in Munich in 1972.
Slaughter of 16 schoolchildren
and the brutal injuring of 70
others at Maalot, Israel in 1974.
The 1976 hijackng of an Air
France airplanes with 256 pas-
sengers to Entebbe. Uganda.
Murder by the PLO's Al
Fatah unit of a young American
woman on an Israeli beach in
1978, followed by a random
shooting and bus hijacking in
which 30 Israelis were killed and
70 others wounded, half of them
children.
The 1971 assassination of
Jordan's Premier Waiai Tal.
Murder of Mohammed Abu-
Warda, deputy head of Gaza's
Jabalya refugee camp ih 1980.
The Abram affidavit noted
that these were acts of a criminal
gang not a "political
association." The fact "that mur-
derers wave political banners
does not grant them immunity
and we cannot imagine that even
the NYCLU would contend
otherwise,'' the document as-
serted.
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fWtt T------ L
...aA
PW4
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, Aprig 9.1982
Friday, June 11,1982
Jewish Floridian
FEO SMOCMET
MM and PubKanw
IWMkhrMM
m
of South County Frad Bftocrttt
SUZANNE SHOCMfT MILTON UMTS**
Enacutiv* Oraclor Naw* Coordinator
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Out ol Town Upon Raouaat
Friday, June 11.1982
Volume 4
20 SIVAN 5742
Number 22
Bravo, Sen. Packwood
Sen. Bob Packwood of Oregon is to be congratu-
lated for his comments about lobbies in the United
States. Sen. Packwood told a Jewish audience the
other week that they must not flinch from the impli-
cit condemnation of some who talk with threatening
contempt of the "Jewish lobby."
Lobbying on Capitol Hill is as old as the nation
itself .We have asserted time and again that those
American Jews debating in Washington in the cause
of Israel or Zionism or Russian Jewry or any other
such question must be treated with the same respect
accorded the tobacco lobby, the American Petroleum
Institute or the American Medical Association.
Each has his own bailiwick of interest. Each ad-
dresses the highest interest of his purposes. The
"Jewish lobby" is like any other. That is precisely
what Sen. Packwood said. And he is right.
r
Sinai Return Leaves Bloody Memories
JERUSALEM
When Israel completed its
withdrawal from Sinai, it
left behind not just a large
stategic hinterland, the
rubble of once prosperous
settlements and natural re-
sources, including oil, of in-
calculable value to a re-
source-poor nation. It left
behind the scenes of its
bloodiest wars and greatest
losses in terms of lives and
equipment.
The sandy, rocky plains and
jagged mountains of the penin-
sula are the grave of more Israeli
soldiers than any other area of
combat in the five wars Israel has
fought since it proclaimed inde-
pendence in May, 1948. From
that moment, in fact, Sinai was a
battlefield. The 15 years of Israeli
occupation which ended was only
the longest of a series of oc-
cupations and withdrawals that
began 34 years ago.
ISRAEL WITHDREW, not in
defeat or under intense interna-
tional pressure, but in compliance
with a peace treaty, solemnly
entered into with Egypt three
years ago. It was not a happy
withdrawal but a willing one.
The first time the Israel army
entered Sinai was in December,
1948, in pursuit of an Egyptian
army that had invaded the new
Jewish State only a few months
earlier. The Egyptians retreated
and Israeli forces occupied the
northern salient of the peninsula
until forced to withdraw under
urgent Anglo-American pressure.
Egypt retained the Gaza Strip
and, despite die armistice agree-
ments, there was no peace along
the southern borders.
Border warfare was incessant
and Israel, hoping to put an end
to it, joined eight years later with
the British and French effort to
regain the recently nationalized
Suez Canal and unseat the
troublesome regime of Egypt's
President Gamal Abdel Nasser.
In October, 1956, in what came
to be known as the Sinai cam-
paign, the Israeli army thrust
into the peninsula in force and
within eight days was entrenched
on the eastern banks of the canal.
Gil Sedan
But the Anglo-French invasion
of Egypt faltered under the influ-
ence of opposition at home, the
threat of Soviet intervention and
powerful pressure from Washing-
ton against its allies.
THE BRITISH and French
forces withdrew. The Israeli army
remained stubbornly in place
in several months until Eisen-
hower's threat to withdraw
American economic and political
support of Israel forced Premier
David Ben Gurion to yield the
security asset only recently won.
Early in 1957, the Israeli forces
pulled out of Sinai for the second
time.
In May, 1967, Nasser, firmly
entrenched in Cairo and bent on
international adventurism, sum-
marily ordered United Nations
peacekeeping forces out of the
peninsula and declared a block-
ade of Israeli shipping entering
the Straits of Tiran. The Israeli
government, then headed by
Premier Levi Eshkol, debated
long and arduously over how to
counter this new menace.
In early June, a powerful
Israeli army supported by the air
force swept again into Sinai.
Egyptian defenses crumbled. On
the sixth day after the start of
hostilities. Israel was in poses-
sion of the entire peninsula. That
sweeping victory has gone down
in history as the Six-Day War.
IT BROUGHT no peace. Al-
most immediately, the Egyptians
opened their war of attrition
Powerless to retake Sinai, they
resorted to artillery and air war-
fare along the new frontier of the
Suez Canal It did not command
headlines abroad, but it was
costly to both sides.
Between March. 1969 and
August, 1970, Israel suffered 244
soldiers dead and 683 wounded.
On August 7, 1970, Nasser
agreed to an American call for a
ceasefire. Under the cover of that
demarche, the Egyptians moved
their missile batteries for the first
time to the banks of the canal.
The ceasefire brought political
stalemate. But when Anwar
Sadat succeeded to the Presi-
dency of Egypt after Nasser's
death, he adopted parallel politic-
al and military strategies. He ab-
bandoned his predecessor's
strong Soviet orientation and
United
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moved closer to the
States, exerting pressure for
political solution with Israel. At
the same time, he planned a
military strike against Israel in
coordination with Syria. The
surprise attack on October 6,
1973, Yom Kippur, caught Israel
unprepared.
EGYPTS FORCES crossed
the Suez Canal and overcame the
Israeli defenders on the first day
of battle. Although Israel swiftly
mobilized, and with a lifeline of
military supplies airlifted from
the U.S. gained the better of her
foes, the Yom Kippur War was
by far the costliest of Israel's
battlefield experiences.
Between October, 1973 and the
first disengagement agreement
on January 18,1974,1,630 Israeli
soldiers died, 4,242 were wounded
and 232 were taken prisoners of
war. The battle for Sinai ended in
military stalemate because of the
ceasefire imposed by the United
States and the United Nations.
But Sadat had succeeded in
breaking the political stalemate.
By February 22, 1976, the
Israeli army completed the eva-
cuation of 6,180 square
kilometers of Sinai under the
terms of the disengagement a-
greement. This was the first fruit
of Henry Kissinger's shuttle
diplomacy in the Middle East. It
was also the first time Israel re-
turned territory to an Arab foe in
accordance with an agreement.
ISRAEL relinquished control
of the strategic Giddi and Mitla
passes in the Sinai mountains,
the traditional Egyptian attack
route to Israel's borders. Also
given up were the Abu Rodeis
oilfields which had been supply-
ing almost 66 percent of Israel's
petroleum needs. Later, the even
more productive Alma oilfields in
the Gulf of Suez were returned to
Egypt ending Israel's brief
period of oil self-sufficiency.
But the disengagement agree-
ments were the precursor of far
more significant event*: Sadat's
historic visit to Jerusalem on *~r
November 19, 1977, the Camp
David accords in September,
1978 and the Egyptian-Israeli
peace treaty signed in Washing-
ton in March, 1979.
The treaty called for Israel's
withdrawal from all of Sinai in
stages. The final stage was com-
pleted. Israel gave up much:'


Friday, June 11,1982
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page5
'
Four U.S. Chaplains to be Honored June 11
The four United States Army
chaplains who surrendered their
lifebelts to other passengers on
the torpedoed troop ship, Dor-
chester, will be saluted at the
Sabbath eve service of Temple
Sinai Friday, June 11, 8:15 p.m.
at St. Paul's Episcopal Church,
188 South Swinton Ave., Delray
Beach.
In commemoration of the 40th
anniversary of the sacrificial act
of the clergy quartet, Temple
Sinai will join with the Jewish
War Veterans Post of Delray
Beach in a commemorative cere-
Organizations in the News
B'NAI B'RITH
On June 21 at 12:30 p.m. at
Temple Emeth Donna Raymond
will demonstrate cosmetics with
members at a regular meeting.
The Integrity Council will hold
its meeting on June 13 at 9:30
a.m. at Bonanza Restaurant on
Federal Highway.
The Boca Raton Chapter will
hold a Father's Day Dinner and
Show on Sunday June 20 at 6:15
p.m. to be held at Musicana, 1166
Marine Drive, West Palm Beach.
Donation is $16.50 per person,
taxes and gratuities included.
HADASSAH
Ben Gurion Chapter will hold
its monthly meeting on June 17
at Temple Emeth.
Day School
Establishes
Kindergarten
The ( South County Jewish
Community Day School an-
nounces the establishment of a
Kindergarten class for the up-
coming 1982-83 academic year.
Burt Lowlicht, the Director of
the Day School, announces that a
Kindergarten class has already
been formed in the school and a
kindergarten teacher has been
added to the staff. He stresses
that there are only five openings
in the kindergarten for future en-
rollment.
"The Day School previously
started at grade 1. Now we are
adding kindergarten and extend-
ing our classes through fifth
grade. I feel that the kindergar-
ten will be a very popular addi-
tion to the school and I urge
parents with kindergarten chil-
dren to register them early to
avoid the problem of facing
closed registration at a later
date," said Lowlicht.
Parents interested in informa-
tion concerning the kindergarten
or any other grade level at the
Day School can call the South
County Jewish Federation at 368-
2737. The Day School is an integ-
ral agency of the Federation.
Condominium
Ten Offers
Recreational Facilities
Boca Teeca's newest addition,
Condominium Ten, offers its resi-
dents and their guests exclusive
use of the complex's six tennis
court facility and poolside dub-
house.
In addition to their separate
recreational package, Condomin-
ium Ten owners also have the
privileges afforded all Boca Teeca
residents.
Twenty-seven holes of golf axe
within walking distance to the
new complex as is the Bots Teeca
guest lodge and restaurant.
The activities center houses
billiard, card, sewing, and craft
rooms, an auditorium, library,
saunas, whirlpool and steam
room. Classes and meetings are
scheduled throughout the week
at the center, and a full time soc-
ial coordinator plans various ac-
tivities.
The Condominium Ten sales
office is located inside Boca Teeca
Country Club Estates and is open
daily from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Ben Gurion Chapter will have a
movie party at Delray Square
movie theatre on June 28 at 1
p.m. Admission SI. For tickets,
contact Dottie Teller.
ANSHEI SHALOM
Temple Anshei Shalom and
their sisterhood will have a joint
installation for officers on Mon-
day, June 21 to be held at the
Community Room at Town Cen-
ter Mall. Time is 11:30 a.m.
Luncheon will be served.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
The Snyder Tokson Chapter
will hold a luncheon and cruise on
June 15 at noon at the Buccaneer
on 142 Lake Drive in Palm Beach
Shores.
mony.
On hand for the tribute will be
the Commander of the JWV
Post, Mrs. Dorothy Gardiner:
the chairman of the Veterans
Council, Fabian Hannan and
members of a cluster of veterans'
groups in the South Palm Beach
County area.
A symposium on "War and
Peace," will replace the sermon
during the rites. Participating in
the discussion will be Dr. Donald
Mackay, of Delray Beach's Cason
United Methodist Church;
Father Michael Hann, pastor of
the Roman Catholic Church of
Our Lady Queen of Peace; and
Rabbi Samuel Silver, of Temple
Sinai.
The four martyr-chaplains to
be remembered were Chaplain
George L. Fox, Methodist, of
Gilman, Vermont; Chaplain
Clark V. Poling, Dutch Reformed
Church, Schenectady, N.Y.;
Father John P. Washington, Ro-
man Catholic priest of Arlington,
Va.; and Chaplain Alexander D.
Goode, rabbi of Congregation
Beth Israel, York, Pa.
The service will be followed by
a reception. The public is invited
to the service and the subsequent
collation.
Barbara Lein Joins
Leadership Cabinet
Young Women's Leadership
Cabinet of the National United
Jewish Appeal announces the ap-
pointment of Barbara Lein from
Boca Raton as a member of its
Cabinet.
Nan Goldberg, Director of the
Leadership Cabinet indicated
that approximately 75 outstand-
ing women, under the age of 40
are chosen from across the
United States each year to par-
ticipate in the Leadership
Cabinet.
Lein, originally from Lincoln-
wood, Illinois, is a graduate of
the University of Miami, School
of Business. She has demonstrat-
ed leadership in Jewish commun-
al affairs and is an active member
of the South County Jewish Fed-
eration. Following her participa-
tion in the March, 1981 Mission
to Israel, Lein chaired the new
and successful Career Women's
group of the Women's Division
within the Federation. She is pre-
sently Vice President of a mort-
gage company in Palm Beach
County.
In September, Lein will partic-
ipate as a delegate in the Annual
Barbara Lein
Cabinet Retreat in Chicago,
Illinois. She will be accompanied
by Margaret Kottler, active in
the Federation and also a mem-
ber of the Women's Leadership
Cabinet. At the Annual Meeting
of the South County Jewish Fed-
eration to be held on June 16,
Barbara will assume a position on
the Federation Board.
Helene Eichler, Assistant
Executive Director of the Feder-
ation, said "1 am extremely
pleased that Barbara has been
chosen for this honor. She truly
exemplifies leadership qualities
and will be an important asset to
the Cabinet."
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Page 4
*>_..4
| _\' '
Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, June 11,1962
Experts Agree
Volunteerism Can't Fill Reaganomics Gap
JTA Feature Syndicate
Two social welfare ex-
perts have agreed with
B'nai B'rith, which de-
scribes itself as the world's
largest Jewish volunteer
organization, that it is
"impossible" for volunteer-
ism to supplant govern-
ment funded social welfare
programs as President
Reagan has been urging.
Wilbur Cohen, former Secre-
tary of Health, Education and
Welfare, and Dr. Leon Ginsberg,
West Virginia public welfare
commissioner, expressed that
view at a meeting in Washington
of B'nai Brith's Community
Volunteer Services Commission.
Both are members of the com-
mission.
THEY WERE responding to a
report by Seymour Cohen, CVS
director, who denounced cut-
backs in federal entitlement pro-
grams not as "some nostalgic re-
turn to the good old days but
rather as discarding social policy
more than half a century old." He
added that "we had better be
darned sure that the foundation
upon which our nation is built is
not, in the process destroyed."
Wilbur Cohen, asserting that
the role of voluntarism, now un-
dergoing "serious reconsidera-
tion," can be "misunderstood or
misdirected," warned there are
"growing conflicts in American
society" potentially harmful to
Jews.
He said the conflicts are be-
tween young and old, Blacks and
whites, and the public and
private sectors, all of which are
battling for larger shares of a pie
that is not growing.
THE RESULT, he said, will be
a tendency for the community to
polarize, "a situation in which
Jews have the most to lose."
To avert or ease such polariza-
tion, he said he agreed with a
proposal by Seymour Cohen to
form coalitions with others in
services or on issues which cut
across community lines. He said
such coalitions are "exceedingly
important" if "we are to meet
problems head on" and avert the
scapegoating and tensions pre-
valent in other countries with
similar problems.
Wilbur Cohen, who was instru-
mental in the development of the
Federal Social Security System,
predicted that the population of
those 65 and older in this country
will double from the current 25
million to 50 million by the year
2015, producing a "dramatic" in-
crease in the cost of caring for
them.
Since the burden will fall on the
younger generation, now is the
time to educate young Americans
about the cost of getting old and
"make each of us aware of the re-
lationship with each other, if we
are to continue to have a
dynamic, vibrant society," Wil-
bur Cohen said, adding that "it is
here that volunteerism has an
important role."
GINSBERG said that as ne-
cessary as government funding is
to the success of social programs,
government cannot supply the
"love" that voluntary agencies
provides. He said "we need both
love and money."
As a state public welfare direc-
tor, Ginsberg said, he knows the
value of volunteers. However, he
said volunteers are a scarce com-
modity who "must be given im-
portant work to do. They must be
trained and they must be recog-
nized."
Touro Synagogue on Stamp
NEWPORT, R.I. (JTA) The Touro Synagogue
here will be featured on a commemorative United States
Postage stamp, to be issued on Aug. 22. This will mark
the first time a synagogue has been featured on a U.S.
stamp. Dedicated in 1763 by Rabbi Issac de Touro, the
temple is the oldest synagogue in North America. A
showplace of colonial architecture, the Touro Syna-
gogue was dedicated as a national shrine in 1946.
i
At its recent Board Meeting, the South County Jewish Federation
presented a plaque to Southern Bell in recognition of its community
involvement and civic leadership. Southern Bell provide use of its of-
fice facilities for Super Sunday, the massive one-day phonathon in
which 14,000 people in Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
were called, and over $130,000 was raised. James Boer, President of
the Federation looks on as Toby Hertz, co-chairperson at Super Sun-
day, presents the plaque to Bill Burson, District Manager for South-
ern Bell.
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JUPITER BANKING CENTER
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Friday. June 11,1982
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 7
Arab-Israeli Wars
Winning the Wars and Losing the Peace
was
thou.
. JfciFesl
'Cfer
By JOHN KIMCHE
London Chronicle Service
The Arab-Israeli Wan. By
Chaim Heraog. London: Arm*
and Armour Press. 11.95
Pounda.
The Israeli ware of 1948 and
1956. and the Six-Day War of
1967. ended without a political
settlement. It was different in
1973. The military conclusion
was less clear-cut than in 1967,
hough in its way it waa more im-
essive. But this time there was
rand Strategy. But not in Je-
rusalem; not even in Cairo,
iespite all the effective post-hoc
self-justification by the late An-
war Sadat. The strategic concept
was contributed by Washington,
)y Henry Kissinger.
And for the first time in Isra-
>l's wars, there was a political
lutcome in the peace settlement
vith Kgypt. It is against this
^existent strategic framework
hat one has to consider the mili-
' ary record of the four Arab-Is-
raeli Wars now usefully assem-
>led by Chaim Herzog.
IT IS surprising, however, that
hi should not have devoted some
>f his considerable talent to ex-
plore the implications of this
strategic omission in Israeli
nililary thinking since he drew
ny attention to it many years
igo when he occupied a key
wsition in Israel's military
lierarchy. V
It is a problem that still besets
he shaping of Israel's military
^-jtikivs more so by the Gov-
rnment than by the General
Staff. It faces today the same
problems that confronted Ben-
Gurion: how to achieve a genuine
national consensus; how to keep
excessive religious demands in
check and so avoid a Kultur-
kampf; and to have a concept of
peace or peaceful coexistence that
Israel's neighbors cannot afford
to refuse and Israel's American
and other alllies will support.
One day during the early pio-
neering phase of the Jewish State
the then Prime Minister of Israel,
David Ben-Gurion, expressed the
hope, in a private conversation,
that Arab hostility and pressure
on Israel would be maintained for
many more years. Without it, he
thought, it would be difficult to
build effective political national
unity in Israel.
Under conditions of a prema-
ture "peace" or just untroubled
coexistence, the natural divisive
characteristics of Jewish society
would reassert themselves and
threaten the' development of the
infant state, he feared.
FOR THE same reason, Ben-
Gurion explained, he considered
his concordat with the religious
parties as fundamental to the
security of the State. He was for-
tunate in that the leader of the
largest religious group, the Miz-
rachi, as it was then, Moshe
Shapiro, was a man of great
strength and a high sense of na-
tional responsibility.
Like Ben-Gurion, whose confi-
dante and Minister of the Interior
he was for many years, Shapiro
appreciated the importance of not
involving Israel in a Kultur-
kampf between the secular ma-
jority and the religious minority.
Ben-Gurion used to say that Is-
rael needed at least 25 years
peace on this front before it could
think of peace on its international
frontiers. Shapiro backed him to
the hilt and kept a tight rein on
all possibly divisive religious
demands and on the more
militant sections of his party.
Both these conditions Arab
hostility and religious conformity
enabled Ben-Gurion to develop
the military Grand Strategy
which, in his eyes, would be the
only way to ensure the survival of
the State during its critical first
phase. He thought it might take
20 years, possibly more.
BEN-GURION has been the
only Prime Minister of Israel who
thought in these terms, a process
of internal consolidation that
would be the basis for either a
decisive war that would ensure
peace for the next generation, or
the recognition and acceptance of
Israel's internal and external
strength by her neighbors with-
out recourse to war.
It was this concept that dic-
tated Ben-Gurion's Grand Stra-
tegy in 1948. He would not
finalize Israel's frontiers in the
Declaration of Independence. He
would not surrender a single
position, however hopeless, held
by Jews in the subsequent War of
Independence. The holding of Je-
rusalem was basic and a priority
despite the opposition from his
generals. And there would be no
settlement of the Palestinian
refugees except as part of a com-
prehensive and genuine peace
settlement.
It was the armistice of 1949
that mattered, not the unattain-
able peace at that time. Ben-
Gurion also insisted that his
Government and the military
leadership should never lose sight
of Israel's need of powerful allies
once the Soviet Union had opted
for Israel'8 adversaries. There
was no longer a realistic chance
for the kind of neutralism ad-
vocated by Sharett and Nahum
Goldmann.
Ben-Gurion courted the Amer-
icans from the first as Israel's
decisive ally. He was unhappy
about the 1956 Suez War because
he did not believe in his tempo-
rary allies at that time, the
French and the British. He was
worried by the potential threat of
Nasser's pan-Arabism but, as he
admitted later, at least in private,
the 1956 war did not fit into his
Grand Design. In the longer run,
it did Israel no good and brought
no lasting rewards.
HE WAS no longer Prime
Minister in 1967, and he ex
ii
. 4
'.
'
pressed his reservation about the
reasons for going to war. In the
light of the startling success of
that campaign, Ben-Gurion's
critique has been largely misun-
derstood in Israel. It was a
superb military effort but it was
executed by the Government in a
strategic vacuum. The Six-Day
War lacked a political objective,
and the one man who had this
concept, Moshe Dayan as Mili-
tary Governor of the West Bank,
was muzzled by the government
and the unique opportunity of
reaping political reward from
military success was lost.
Herzog's book is a useful and
handy compendium of what hap-
pened on the battlefields of four
wars. It does not contribute to
the concept of a Grand Strategy
that will be necessary if a fifth
war is to be unnecessary.
That is not his fault. Responsi-
ble are the post Ben-Gurion Gov-
ernments and, especially, the
Prime Minister who failed to cor-
rect the omission.
Sabra Hadassah
Installation Luncheon
The Boca-Lighthouse Sabra
Chapter of Hadassah held its
Installation-Donor Luncheon at
L'Hexagone Restaurant on
Thursday, May 13. The following
officers were installed:
President, Rachel Greenstein;
Vice President, Marlene Gosias;
Fund-Raising Vice President,
Phyllis Study; Membership Vice
President, Sandy Newmark;
Education Vice President.
Marjorie Leif; Programming Vice
Presidents, Amy Levine and
Karen Werjnn: Financial
Secretary, Shirley Maizel;
Corresponding Secretary, Marge
Lehrer; Recording Secretary,
Marjorie Berg; Treasurer, Karen
Berman; Parliamentarian, Betsy
Visnik.
These officers will serve as the
1982-83 Executive Board Officers
for the Boca-Lighthouse Sabra
Chapter of Hadassah.
S
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Manischewilz team up
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Friday. Aprig 9.
P"Pa
age 8
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, June 11,1982
James Baer to Chair
National Mission
H. Paul Rosenberg of St.
Louis, National Vice President of
UJA in charge of Missions, an-
nounces the appointment of
James Baer as Chairman of the
National Mission leaving the
United States Oct. 21.
Rosenberg indicates that this
is expected to be the largest com-
munity mission sponsored by the
UJA this year. Baer will be in
charge of all planning and imple-
mentation on the mission. It is
anticipated that 400 people from
coast to coast will participate in
the mission.
Baer is one of the founding
fathers and President of the
South County Jewish Federation.
He is also the Chairman of the
Florida State Association of
Federations as well as the Over-
seas Chairman for Region Four of
the United Jewish Appeal which
encompasses the State of Florida
and Puerto Rico.
In accepting the appointment,
Baer said, "I am delighted to
head the October Mission.
Having served on the missions
committee for the National UJA,
I have a keen interest in the con-
cept of missions and in getting
James Baer
leadership to Israel. I am work-
ing on a very unique and exciting
itinerary for this October mis-
sion. I expect that it will be a
very fulfilling experience."
Local people interested in par-
ticipating in this mission can ob-
tain information by calling the
offices of the South County Jew-
ish Federation at 368-2737.
Community Calendar
June 10
B'nai B'rith Delray Lodge 10 a.m. Board Meeting Hadassah Ben
Gurion 10 a.m. Board Meeting Jewish War Veterans and
Ladies Auxiliary meeting 10 a.m.
June 13
B'nai B'rith Integrity Council Meeting 9:30 a.m.
June 14
Temple Emeth Singles Installation Meeting 12:00 Diamond
Club 9:30 a.m. Meeting ORT-Sandalfoot 1 p.m. Board
Meeting
June 15
B'nai B'rith Delray Lodge 7:30 p.m. meeting Pioneer Women
Zipporah 10 a.m. Board Meeting B'nai B'rith Boca Teecg Lodge
9:30 a.m. Board Meeting ORT All Points 12:30 meeting
Jewish War Veterans Snyker Tokson Luncheon and Cruise
12:00.
June 16
Annual Meeting 7:00 ORT Delray Meeting 11:30 a.m.
June 17
Hadassah-Ben Gurion noon meeting ORT-Oriole 1 p.m. Board
Meeting
June 20
B'nai B'rith Olympic XI 9:30 a.m. meeting B'nai B'rith Women
Boca Father's Day Dinner 6:15 p. m.
June 21
Diamond Club 9:30 a.m. meeting ORT-Boca East 12:30 p.m.
Board Meeting B'nai B'rith Women Naomi 12:30 meeting
Temple Anshei Shalom Sisterhood Luncheon 11:30 a. m.
June 22
Pioneer Women-Zipporah 12:30 meeting.
June 23
ORT Delray meeting Pioneer Women Boca 10 a.m. meeting
ORT Sandalfoot meeting ORT Delray General Meeting 12:30
p.m.
June 24
ORT-Oriole 12:30p.m. meeting.
June 26
Temple Emeth Brotherhood breakfast9:30a.m.
June 27
Temple Emeth-Brotherhood 7:30 p.m. Board Meeting Temple
Emeth Brotherhood 9:30 a.m. breakfast.
June 28
Pioneer Women Boca 10 a.m. Board Meeting Diamond Club
9:30a.m. meeting Hadassah-Ben Gurion Movie Party 1 p.m.
July 5
Diamond Club 9:30 a.m. meeting.
July 6
Anshei Emuna Meeting noon.
July 12
DiamondClub 9:30a.m. meeting.
Young Scientists Flourish in the Negeq
Thanks to a special program
sponsored by Ben-Gurion Uni-
versity of the Negev, in conjunc-
tion with Israel's Ministry of
Education^ and local municipali-
ties, gifted youngsters who live in
the far-flung settlements and
development towns of the desert
region have an opportunity to de-
velop their special talents.
Called the Project for Gifted
Children, it is limited to ten to
fifteen-year-olds who have scored
in the upper percentiles on stan-
dardized tests.
BGU, with its laboratories,
computers and instructors, is the
linchpin making the program
possible. Each year, 400 Negev
children study such subjects as
biology, electronics, psychology
and cybernetics advanced
courses which are simply una-
vailable in their local schools.
Summer fields sessions, focusing
on desert biology, geology and
botany, are held at the Universi-
ty's Sde Boker campus.
The Project for Gifted Children '
is one of a number of innovative
outreach programs which Ben-
Gurion U. sponsors to advance
educational and cultural opport-
unities for the young people of
Israel's developing southern
region.
Young scientists in Negev development town of Ofakim benefit ftum
Ben-Gurion University sponsored program for gifted children.
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Maxwell House' Coffee
Is AfterTheater Enjoyment.
Having a good cup of coffee after
theater is almost as much a pan of
the entertainment as the perform-
ance itself. And Maxwell House
Coffee is always right on cue to help
get the good conversation going. A
lively discussion after is a big part of
the enjoyment.
Along with the fun of recalling a
panicular scene, a bit of action or
memorable linegoes the
flavor of Maxwell House
Coffee because
Maxwell House
never fails to
turn in a star
i,
K Certified KoW
performance. For overfifty years, cof-
fee lovers have applauded its full-
pleasant aroma, and its great tasting,
satisfying flavor. And, "May I have
another cup, please',' is one of the
most rewarding requests for an 'en-
core' any hostess can hear.
So, no matter what your preference-
Instant or groundwhen you pour
Maxwell House you pour enjoy-
ment. At its warmest.. .consis-
tently cup after cup after cup
fH*
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CorpoMtom
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A living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century J
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*2 I Friday. June 1M982

The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 9
New UJA Chairman Says
Peace With Egypt Won't Imperil Gifts
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM Robert
Uup, the incoming United Jew-
ish Appeal national chairman
who is visiting Israel for high
level talks prior to taking office
May 20, does not
see Israel's
peace with Egypt as a potential
problem for UJA's fundraisinir
efforte. ^
On the contrary, he told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency in an
interview here, "some of Israel's
problems are going to grow as a
B'nai Mitzvah
result of shrinking borders.
United States Jewry has got to
understand that our partnership,
through the UJA, is not baaed on
war or peace but on a desire to
enhance the oualitv of Jewish
life, both in Israel and in the U.S.
LOUP, a builder from Denver,
Colo., sees Project Renewal as
becoming increasingly focal in
UJA campaigning. It represents,
he said, "the opportunity for our
generation, for those who were
not able to contribute towards
Israel's birth, to be part of Is-
rael's rebirth."
The twinning of diaspora com-
munities with target areas in Is-
rael city suburbs or develop-
ment towns "gives a connect-
ion that we haven't had before
between Jews in Israel and
abroad...people in the U.S. and
elsewhere becoming deeply in-
volved... are meeting and working
with Israelis directly," Loup
said.
Project Renewal is moving for-
ward now after years of teething
pains usually ascribed to the Is-
raeli bureaucracy. Loup said the
UJA side of the operation was
not blameless, either. "It took us
time to get our act together," he
remarked.
Now, however, UJA missions
are coming back "very turned on
about Project Renewal," and the
UJA's efforts are directed at get-
ting this enthusiasm on the part
of people who have visited and
seen with their own eyes trans-
mitted to the broader American
community.
HE STRESSED that UJA's
basic policy is still not to accept
pledges for Project Renewal that
could come as a substitute for
regular UJA giving. In practical
terms that means that a contrib-
utor's Project Renewal gift will
not be accepted unless a pledge is
first made to the current cam-
paign and that gift is in line
with past years' giving.
Loup acknowledged that UJA
went through a weak patch dur-
ing the mid and late 1970's (after
the Yom Kippur War Year High)
when receipts were not matching
inflationary increases. But recent
years have seen enormous efforts
invested, he said, and the results
are good and getting better. The
latest projection for the 1962
campaign is that it will bring in
some $680 million, Loup said.
He envisaged tough discus-
sions during this spring and
summer over the Jewish Agen-
cy's budgetary problem. The
Agency is facing huge debt-serv-
ice charges, and is having to sell
off assets.
LOUP AND UJA executive
vice chairman, Irving Bernstein,
told JTA they were confideat
that diaspora leadership was
already playing an enhanced role
in managing Agency policy -
and this trend would markedly
grow in the future. "There is a
i changing mood in the Agency
today." Bernstein said. "You will
see a changed Jewish Agency.'
Loup and Bernatein stressed
that with money tight, the UJA
and Keren Hayesod top leader-
ship would be demanding
streamlining and budget-effect-
iveness in the Agency and
would be in a position to ensure
that improvements were forth-
coming.
H NORTH AMERICAN
RARECOINSJNC
Buying Silver, Gold and Coins
Paying Areas Highest Prices
Rare Coins As An Investment
Spencer Square
2550 Okeechobee Blvd.
West Palm Beach
(305)664-1771
t
JOSHUA BRAUN
On Saturday, June 6, Joshua
Braun, son of Judi and Philip
Braun, was called to the Torah of
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton as
a Bar Mitzvah.
Joshua is a student of Boca
Raton Middle School and attends
the Temple Beth El Religious
School. Family members sharing
the simcha include Joshua's
brother, Jason.
Joshua's hobbies are fishing,
tennis and photography.
Following services, Mr. and
Mrs. Braun hosted a reception in
Joshua's honor.
SCOTTSNYDER
On Saturday, June 12, Scott
Michael Snyder, son of Dr.
Gerald and Linda Snyder, will be
called to the Torah off Temple
Beth El of Boca Raton as a Bar
Mitzvah.
Scott is a student of Boca
Raton Middle School and attends
the Temple Beth El Religious
School.
Family members sharing in the
simcha include Scott's sisters
Dawn and Robyn, and grandpar-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Cohen
of Pompano Beach, and grand-
father Harold Snyder of
Tamarac, along with great
grandfather, Jacob Richman of
Miami Beach.
Out of town guests include
aunt, Meryl Cohen of Boston,
Ma., and uncle, Robert Snyder of
lanama.
Scott Michael Snyder
Scott enjoys sailing and tennis.
Following
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ISRAEL
TOUR OF LEISURE-4 WEEKS
With Late Departures, Little Walking, Slower Pace,
Relaxation & Enjoyment
3 Weeks Netanya e-inoo
1 Week Jerusalem "ZZ plus sir
Tour Includes:*Accommodation in First Class Hotel*Twin Bedded Rooms* 2 Kosher
Meals Every Day*8 Days of Sightseaing Transfers 4 Porterage-Travelers Insurance
Medical, Financial & PajsoneJ___L
DEPARTURE DATES: SEPT. 29,OCT. 27
ALSO WE HAVE 2 WEEKS DELUXE PACKAGE
OTHER TOURS $1746 Including Air & Breakfast
FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL MIRIAM AT:
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Friday, ApriK 9. If
agt II
TheJeuish Flondian c, South Count*.
. r.uav.June 11.1982
Israelis Should Absorb Benefits, Sacrifices Ben-Meir

By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Israeli Deputy Foreign Minister
Yehuda Ben-Meir has made a
strong plea for time to allow the
Israeli people to absorb the bene-
fits as well as the sacrifices they
have paid for peace. But at the
same time he stressed Israel is
committed to go through with
the negotiations to provide au-
tonomy for the Palestinian Arabs
on the West Bank and Gaza
Strip.
"The pressures and tensions
are certainly preferable to the
ravages of waging war, but they
also take their toll on the psyche
of a people," Ben Meir, who is
also a psychologist, told some
1,000 persons at the banquet of
the 23rd annual policy conference
of the American Israel Public Af-
fairs Committee (AIPAC).
"AFTER THE traumatic ex-
perience of uprooting towns and
villages, of forcibly removing
people fromt heir homes and
farms," he continued, "the people
of Israel are entitled to a respite,
there must be time for wounds to
heal and for the benefits and
blessings of the peace to be real-
ized and appreciated."
The official, who made aliya to
Israel from the U.S. stressed that
"we must convince ourselves, we
must convince our people and we
will convince our people, that
Egypt's intentions are genuine
and true, that the peace is for real
and is for good."
This onus on Egypt was also
stressed by Sen. Joseph Biden
(D., Del.) who noted the standing
ovation that Egyptian Ambassa-
dor Ashraf Ghorbal received
when he was introduced from the
dais. 'The applause you received
tonight had a very very signifi-
cant dose of hope in it," Biden
said turning to Ghorbal.
BIDEN, who is a member of
the Senate Foreign Relation?
Committee, explained that
Americans and Israelis had put
their "trust" in the "good will,
honesty, integrity and forth
rightness" of Egypt. "The ap-
plause is not only for what you
have already done, but what we
know you will continue to do,"
the Senator stressed.
Among others on the dais were
Israeli Ambassador Moshe
Arens, who spoke at a luncheon
earlier in the day; the chairmen of
the Democratic and Republican
Committees, Charles Manett and
Richard Richards, respectively;
and two assistant Secretaries of
State, Nicholas Veliotes, who
heads the Bureau of Near East
and South Asian Affairs, and
Powell Moore, who is in charge of
congressional relations. In addi-
tion to Biden, and Sen. Robert
Hasten (R., Wis.) who spoke, the
audience included 21 other U.S.
Senators and 41 members of the
I louse of Representatives.
Thomas Dine, AIPAC's execu-
tive director, read a message
from President Reagan which de-
clared that "as a fellow American
I share your commitment to the
well being of Israel. The commit-
ment to Israel's security remains
unshakable." Reagan stressed
that in the U.S. search for peace
in the Mideast, "nothing will be
done to jeopardize Israel's securi-
ty."
BEN MEIR. said he was in-
structed by Premier Menachem
Begin to say that "Israel will
never forget" the help the U.S.
gave it in achieving peace with
Egypt. The Deputy Foreign Min-
ister declared that in order to
achieve the two "crucial objec-
tives" of continued movement
toward peace and obtaining an
autonomy agreement, Israel
needs "the mounting support of
the United States."
Ben Meir stressed that Israel is
committed to autonomy "above
all, because this is the only
visible plan, the single and sole
way to move Israel toward a
wider peace in the Middle East."
He said that Israel has pro-
posed that the self-governing
authority which would admin-
ister autonomy on the West Bank
and Gaza, would have the powers
of administration of justice, agri-
culture, finance, civil service, ed-
ucation and culture, including
running the entire shcool system
through higher education, health,
housing and public works, trans-
portation and communications,
labor, social welfare, municipal
affairs, local police, religious af-
fairs, industry, commerce and
tourism.
'WITHOUT ANY doubt,
these powers embrace all walks of
life and the transferring of all
these powers, none of which is
exercised today, nor was ever ex-
ercised by the Palestinian Arab
inhabitants of Judaea, Samaria
and Gaza, constitute the
bestowal of full-autonomy in
the full meaning of the term," he
stressed.
The American-born Israeli dip-
lomat criticized the proposed sale
of arms to the Arab states, espe-
cially Jordan, not only because it
"upsets the balance of power in
the Middle East, severely endan-
gers the security of Israel, can
only lead to a deadly arms race
and God forbid, propel the
Middle East toward a new war,"
nit also because such sales un-
dermines the credibility of the
United States which promised to
maintain Israel's "qualitative
technical edge" in the Middle
East.
Hasten told the audience that
the developing good relations
with the Arab states can "never"
be at the expense" of this coun-
try's special relationship" with
Israel But he said U S-Israel re-
lations have become "strained''
and urged that a first step toward
improving this is the reinstitu-
tion of the Memorandum of Un-
derstanding on strategic cooper-
ation between Israel and the
United States.
BIDEN ALSO charged that
the U.S. is tilting away from Is-
rael. He said the Reagan Admin-
istration's strategic consensus
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June 11,1982
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 11
the Middle East was an
make Saudi Arabia and
[Jordan a "surrogate" for
ver in the Middle East.
lared that there was a
3f understanding" in
>n that "America needs
or its own security.
bd that while AIPAC and
sups have emphasized
il commitment to Israel,
generation in govern-
longer has the "gut" ra-
the Holocaust as did
|ho hved through World
He said what American
jo not understand and
made to understand is
ie of Israel as an ally"
cessity to the security
lited States itself.
hours before the ban-
ae of the AIPAC. dele-
gates attended a reception for
Arena given by the Republican
National Committee. The Israeli
Ambassador said that it was the
"support and sympathy" of the
Administration, Congress and
the American people which made
the "difficult" period of the Sinai
withdrawal "a great deal easier."
Brief remarks welcoming
Arens to Washington were made
by Edward Rollins,.an assistant
to President Reagan; Senate
Deputy Majority Leader Ted
Stevens (R., Alaska); and
Richard Allen, Reagan's former
National Security Adviser and
now a special adviser to the Re-
publican National Committee.
Among those who attended the
reception were Defense Secretary
Caspar Weinberger and Interior
Secretary James Watt.
to Drop Kosher Kitchen
5RDAM (JTA) -
Dutch airline, an-
that it is closing its
kitchen at Amsterdam's
] Airport as of Oct. 1 be-
I a fall-off in demand for
[kosher meals and the
Dace. KLM, which has
jhts a week to Israel,
[supplying kosher meals
nol for its own flights
of El Al, Israel's na-
tional airline.
KLM said that fewer passeng-
ers, including Jewish passengers,
are requesting kosher meals, al-
though there has been an in-
creased demand from Moslem
passengers whose religion forbids
eating pork products. Although
KLM will no longer prepare
kosher meals, it plans to continue
offering them on request.
ligious Directory
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Conservative.
392-8566. Rabbi Nathan Zelizer. Cantor Benjamin B.
Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9:15
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EM UN A
Brittany L., Kings Point. Delray Beach, Fla. 33446.
Id<>\ Harry Silver, President. Services daily 8 a.m. and 5
paturdavs and holidays 9 a.m. Phone 499-7407
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF WEST DELRAY
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
[rvative Services at First Federal Savings & Loan Asso-
Offices, West Atlantic, Corner Carter Road, Delray
Fridays, 8 p.m. and Oneg Shabbat, Saturdays, 9 a.m.
[iddush. Edward Dorfman, President. 6707 Moonlit Drive,
Beach, Fla. 33446. Phone: 499-6687. Rabbi Jonah J.
1499-4182, Cantor David Wechsler, 499-8992.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
S.W. Fourth Avenue. Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Reform.
: .'{91-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Cantor Martin Rosen.
kat Eve Services at 8:15 pm. .Family Sabbath Service at
|.m. 2nd Friday of Each Month.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
I Address: P.O. Box 134, Boca Raton, Fla. 33432.
/stive, Located in Century Village, Boca. Services 8 a.m.
p.m., Saturday and Sunday 9 a.m. Reuben Saltzman-
ent. Joseph M. Pollack, Cantor, 483-5657.
TEMPLE EMETH
/est Atlantic Ave.. Delray Beach, Fla. 33446. Conserva-
|Phone: 498-3536. Bernard A. Silver, Rabbi: Irving
er. Cantor, Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday
., Daily Minyans at 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
Paul's Episcopal Church, 188 S. Swinton Ave., Delray.
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 1901, Delray Beach, Fla.
Friday at 8:15 p.m. Rabbi Samuel Silver. President
Etish,276-11.
REE SEMINAR
FREE MUNICIPAL BONDS
of the Topics to Be Discussed:
Tax Free Bonds vs IRA's
Estate Planning through Discount Bonds
"Zero Coupon Bonds" How They Workfl
Free Portfolio Evaluations
High Current Tax Free Income
24 SHERATON OF BOCA RATON
2000 N.W. 19th Street, Boca Raton
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7 P.M.
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15-3482 Brow. 785-3410 Palm Bch. 833-85571
Ben Gallob
Yale Videoarchive to Document Holocaust
An effort to raise more
than a million dollars for an en-
dowment to finance a permanent
national videoarchive for
Testimonies of Holocaust
Survivors is underway at Yale
University, initiated by a grant
of $300,000 from the Charles
Revson Foundation.
A. Bartlett Giamatti, Yale
University president, said the
Revson Foundation grant
"recognizes a crucial program of
documentation and preservation
that started as a grassroots en-
deavor here in New Haven and is
now linked with Yale Univer-
sity."
HE SAID the videoarchives
are being housed In the uni-
versity's Sterling Library which
has been designated as an official
depository by the United States
Holocaust Manorial Council,
founded in 1960 as a federal
agency. The Yale videoarchives
plans to receive and preserve all
videotaped testimonies and to
develop a National Register of all
such Holocaust materials.
Giamatti said the nucleus of
the videoarchives is a collection
of films and videotapes of more
than 250 interviews conducted in
the Holocaust Survivors Film
Project (HSFP), started in New
Haven in 1979 by Mrs. Laurel
Vlock of New Haven, an inde-
pendent TV producer, and Dr.
Dori Laub, associate clinical
professor of psychiatry at Yale
and himself a surv ivor.
Geoffrey Hartman, Professor
of English and Comparative
Literature and co-chairman of
Yale's commission for Judaic
Studies Development, said the
first interviews were with sur-
vivors living in the New Haven
area and that the interviews were
later extended to other parts of
the United States and to sur-
vivors in other countries.
THE HSFP presented its
collection to the university last
December. The Revson grant en-
ables the university to operate
the videoarchives program for
the next four years while a per-
manent endowment fund of
$750,000 is being raised, Gia-
matti said.
Eli Evans, Revson Foundation
president, said the establishment
of the archives at a leading
university "ensures the preser-
vation of precious material and
its availability for scholarly re-
search and educational pur-
poses."
Stressing the urgency of the
interviewing, Hartman said most
of the remaining survivors were
elderly and must be reached "in
the next few years if their teati-
money is to oe recorded, adding
tnat 'this is a witnessing that
cannot be trivialized."
MAURICE R. PERESS, M.D.
Announces The Opening Of His Office
For The Practice Of
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At
CAMINO REAL CENTRE
Suite 200
7100 West Camino Real
Boca Raton, Florida 33433
TELEPHONE: (305) 368-5500
OFFICE HOURS: BY APPOINTMENT
tx
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JOSEPH RUBIN. F.D.
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announces the relocation
of his offices
for the solo practice of
OBSTETRICS and
GYNECOLOGY
Camino Real Centre
7100 W. Camino Real
[Suite 201
Boca Raton, Fl 33433
i 368-3774
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2828 S. Seacrest Boulevard
Suite 101
Boynton Beach, Fl. 33435
736-3440
By Appointment
SHALOM
Memorial Chapote
PHILIP WEINSTEIN
Nail
IMU
c Am.iVvarable throughout south flowoa raon aocA *aton to mm
U
The Bonded Jewelry Center is
pleased to announce the opening ol a
brokerage office in Boca Raton.
Florida. Our modern suite ot offices
and private conference rooms in the
new Qulfstream Bank Building is
fully equipped to handle the pur-
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ds, fine estate Jewelry end art objec
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Bonded has been one of the Mid
Atlantic region's largest, most com
plete jewelry stores since 1920. And
now. with our new Florida location,
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3SS0 OtaBea Head (tot 10laa *>
i Baton. Florida M432
K30S-368-6400 Bcoward/427 S401


t *
Friday. Apri*.
Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, Jane 11,
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