The Jewish Floridian of South County

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00080

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
^Jewisti Meridian
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Defray Beach and Highland Beach
Volume 4 Number 23
Boca Raton, Florida Friday. June 25, 1982
F ltd ShochU
\Price 35 Cents
Baer to Attend Special
Meeting in Israel
Jerold C. Hoffberger, chairman
of the United Israel Appeal, the
pa runt body of the United Jewish
Appeal and the Jewish Agency in
Israel, announces from his office
in New York City the appoint-
ment of James B. Baer as a dele-
gate to the Special Meeting of the
Jew ish Agency Assembly.
\ select group of 120 Ameri-
cans will join world leaders in this
conference. The Jewish Agency
Assembly is the body that over-
sees the spending of UJA funds
,n i he State of Israel through the
offices of the Jewish Agency, and
is the chief policy making board
concerning allocation of Jewish
funds throughout the world.
The Special MeetinK was
originally scheduled to be held in
Jeiusalem only. Due to the recent
events in Lebanon the meeting
will convene in the Northern
lialilee as well as in the Capitol.
Baer is President of the Florida
Association of Jewish Feder-
Jim Baer
ations, Overseas Chairman of Re-
gion 4 of the National UJA which
encompasses the state of Florida
and Puerto Rico and is President
of the South County Jewish
Federation.
October Mission Discussed at
Ambassador Club Meeting
. since there
\ recent meeting of the Am-
bassadors Club was held at the
home of Lillian and Sidney Hil-
ilt brand in Del-Aire. The Ambas-
sadors Club is comprised of peo-
ple who have been on a Mission
io Israel from the South County
Jewish Federation.
Margie Baer, co-chairperson of
the Oct. 21-31 UJA-Federation
Mission chaired the meeting after
an inlormal supper around the
swimming pool. Mano Millo.
Deputy Mission Director for the
United Jewish Appeal, came
Ironi lei Aviv to be the featured
npeakf.
Millo spoke of the feeling of
isolation within Israel. He
stressed that Israel needs Jews
around the world to be physically
present in order to reassure the
Israeli's that they are not alone.
He stressed that this is particu-
larly true with a UJA Mission
since mere are extensive en-
counters between the partici-
pants on the Mission and the
average Israeli.
Millo discussed in detail the
itinerary for the October Mission,
lie spoke of descending from
the airplane and immediately
proceeding to Modin, birthplace
ol the Maccabees to plant a tree
in thanksgiving upon returning
to the land. He stressed that the
chief Cantor of the Israeli army
will be with the Mission partici-
pants to share Shabbat dinner.
Alter dinner the Cantor will lead
the entire group in festive song.
Millo indicated that the group
will visit the Pitchat Shalom area
immediately adjacent to the
1 aunt environs which were for-
saken for peace with Egypt. The
Mission will visit what he de-
scribes as "these beautiful new
moshavim in the sand of the
Continued on Page 11
Day School Kindergarten
Enrollment Strong
lite South County Jewish
Community Day School an-
nounces that enrollment for its
newly formed Kindergarten class
is steadily increasing. There is
still room in the Kindergarten
class but it is expected that the
class will be entirely filled before
ihe opening of school in late
August.
The Kindergarten is the newest
grade added to the school which
now offers Jewish and secular ed-
ucation from grades K through 5
>" its expanded building on
Northeast 35th St. in Boca
llaton.
'In many ways a Judaica
program can be more rewarding
for a Kindergarten student than
an older student if it is presented
in an innovative, playful and
meaningful way. There will be
much learning done within the
Kindergarten class but the stress
will be on personal development
of the student as well as upon
secular and Judaica academic
standards,'' said Burt Lowucht
from his office in Toronto,
Canada.
Mr. Lowlicht will be arriving in
South County in two weeks to
assume the Directorship of the
Day School as well as the poet of
Director of Jewish Education for
the South County Jewish Feder-
ation.
Information concerning the
school can be obtained by calling
the school office at 396-3212 or
the South County Jewish Feder-
ation at 368-2737.
More Assurances
Our Objectives LimitedBegin
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Premier Menachem
Begin has continued to
assure President Reagan
that Israel's military objec-
tive in Lebanon is limited
to driving Palestine Libera-
tion Organization forces
beyond artillery and rocket
range of settlements in
northern Israel.
Begin's statement was con-
tained in a lengthy reply to a
message he received from Reagan
calling on him to "do what you
can to avoid military steps that
could lead to a widening of the
conflict and even greater Israeli
casualties."
Reagan, attending a western e-
conomic summit meeting in
Versailles, addressed his mess-
age, "Dear Menachem." He
stated, "Following the abomin-
able shooting of Ambassador
(Shlomo) Argov (in London) and
the subsequent escalation of vio-
lence, I am sure you are aware of
our efforts with interested parties
in Europe and the Mideast to
urge that no further actions be
taken against Israel that could
only worsen the situation.
"As we continue our efforts, I
hope you will give the most
serious consideration to the
message (U.S.) Ambassador
(Samuel) Lewis conveyed to you
and will do what you can to avoid
military steps that could lead to a
widening of the conflict and even
greater Israeli casualties. I
hope you will agree on the need to
work together to bring about
those conditions which, over
lime, will recreate a stable and
secure Lebanon and ultimately
lead to security on Israel's
northern border."
The President expressed hope
ihat "our efforts will succeed to
ensure that the situation does not
go beyond the violence of recent
hours," adding, "As you know,
the Security of Israel remains of
the utmost concern to me."
Begin's reply stressed at
several points the Soviet link to
the PLO. He observed that "For
the last 72 hours, '23 of our towns,
townships and villages have been
under the constant shelling of
Soviet-supplied heavy artillery
and Kulvusha rockets bv the
PLO terrorists ... We have suf-
fered casualties. The terrorists
are aiming their guns exclusively
at the civilian population ."
At another point he expressed
the "hope. Mr. President, that
you will take into consideration
>.ne unique situation in which we
lind ourselves as a result of the
repeated aggression against us
perpetrated by a Sov iet promoted
terrorist organization bent on
shedding the Mood of our people
in the land and abroad."
Begin claimed that Israel was
exercising its "inherent right to
self-defense" under Article 51 of
the United Nations Charter. "We
do not covet one inch of l^ebanese
territory. We wish to sign a peace
treaty with a free, independent
Lebanon that will preserve its
territorial integrity. But it is our
duty to make sure that our citi-
zens and their families can live
peacefully and carry on their
daily lives without the lurking
permanent threat of sudden
death."
Pilot's Death in Lebanon Protested
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) The organization of French Jewish
Socialist students has protested against "the inhuman and
barbaric" treatment meted out to an Israeli air force pilot
murdered by Lebanese and Palestinian civilians after he bailed
out from his plane during the recent fighting.
FRENCH TELEVISION showed the pilot's maltreatment
by the crowd and Israel later announced that he died as a result
of his wounds. The Jewish group also called upon the gover-
nment to close the Palestine Liberation Organization bureau in
Paris and expel its representatives.
Shaare Zodok Medical Center
Converted Ye Military Hospital
See Page 2


Page 2
77 Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, June 26,1982
Shaare Zedek Medical Center Converted to Complete Military Hospital II
The telephone call had been ex-
pected on the hour the radio was
reporting on battles in the north.
The order from military head-
quarters was brief ." Evacuate as
many civilian patients as possi-
ble. Prepare for military
casualties."
On June 11, Shaare Zedek s
emergency procedure, activated
so often in the past, but now
adapted to the enlarged facilities
in the new medical center, was
again put into motion. In each
department, doctors reviewed
patient records selecting those
who could be sent home without
medical damage or undue person-
al suffering. Acceptance of
elective patients was stopped.
Additional operation theatres
were prepared.
At 11:30 a.m. the first convoy
of ambulances arrived directly |
Irom the Jerusalem airport. !
Teams of stretcher bearers began j
to carry the wounded soldiers
into the emergency area. The men
had already received preliminary
treatment at the front line field
hospitals and were expertly
bandaged and the initial assess-
ment of their wounds fully
documented.
Lying on clean fresh linen in
the well lighted air-conditioned
emergency ward Yoram D.
sighed with relief. "Bad luck," he
said to the nurse, "The whole
week 1 was righ^up front in the
thick oi the battle, and 1 have to
get hit on the last day just be-
lore the ceasefire."
^ aakov L. was carried with
care by the orderlies. He didn't
say anything but clenched his
teeth and attempted a brave
smile. His arms, chest and back
were lull of shrapnel, and one of
his eyes was heavily bandaged.
Hours later after X-rays and sur-
gery, Yaakov told the doctors
how his tank had been hit by a
"sager" missile and how he and
the crew had been wounded as
they scrambled out of the burn-
ing tank.
The doctors were full of praise
tor the excellent work of tht army
medic ho started to care for the
wounded, administering injec-
tions and inserting infusions
right on the battle field, followed
up by preliminary treatment at
the field hospital. The wounded
were then air-lifted to Jerusalem
thus reaching the safety of the
back line medical center within
hours.
Shortly before Shabbat
another transport of wounded
soldiers arrived bringing the
number received at Shaare Zedek
that day to more than 50.
As soon as the arrival of the
wounded was first mentioned on
the radio at lunch time, citizens
began to call offering their help.
Others came to the hospital with
transistor radios, small TV sets,
flowers, cookies and sweets. A
wave of love and concern en-
veloped the soldiers whose
hospital beds were soon
surrounded by relatives and
friends.
The soldiers were hospitalized
in the surgical departments and
the burn unit. The hospital social
workers helped establish contact
with the families and solve imme-
diate problems.
Berman To Head
Conference
j NEW YORK -. (JTA)._
j Julius Berman, president of the
M Union of Orthodox Jewish Con-
gregations of America (UOJCA),
has been elected chairman of the
Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish Organi-
zations, as umbrella group of 34
national Jewish secular and reli-
gious groups.
I Berman, 46, a New York
* lawyer, succeeds Howard M.
V Squadron, president of the
9 American Jewish Congress, who
5 on June 30 completes his second
one-year term as head of the
Presidents Conference.
Since many of Shaare Zedek's
younger doctors and other para-
medical and technical staff had
been drafted, others who re-
mained at the hospital extended
their working hours to cope with
the emergency.
A delegation of Knesset mem-
bers visited the soldiers to ex-
press admiration, pride and gra-
titude of "Am Yisrael" the
people of Israel here and abroad.
As Shabbat candles were lit, a
mother sat at her wounded son's
bedside wiping his forehead with
a scented tissue, offering mother-
ly love and encouragement. A
young student nurse in a blue
uniform entered the room and
asked if her son needed anything

B
and if the pains were easing.
The soldier, his leg hooked to
an overhead pulley, winked at the
nurse and smiled at his mother.
"Shabbat Shalom."
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Friday, June 25. 1982
The Jewish FloHdian ofSoiith CouhW*
Page 3
News in Brief
Somber Mood Blankets Israel
Bond Ambassador's Ball
ByJTA Wire Services
WASHINGTON A somber
and austere mood prevailed here
Sunday night as some 1,000 per-
sons gathered for the annual Am-
bassador's Ball sponsored by the
Washington Committee State of
Israel Bonds.
The usual orchestra, enter-
tainers, and glittering dec-
orations were cancelled after an
emergency meeting last Thurs-
day of the Israel Bond Organiza-
tion and officials of the Israel
Embassy. The dinner at the
Washington Hotel, however, was
held as a gesture of solidarity
with Israel and mourning for the
Israelis and innocent victims who
lost their lives in the conflict in
Lebanon.
The Israeli Ambassador to the
U.S., Moshe Arens, told a hushed
audience of the tragedy Lebanon
has endured from both Syrian
and Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization occupation. "Let us
hope we may see the beginning of
the end of the destruction. We
hope that with the Israeli with-
drawal, there will also be a with-
drawal of the Syrian forces from
Lebanon. We know that we have
vastly reduced the capability of
the FLO forces in Lebanon."
Many government officials.
Congressmen and Senators, in-
cluding Interior Secretary James
Watt, attended the dinner. The
ball it was recalled was held in a
similar mood in 1967, following
the Six Day War.
UN Program OK s $4 Million
Project for Palestinians
GENEVA The Governing
Council of the United Nations
Developing Program (UNDP)
has approved a $4 million project
id assist the Palestinian people.
It acted on the recommendation
ol its Administrator, Bradford
Morse, who suggested that the
^ project be headquartered in Jeru-
salem to make it easier to oversee
and monitor the activities of the
organization.
He also appealed to interested
governments and intergovern-
mental organizations to provide
the UN UP with another $8 mil-
lion to implement a revised pro-
gram of assistance to help meet
the economic and social needs of
the Palestinians. Mohammed
Nashashibi, the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization representative,
said that it was impossible for the
Palestinian people to carry out
economic or social development
under Israeli occupation.
Two Jewish Cafes
Bombed Seriously in Paris
PARIS Two Jewish-owned
cafes were seriously damaged by
powerful bomb explosions early
Sunday morning. Two passers-by
were slightly wounded by flying
glass. Doth cafes are in the tra-
Jitional Paris Jewish quarter.
The Pletzel. Police suspect pro-
I'alestinian extremists are
responsible for the attack.
Fascell Submits Report
Showing Soviets Worsening
WASHINGTON The record
of the Soviet Union with respect
l emigration and family reunifi-
cation "continued to worsen"
during the six months period
ending last Apr. 30, according to
the President's 12th semiannual
report to the Commission on
security and Cooperation in
f-urope on Implementation of the
Helsinki Final Act. It cited "the
continuing deterioration of East-
Vest relations" as the cause.
The
that right. The report noted that
the Soviet government is signa-
tory to several international
documents which assert the right
of citizens to leave their coun-
tries.
Dr. Nahum Qoldmann
Critical of Israel Action
AMSTERDAM Dr. Nahum
Goldmann, former president of
the World Jewish Congress, was
sharply critical of Israel's in-
vasion of Lebanon. In an inter-
view in Paris with the Dutch
daily Het Parool, he predicted
that Israel's victory will be short-
lived. He said he hoped the
United States would now inter-
vene but admitted that hope was
slight.
Goldmann said the victory
over the Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization forces in Lebanon has
not put an end to the PLO. He
maintained that the PLO had
been observing the ceasefire
along the Lebanese border which
went into effect last July. He said
the main responsibility for what
has happened in Lebanon lies
J-ongressional group which in.
compliance with the Helsinki
words, said that while freer
J^l poiicke were detected in
**tern Europe, the Soviet
government denied its
with the U.S. which supports Is-
rael.
Reagan Urged to Dismiss
Gov't. Panel's Grace
NEW YORK Rabbi Alex-
ander Schindler, president of the
Union of American Hebrew
Congregations, has called on
President Reagan to dismiss J.
Peter Grace as head of a panel on
government cost control not only
for his recent "slur" against
Puerto Rican Americans but for
his "close relationship for many
years with Dr. Otto Ambros, a
convicted Nazi war criminal."
In a letter to the White House,
Schindler charged that Grace
"has demonstrated his gross
unfitness by his ignorant slurs
against Puerto Rican Ameri-
cans."
Last week in Dallas, Grace
called the federal food stamp pro-
gram "basically a Puerto Rican
program." He subsequently
apologized for what he said had
been an "oratorical mistake."
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Pge4
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, June 25,1982
Jewish Floridian
Beth Shalom Progress on Shut Building*
FRED SMOCMET
Editor and Pubtiahat
IWMtdyMMapl
of South County
SUZANNE SMOCMET
Eiacutlv* Otrctor
Ff*d StlOChOt
MILTON KRETSKV
N*wa Coordinaior
yitr [tl ImlimI
I PUtan. Flt.UtniW2W ISSN 027H1 M
BOCA RATON OFFICE 22S0 N Fwtaral Mwy Suit* 206. Boca Raton. Fla 33432 Phona 3BS-2O0I
Main Off ica Plant 120 N E m St .Miami Fla 33101 Pnona 1-373-atOS
Poitmaatar: Send address changes *>HX nmsm, p.o so> 01 -rs. mmm. rw M101
Combinajd Jawian Appaal-Soutti County Jawiah Fadaration inc OHkMIa Pras.
Vlca Praatdanta. Norman I Stona. Milton Krataky Sniriay Enaatbarg. Sacratary. Phyliia Cohan.
Traaaurar. Donald Bargar, Eiacutiva Oiractor. Rabbi Bruca S. Waranal
Jewish Fiofidian doaa not guarantaa Kaanrutti of Marcnandiaa Advaniaad
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local A>aa S3 SO Annual (2 Vaar Minimum ST), or by mambaranip Southi
County Jawnn Fadaration 2200 N Fadaral Mwy Suila 206 Boca Raton. Fla 33432 Phona 368 273'
On' of Town upon Raouasi
Friday, June 25, 1982
Volume 4
4 TAMUZ 5742
Number 23
Would-Be Assassins Held Without Bail
LONDON (JTA) Three Arabs charged with the
attempted murder of Israeli Ambassador Shlomo Argov were
ordered held without bail by a London magistrate's court until
Thursday.
The three are Ghassan Hassan Ahmad Said, 23, and
Marwan Al-Banna, 21, both Jordanian-born students, and an
Iraqi businessman, Nawaf Nagib Miflihel Rosan, 36. Said is
also charged with attempting to kill a British policeman.
Argov, 52, who was shot in the head when leaving a
London hotel after a dinner for diplomats June 3, is reported to
be in stable condition at the National Hospital for Nervous
Diseases, but is still unconscious.
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BOCA RATON, Fl. Pro-
gress is well underway for the
building of a shul for TempU
Beth Shalom on a developer-do-
ated site at Century Village at
Boca Raton.
The first major step occurred
earlier this year when Glenn W.
Cardoso, president of Cen-West
Communities, Inc., management
company, and Michael A. Rich,
vice president of Century Village
West, announced the donation of
land for the shul, once the
Century Village community has
sold out.
The Village administrators
also announced that the Admin-
istration Building and Sales Cen-
ter for the Village would be con-
verted to community organiza-
tional uses, offices for the Temple
and administrative offices for
continuing Village services, once
the community is completed.
A Building Committee, headed
by Hyman Henkin, temporary
chairman, has been organized
and begun meetings with archi-
tects to explore the design and
facilities of the shul, according to
Ruby Saltzman, president of
Temple Beth Shalom.
In addition, many of the 700
Temple members have already
provided pledges or gifts to aid in
an estimated $1.5 million fund-
raising campaign to provide the
needed budget for construction,
equipment and furnishings.
Saltzman emphasized that the
Temple building, once erected,
will provide space for general
meeting and social occasions "for
all community organizations
throughout Century Village, as
well as members of our faith."
He said that as initially envi-
soned, the Temple structure
would provide a large meeting
room, dining room and complete-
ly-equipped kitchen, accommo-
dating as many as 400 to 600
people for a single event. i
The shul will be located on
grounds directly north of the
present Administration Building,
currently being used by Century
Village as its furnished model
complex and special office area.
At the time of the announce-
ment of the site donation,
Cardoso said that the joint coo-
peration of the Village adminis-
tration with residents was especi-
ally important in developing the
future of the community.
Actual sitework and construc-
tion can commence once Century
Village has neared its total sell-
out, Rich stated. The community,
now more than 80 percent sold!
has already begun construction
of the last neighborhood apart-
ment buildings.
Saltzman expressed the Tern
pie's appreciation to H. Irwin
Levy, president of Cenvill Devel-
opment Corp., as well as Cardoso
and Rich, in making the land and
office areas available for religious
purposes.
"We hope all residents will join
with us in this common goal to
make the new building a perman- f
ent home for our faith and a cent-
ral meeting place for the many
worthwhile community organiza-
tions active at Century Village,"
Saltzman said.
Century Village at Boca Raton
is an adult recreational condo-
minium community with a $6.5
million Clubhouse for organized
activities, professional entertain-
ment and resident recreation. It
is the third community of its type
to be built in Florida. Dreceded bv
Century Villages at West Palm
Beach and Deerfield Beach, now
both completely sold out.
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that lets you
stop eating
long enough
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some fun..."
For reservations and
information phone
TOLL FREE
800-431-3854
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South Fallsburg. M.Y. I2779
Master Card. Visa. Amex
See your travel agent
Overlooking a great
18 hole golf course.
When you escape the Florida hea
this Summer, escape to sometrwnq
more than non-stop overeating
Escape to the Brickman
We know that you go on vacation
do more than rive from one 11 leal to it-
next. That's why we're on the Modified
American Plan, serving two sumptuous
meals daily. Breakfast (until 11:30 am),
and Dinner (from 6:30 to 8:30 pm)
Mid-day snacks? Magnificent Pool
side Coffee Shop.
There will be no announcement at
I pm calling you back to the Dining
Room which you just left, no need to
rush off the golf course or tennis courts
Linger at the pool all day rf you choose
We have one outdoor and indoor (con-
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spa) Play duplicate bridge, take art
classes, go folk dancing, jog. or work
out on our Universal mini-gym. In short,
enjoy a full day of outdoor activities and
sunshine, and all the other fabulous
things we have to offer, including enter
tainment that's second to none.
So come to the Brickman. Where the
meals are fun.. .not something that
gets in the way of fun!
We don't fit


Friday, June 25,1982

The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 5
Why are the Persian Gulf States So Nervous Today?
By TONY LEHMAN
London Ckmurlt Syitdiealt
The oil-rich states on the Arab
side of the Persian Gulf face the
threat posed by a rampant Iran
bent on exporting its special
brand of Islamic revolution. The
fragile equilibrium which prevails
in the six Western Gulf states -
Saudi Arabia. Kuwait, Bahrain.
Qatar, the United Arab Emirate
(UAH) and Oman is bound to
be affected by the fundamental
schism in Islam between Sunn is
and Shi'ites, a major dimension
of the I ran-Iraq War.
The Sunni-Shi'ite schism is not
merely an arcane of purely doc-
trinal religious conflict. Islam is a
religion of power, and the schism
has its origins in the power-poli-
tical struggle which followed the
election of Ali (Muhammad's
cousin and son-in-law) to the Cal-
iphate in 656CE. Ali was killed in
Mil and the Caliphate transferred
to the Umayyad family.
THE SHIA (Shait Ali the
party of Ali) tried and failed to
restore leadership to the house of
Ali. They regarded the
Umayyads as illegitimate
usurpers and came to believe that
only Ali's descendants were the
legitimate rulers of the Muslim
community. Shi'ites believe that
Ali's twelfth descendant is alive
but hidden and that he will re-ap-
pear to establish a state based on
divine justice as revealed in the
Koran.
Everywhere in the Arab world.
i xcept Bahrain, the Shi'ites are a
minority, the Sunnis the over-
whelming majority. The Shi'ite
outlook, which has generally de-
valued politics, has been stamped
by resignation and submissive-
ntss, broken at times by out-
bursts of revolt. But Shi'ite
devines like Ayatollah
Khomeini have enjoyed an
authority denied their Sunni
counterparts. In the Arab world
Sunni religious orthodoxy reigns
supreme*. ~and -in modern times.
Shi'ites in many areas have suf-
tered social and economic depri-
k!~ vation as well as religious
minority status.
Iran is the one state in the
Middle East where Shi'ites make
up the vast majority of the popu-
lation and also hold power. Iraq
has a narrow Shi'ite majority,
but the Ba'ath (Arab Socialist)
Party is dominated by Sunni
Muslims. The same Sunni do-
mination prevails in the Western
Gulf: 20-40 per cent Shi'ites in
Kuwait, 75 per cent in Bahrain,
'20 per cent in Qatar and 50 per
to Iranian propaganda.
THE Sunni-Shi'ite division,
however, is only one component
in a highly volatile situation. The
I ran-Iraq war has been fought
over geopolitical issues and a bid
for leadership of the Arab world
by the Iraqi dictator, Iranian re-
ligious fanaticism not specific-
ally Shi'ite has been a crucial
element in her military success.
The nervousness of the Gulf
Slates concerning the schism in
Islam between the Sunnis and
the Shi'ites is stressed in this
urticle by Tony Lerman, who is a
research officer at the Institute
for./euish Affair in London.
'>.
#
Ayatollah Khomeini: and friend
cent in Oman. In Saudi Arabia's
9.25 million population there are
300,000 Shiites, a small but con-
centrated minority. And in the
U AE Shi'ites are about 5 per cent
of the population, but in two of
the Sheikhdoms, Abu Dhabi and
Dubai, they are 20 per cent and
30 per cent.
SINCE THE Iranian revolu-
tion in early 1979, there has been
a continuous series of incidents in
the Gulf States involving
Shi'ites, fueled by Iranian broad-
casts inciting them to revolt.
Before the start of the Gulf War
in 1980. President Saddam
Hussein reportedly expelled
thousands of Shi'ites from the
border area with Iran. In Novem-
ber, 1979, after the seige of Mecca
in Saudi Arabia, Shi'ites staged
pro-Khomeini demonstrations in
the oil region. And last month in
Bahrain, prison sentences were
imposed on 73 defendants, most
of them Shi'ites, accused of plott-
ing to overthrow the monarchy
with the intention of proclaiming
an Iranian-style Islamic Repub-
lic.
Despite the existence of po-
tentially disaffected Shi'ite
groups in the Gulf there is noth-
ing particularly Shi'ite about
Khomeini's radicalism in its
content or its appeal and it
would be wrong to contrast, as
some Western observers do,
Shi'ite 'radicalism' with Sunni
"conservatism."
The ideology of the Iranian
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Shi'ites has borrowed its termin-
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Consequently, other minorities in
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Palestinians, are also susceptible
Summertime.
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Sumptuous desserts to put the ease in entertaining, the finesse
in family pampering. Our unique, luscious Amaretto, Pina
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Moist, melting double-dark Chocolate Cake. For chocolate
purists. Or, incredible Carrot Cake crowned with the creamiest
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"Breaking bread" as a symbol of
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pitality is a tradition that is as old as
the Bible itself.
Although far from being as old as
the Bible, Maxwell House* Coffee
has been part of that tradition for
over a half a century. The reason is
simple: the full-pleasant aroma and
great tasting,
satisfying flavor of
Maxwell House*
blends right in with the good food
and hospitality that is part of
inviting people into your home.
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Frkky.Apri.
I. TJ-
...**
Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, June 25, 1982
Statement in Congressional Record
Sen. Chiles Speaks at AIPAC Conference
Senator Lawton Chiles, on the
34th anniversary of Israel's inde-
pendence, participated in the
A1FAC policy conference held in
Washington, D.C. rlis statement
was recorded in the Congression-
al Keiord of May 18. 1982.
Senator Chiles was highly im-
pressed by AIPA's insight, en-
thusiasm and involvement in
their commitment to strong
American-Israeli relations, citing
their extensive work on issues
such as the AWAC sale and for-
eign aid. The AIPAC conference,
according to Chiles, stressed the
common strategic and economic
interests between the United
Slates and Israel as well as the
uiipori amv of Israel's supporters
here in this country remaining
vocal in their support of Israel.
American public opinion still re-
flects the importance of our
Iriendship with Israel," said
Chiles. His statement openly
reflects his resolve to continue
working for peace in the Middle
lOast and that the presence of
representatives from the Egyp-
tian and Israeli governments and
supporters from Canada and
Mexico strengthened this
resolve.
Senator Chiles also spoke
praisingly about Mort Silberman,
of Miami, who has been elected
President of AIPAC. Silberman
was the founding president of the
Palm lleach Jewish Federation
and also held major offices in the
(jreater Miami Federation. Chiles
recognized that Silberman has
worked diligently to advance Is-
rael s Iriendship with the United
States.
Senator Chiles included in the
Congressional Record a compre-
hensive policy statement on the
Middle bast by AIPAC. focusing
on Israel's risks, U.S. arms sales.
Palestinian Arabs and the PLO
Senator Isawton Chiles
and the United Nations.
AlPAC's comments factually
touched on the Israeli withdrawal
I rum the Sinai peninsula stating
that in addition to air bases, early
warning stations, and extensive
infrastructure in strategic
depths, Israel relinquished
valuable oil fields which would
have made her energy indepen-
dent and erased her current
balance of payments deficit. Isra-
el gave up towns, villages and
settlements: the withdrawal cost
Israel $12 billion in facilities and
investments and an additional $5
billion in defense facilities that
had U> be rebuilt in Israel. Isra-
el s commitment to peace was
made evident in the enormous
sacrilices it made for peace.
Regarding the United States
rm sales, AIPAC states its gra-
duation that the Administra-
tion and Congress are continuing
the bipartisan policy of
providing substantial military
' and economic aid essential to Is-
rael's security. It is believed that
aid to Israel is an investment in
peace and United States security,
and the sale of Hawk-Mobile Sur-
face to Air Missiles, Stinger Anti-
aircraft missiles, Advanced Or-
dinance and F-16 or F-15G
fighter bombers to Jordan is
strongly opposed. It is felt that
Congress should strengthen the
legislation to prohibit arms
transfers to states that adamant-
ly oppose peace with Israel and
the Camp David process as well
as to outlaw states such as Iraq,
Syria and South Yemen who are
supporters of international ter-
rorism.
Suffice it to say AlPAC's
stand on the Palestinian Arabs
and the PLO is quite firm. Since
the beginning of 1981 the PLO
has claimed responsibility for the
murder of 17 Palestinian Arab
moderates and has provoked the
recent violence in the adminis-
tered areas resulting in the tragic
death of both Jews and Arabs.
AIPAC welcomes the adminis-
tration's refusal to negotiate with
and to legitimize the PLO, until
the PLO formally recognizes
Israel's right to exist and
abandons terrorism.
AIPAC is equally as vocal in
its attitude towards the United
Nations stand on Middle East
issues. It is fell that the United
Nations exercises blatant dis-
crimination against Israel, anti-
democratic actions and the con-
donation of terrorism.
Although merely a brief over-
view of the tangible, yet compre-
hensive policy statement on the
Middle bast by AIPAC, one
must feel admiration for our own
Senator Law ion Chiles in seeking
to make public AlPAC's factual
analysis ot the situation in the
Middle East,
support for
His interest and
Israel should be
equally recognized, as well as hi continued determination to
insure a cooperative, friendly re-
lationship between Israel and ihe
United States.
Community Calendar
iune 26
Temple Emeth-Brotherhood breakfast 9:30 a.m.
June 27
Temple Emeth-Brotherhood 7:30 p.m. Board Meeting
Emeth-Brotherhood 9:30 am breakfast.
Temple
June 28
Pioneer Women Boca 10 am Board Meeting Diamond C
9 30 a.m. meeting Hadassah-Ben Gurion Movie Party 1 p.m
June 30
B'nui B'nth Women Boca "Broadway Follies"
July 5
: Diamond Club 9:30 a m. meeting.
July 6
Ansh Tmuna Meeting noon.
July 12
Diomond Club 930a.m. meeting.
July 19
Diamond Club 9:30 a.m. meeting
July 25
OPT Di.'Uoy Theatre Parly 2 p m
July 26
Diamond O-ib 9.30a.m. meeting
ub

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949-6109 (Dade)


Friday, June 26,1962
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 7
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. s*#^B
IT.
Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, June 25. 1992 I F:
AMERICAN SAVINGS
NEW"KEEPSMILING"CERTIFKATE
SMILE WHEN
INTEREST
RATES GO
UP
An American Savings "Keep Smiling" Certificate can keep you smiling
for the next 3l/2 years.
After the first three months, when the initial interest rate is guar-
anteed, your rate goes up every month that interest rates do, according
to the current three-month Treasury bill rate.
No matter how high interest rates go, your American Savings "Keep
Smiling" Certificate will pay you that higher rate The skys the limit.
But that's just one reason why an American Savings "Keep Smiling"
Certificate will keep you smiling
q
si
tl
U
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INTEREST
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When interest rates go down, they go down alone.
Because your American Savings "Keep Smiling" Certificate will
never pay you less than 2% below the initial interest rate-far the entire
3V2 year life of the Certificate.
R>r example, if your "Keep Smiling" Certificate has an initial 14%
interest rate, it 11 never, ever, pay you less than 12%-no matter how
low interest rates go-during the next 3V2 years.
Your interest will be compounded monthly if you keep it in your
"Keep Smiling" account to accumulate Or, you can withdraw your
interest each month with no penalty All with a minimum $500 deposit.
All with the security of insurance up to $100000 by the FSLIC, a Federal
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Either way, you'll have a lot to smile about
No one knows if interest rates will go up or come down over the next
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Friday, June 25,1982
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 9
No Going Back to Status Quo-
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) While not provid-
ing details, Secretary of
State Alexander Haig said
Monday that the United
States would work to
achieve withdrawal of all
foreign "elements" from
Lebanon in an effort to pre-
vent a return to the status
quo which existed there
irior to Israel's invasion.
At the same time, Haig and Is-
rael's Ambassador to the United
Stales, Moshe Arens, who both
appeared separately on ABC-
TV's "This Week with David
Brinkley" program, said it was
still "too early" to predict a time-
table for Israeli withdrawal from
Lebanon.
"I THINK we are going to
'ork to achieve an adjustment
" and withdrawal of all foreign ele-
ments from Lebanon," Haig said.
He added that Lebanon has been
"racked" by internal elements
"not under the authority and
control of the Lebanese govern-
ment as well as a nation that has
been occupied by Syrian forces
for loo long."
According to Haig, President
Reagan's focus so far has been to
establish a cessation of hostilities
between fighting forces in Leba-
non. Hut he pointed out that "no
lone would welcome a return to
I the status quo ante in Lebanon
k'.ih all the instabilities we have
i experienced since 1976," when
that country was torn by civil
war.
Haig said the United States
has "not given serious thought"
to the possibility of U.S. partici-
pation in a peacekeeping force in
Lebanon. He said that the Ad-
ministration would "look .
carefully at what will be necess-
ary to provide a stable situation
in Lebanon to resolve the tension
which brought about this
disaster in the first place."
THE ISSUE of U.S. troops to
police parts of Lebanon also was
discussed by Arens. While he
said Israel has made no specific
suggestions toward U.S. troops
involvement, Arens noted that
Israel and the U.S. are conduct-
ing consultations in an effort to
"structure a situation" in Leba-
non which would strengthen the
authority of the Lebanese gov-
ernment.
"We are looking for the kind of
situation that will not permit the
VIA) to return and fire against
Israel again. I don't know that
that has to include U.S. troops,"
Arens said. "I suppose this is
something for the U.S. govern-
ment to consider."
Arens reiterated that the Is-
raeli government will eventually
move out of Lebanon. But he
added that it is "a little early. .
to tell you exactly how long it will
take us to create the kind of con-
ditions that will permit us to
withdraw." Arens noted that it
took 90 days before Israel with-
drew its forces following Litani
operation in 1978.
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Friday. AorWr 9.1MI
Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, June 25,19^2
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Spirits were high at the open-
ing ol the "find summer season at
Camp Maccabee on June 14th.
The buses rolled in on the
luxurious grounds of Pope John
Paul 11 High School, carrying ex-
pectant, wide-eyed youngsters.
Amidst all the excitement. Sue
Kerper, Director of the camp.
poke to the children as they des-
cended from the buses, introduc-
ing Lhem to iheir groups and
group leaders Camp olficially
liegan with the singing of iiali-
kvah. led by Kuthie l'adany.
Israeli Scout, and was followed
by the Star Spangled Banner.
under 'he direction of Marianne
Hianchi. tamp Music Director.
bliic Wan halt counselor-in-train-
mg, led the children in the She-
hecheyanu.
A well structured, tun-filled.
Jewish experience is planned for
these youngsters, which will in-
clude instruction in swimming,
music, arts and crafts, sports and
drama. Many field trips are sche-
duled as well.
"It does my heart good to see
these kids having a truly affirma-
tive and enjoyable Jewish exper-
ience at Camp Maccabee. The
camp will service approximately
1*0 children this summer, which
is a sizeable growth over last
year. We're very pleased with the
progress ol the camp," said
Helena Kichler. Assistant Execu-
tive Director of the Federation.
Applications are being ac-
cepted lor the limited space a-
vailable in the second 4 week
session beginning July 12th and
ending August 6lh. Information
can be obtained at South County
Jewish Federation offices at 368-
2737.
Campus Life
Contagious and Christian
On June 3, a meeting was held
with Torn Mills, Superintendent
of Palm Beach Schools to discuss
the presence of a social group,
known as "Campus Life" or
Club" in the public schools. In
attendance was Geri Rosenberg
and Rabbi Alan Sherman, Com-
munity Relations Council Direc-
tors from South County Jewish
Federation and Palm Beach
County Jewish Federation res-
pectively.
This "social group" is a Na-
tional Youth for Christ move-
ment, but is never identified as
such when recruiting member*.
Its appeal is contagious, as it
promotes enjoyable social activi-
ties in an enthusiastic atmos-
phere. However, its very definite
goal is to bring young people
"into the fold" and convert them
to its idea of Christianity.
Campus Life or Club, started
four years ago with about 60
young people under the pretense
of an "interdenominational en-
tertainment group." Membership
now exceeds 300. According to
Ron Hilliard. director of Club, the
purpose of the group is to help
kids and "to present Christ to
them in a way they never looked
at." It is the contention of the
CRC's that this is proselytizing,
that this missioning group
does not have a place within the
public schools.
Some groups, hiding behind a
variety of titles, are actually
cults. .Cults are known to take
advantage of open-mindedness
and exploit people. Cults will
often conceal their identity and
purpose so as not to turn off pro-
spective members. Club, or Cam-
pus Life, fits only too well into
this mold; it's methods are subtle
and deceptive. They plan "social
weekends" for their prospective
followers out of the area and at
that time go full swing into a "re-
vival." ___
Concern regarding the pres-
ence of Club or Campus Life
ing, since the group is utilizing
the schools for recruitment pur-
poses. They post bulletins and
notices within the facilities as
well as enjoy the PA system for
announcements of activities. Mr.
Mills understood the seriousness
of the situation and agreed to
take any necessary measures to
enforce the constitutional
position of separation of Church
and State.
If anyone has information per-
tinent to the continued presence
of Club or Campus Life in neigh-
borhood schools, please contact
Geri Rosenberg at the Federation
offices, 368-2737.
New ORT Chapter Formed
The South Palm Beach County
Region of Women's American
ORT proudly announces the
formation of a new chapter
named Boca Glades. The slate of
officers and board members in-
clude the following: President,
Evelyn Savino, Vice-President of
Membership, Rita Sadowsky.
Vice-President of Special Pro-
jects, Terry Kagan, Vice-Presi-
dent of Education, Harriet
Shatin, Vice-President of Honor
Roll, Arlene Gelber, Financial
Secretary, Carol Little,
Treasurer, Helen Shield, Parli-
mentarian, Faye Henschel, Tele-
phone, Faye Feldman, Program,
Diana Obletz, Re-enrollment,
Cynthia Hoffman, Social Assist-
ance, Marilyn Musiker Hn.n'
tality, Sylvia Mattes. *
Anyone wishing to join th.
chapter can call Evelyn Savino
483-4760. W)at
High Holiday Services Tickets Available
High Holyday services for
Temple Sinai, the Reform con-
gregation of South Palm Beach
County, will take place at Cason
United Methodist Church, N.
Swinton Avenue at 4th St., Del-
ray Beach, it was announced by
Bernard Etish. president.
Tickets for $50 will be available
for some seats during the holy-
days.
Arrangements for the holydavJ
are in the hands of a ritual com-
mittee, headed by Jerome'
Gilbert.
Camp Maccabee Plans Busy Season
Put Yourself In This Picture
Jerusalem Temple Mount
_ ,
Overlooking the Temple mount of the historic old city of Jerusalem on
UJA Mission to Israel
NEXT MISSION: OCTOBER 21-31
Join the couples from South County already committed to this mission]
$1,000 per person-mission cost.
$2,600 family gift or $1,300 for a single to the 1983 UJA/Federation
campaign will be required of all participants on the mission.
S^^938*
*t*HK2 ano
rfdtf
,ris&ss5r
Ships of Panamanian and Ubanan Registry



Friday, June 25.1982
The Jewish Floridian of South County

Page 11
October Mission Discussed
At Ambassador Club Meeting
Continued from Page 1
desert which will eventually be
the breadbasket for all of Euro-
pe."
He also added that the Mission
will see programs sponsored by
the UJA in depth, including Ab-
sorption Centers, Centers for the
Handicapped, Centers for the
Aged and Youth Aliyah Villages. |
The Mission participants will eat I
with the children at the villages
as well as enjoy home hospitality
>ith average Israelis.
Millo stressed that the Mission
' will also visit Mitzpim. settle-
ments on the hills on the West
Bank that overlook Tel Aviv that
are literally within cannon range
of that city. He emphasized the
strategic values of this area of the
West Hank to the state of Israel.
He also indicated that the Mis-
sion will visit Klar Saba, a city
not lar from Ben Gurion Airport.
.Tin- South County Jewish Feder-
ation has been paired with two
poor neighborhoods in Kfar Saba
in a program called Project
Renewal. Millo pointed out that
Project Renewal is much more
than urban renewal. It is a pro-
gram that works in cooperation
with the people themselves to
create an atmosphere of dignity
where people can help them-
selves. It is a program of close
partnerhsip between American
Jews and Israeli Jews. The Mis-
sion participants will be actively
involved in the process that helps
to formulate the final goals of
the Project Renewal neighbor-
hood.
Making reference to "Opera-
tion Peace in the Galilee," the
recent thrust of the Israeli army
into Lebanon, Millo said that life
had become intolerable in the
northern Galilee and that now no
more Jewish children or parents
would have to live in bomb
shelters. He commented when the
Mission participants will actually
descend into those bomb shelters
Organizations in the News
they will realize how untenable
life was for Jews with the PLO in
southern Lebanon. He empha-
sized that the Lebanese experi-
ence was a war of self-defense as
defined by Article 501 of the
United Nations. "The time has
passed: it is no more the ghettos
in Eastern Europe, no more the
pogroms, it is a different ball-
game."
Millo also indicated there will
be home hospitality in Jerusalem
as well as in other cities. Con-
cerning Jerusalem, he remarked
that a highlight of the Mission
will be a Kabbalat Shabbat
service at the Wall. He stressed
that participants do not come as
observers to watch other people
pray at the Wall, but there is a
special UJA-Federation service
so that everyone becomes partici-
pants in the experiences of prayer
at that sacred site.
Millo concluded his remarks by
saying "as some of you men-
tioned before when you come to
Israel on a UJA Mission the feel-
ing is coming home, because Is-
rael is your home. Maybe it is not
your address right now, but it is
your home."
The Oct. 21-31 Mission from
the South County Jewish Feder-
ation is part of the National
Study Mission No. 1 sponsored
by the United Jewish Appeal.
Participants on the Mission will
be from all parts of the United
States. National Chairman for
this Mission is James Baer of the
South County Jewish Federation.
Information concerning the
Mission and an itinerary can be
obtained by calling the Federa-
tion offices at 368-2737.
f
&
ft)
BflRlpns
WlftlU'Wtf
conllnnll chocolm
l'0 IOCMO WITHIHNO
^
.J
ANSHEI EMUNA
The Orthodox Congregation
will hold their High Holy Day
Services in the New Synagogue
now being built on Carter Road,
South of Linton Blvd. They have
engaged Rabbi Dr. Louis L.
Sachs from Philadelphia, Pa. on a
L'rmanent basis. They also have
,anlor Abraham Kiss for the
Ugh Holy Days. Tickets now on
tie at Hrittany L 551, Kings-
point.
BNAI H'RITH
The Boca Raton Chapter
I Women is holding a Broadway
I Follies on Wednesday, June 30.
Tickets 10.50 per person. Make
I reservations. Call Ethel Howard
uloca Raton.
TKMPLE BETH SHALOM
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Shalom will have a regular
meeting on Monday, June 28 at
10:30 am. to 4 p.m. at the Ad-
ministration Bldg., 2nd floor in
Century Village West. Many at-
tractions and surprises are
planned.
Letter to
the Editor
| EDITOR. The Jewish Fbridian:
011 Page 1 at the top of this
I Page, is a statement by Henry L.
|i-ngold. professor of history.
Iwarmng that American Jewry is
| PProaching a crisis of survival.
Which America is he talking a-
Jews have never been loved to
^.anywhere, at any time.
nd that includes our beloved
nierica.
This is the kind of __
requently made by "professional
'ewishness advocates" who
se their living spreading fear
a increasing membership in or-
ganizations to increase staff per-
onnel u> a,^ man j^,
^PWally at management levels.
We are not in My dangw of ^
"K loved to death, lets not give
3 importance to headline
bulling nonsense.
Very truly yours
Jack Vinik
BLUEPRINT FOR ISRAEL'S LIQUIDATION
i '
!., Llil
ISRAEL'S STRUGGLE FOR PERMANENT PEACE AND SECURITY IS NOT YET WON:
Saudi Arabia finances the PLO yet the U.S. insists they
are "moderate" and sells them our AVVACS.
Jordan threatens Palestinian Arabs with trial for
treason if they cooperate with Israel for peace, but the
U.S. may sell them Stinger missiles and FSG planes.
Iraq votes to condemn Israel and the U.S. in the UM*
supports terrorism, yet the U.S. may sell them
American equipment convertible for military use
against Israel.
WHO IS INFLUENCING AMERICAS FOREIGN POLICY?
$300 billion in oil profits have been Invested in the U.S.
21 of Americas largest banks hold over $19 billion of OPEC money
The PLO has secretly invested $100 million in U.S. corporations
The Saudi sown over $40 billion in US Treasury Notes.
NO AMfcHlCAN CIT.ZEN CAN SIT IDLY BY IN THIS TIME OF NEEO
HELP ZOA COUNTER ARAB INFLU ENCE. HELP ISRAEL WIN THE PEACE!
JOIN THE BATTLE TO KEEP AMERICA FREE AND ISRAEL SAFE!!
JOIN THE ORGANIZATION WHERE YOUR MEMBERSHIP COUNTS!
JOIN ZOA TODAY.
"*~""""'""EmoTTrneasTmem^r"f^

$36 Regular Membership.
$300 Life Membership Contribution
NAME.
ADDRESS______
CITY____STATE.
ZIP
Make your tax deductible check payable to:
ZIONIST ORGANIZATION OF AMERICA
ZIONIST ORGANIZATION OF AMERICA. 4 East 34th Street, N.Y.C.. NY. 10016


Frkkir. Am4k. II
"PageT/" '
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday June 26. lftm
Out of the bomb shelters. Out of
the nightmare in northern Israel
endured by three generations
of children now, in settlements
and developments we helped
establish pinned down again
and again by terrorist rockets and
artillery shells.
These children and their parents
are among the immigrant families
we have brought to Israel. They are
in the Galilee to stay, to do their
share in creating a free Jewish
society of the highest quality.
Their enduring security depends
on the future open to them as they
emerge from their shelters. On the
Jewish Agency's vital programs of
settlement, absorption, education
and community-building. On our
vigorous support of those pro-
grams. On us.
They look to us, they need us, more than ever now. Let our actions
show them we are with them. Let our support become their true shelter
through an outpouring of 1982 campaign pledges and cash
NOW, and in the critical days and weeks ahead.
??????
SOUTI
COUNTY
JEWISH
FEDERATION
BOCA RATON
OELRAY BEACH
HIGHLAND BEACH
FLORIDA
Make and Pay Your Pledge Today.
South County Jewish Federation
Suite 206
2200 N. Federal Highway
Boca Raton, Fla. 33432
TO LIFE
Prepared by the national United Jewish Appeal I Jewish lifeline partnership service for American Jewish communities


The Jewish Floridian of South County
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* DAVIS St Rd 84 juatwaat of Umvanvty Dr 473-4700


i v. Aorta?*
Fagel4
m ^^" ----------------------
The Jewish Floridian of South County
________
Friday* June 25,1982
Friday.
l
At Maryland U.
Anti-Semitism on College Park Campus
By PHIL JACOBS
Copvnithi Halttmunr Jru t*h Timri
Hepnnl 6v Specie! Arrmngtmrnl
When does a "prank" become
an "incident?" At what point
does one college student's actions
symbolize a campus atmosphere?
In other words, how does one
gauge the level of anti-Semitism
at College Park, University of
Maryland.
The questions are serious now,
in the wake of several highly-
publicized incidents, including
the Mar. 10 shooting of a Jewish
student, the daughter of a Holo-
caust survivor, by a 19-year-old
student with a BB pistol an
incident that resulted in no
physical harm but attracted
front-page coverage in the Morn-
ing Sun more than two months
after the shooting took place.
THAT THERE is anti-Semit-
ism at the University of Mary-
land's main campus seems
beyond question. It's all a matter
of degree and perception.
"If there wasn't anti-Semitism,
we'd be in the messianic -age and
the University of Maryland
would be the promised land,"
says Rabbi Robert Saks, director
of the Hillel House. "Sure some
things have happened there. But
you have to remember, this is a
community of 35,000 teen-agers.
Something comes up every year.
This semester has been more
troubling than some. But still, I
don't have any reason to feel any
worse that there's anti-Semitism
here, nor do I feel anti-Semitism
is at a frightening point, al-
though it certainly can be dis-
tressing."
It was distressing to Abbe
Kanarek, the 21-year-old Califor-
nia native, who was the victim of
the BB gun shooting. She was
not injured, but she pressed
charges against Roger Frisbee, a
19-year-old student, who was
convicted in a district court in
Hyattsville of assault and pos-
session of a deadly weapon.
"I WAS really shaken that
something like this could happen
in 1982," said Kanarek. "1 really
don't know if he is or isn't anti-
Semitic. The point is, he dressed
traded little notice untu the day
after Yom Hashoah (Apr. 21)
when a fraternity prank newslet-
ter known as TTTT" (or the
Four T's) named Frisbee as its
Man of the Month. The rude
mimeographed prank sheet
named for four Greek fraternities
which include the letter T, said
the following about Frisbee:
"Roger, who was hired by the
Boys of Brazil,' received orders
to exterminate the excess Jew
population in the (dorm) com-
plexes by playing FLU BB-gun
war games. We commend this
act. However, we disagree with
the tacts. Nex time, Rog, use a
flame thrower. Wear the swastika
proudly, keep it up, you'll be an
editor yet. Burn Jews, Burn
Jews, Burn Jews."
FRISBEE DENIED any
knowledge of the publication
until it was brought to his atten-
tion. A pledge of the fraternity.
Delta Tau Delta, he was setting
up a dance floor for a fraternity
social when somebody came by
as a Nazi, shot the gun and I took and mockingly offered congratu-
it as being anti-Semitic." lations. Frisbee responded with
The incident actually at- shock.
Religious Directory
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
HOI N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Conservative.
Phone 392-8566. Rabbi Nathan Zelizer. Cantor Benjamin B.
\dWr. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9:15
m
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
*M Brittany L., Kings Point, Delray Beach, Fla. 33446.
fhn h"dnx. Harry Silver, President. Services dairy 8 a.m. and 5
p in Salurdavs and holidays 9 a.m. Phone 499-7407
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF WEST DELRAY
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
r\.tts4>rvative Services at First Federal Savings & Loan Asso-
.5-ifSon Offices, West Atlantic, Corner Carter Road, Delray
IViwh. Fridays. 8 p.m. and Oneg Shabbat, Saturdays, 9 a.m.
;.i.d Kiddush. Edward Dorfman, President, 6707 Moonlit Drive,
IXrny Beach. Fla- 33446. Phone: 499-6687. Rabbi Jonah J.
Kahn. 499-4182, Cantor David Wechsler. 4998992.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
rWI S.W. Fourth Avenue. Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Reform.
P|ne: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Cantor Martin Rosen.
Shnbbat Eve Services at 8:15 p.m. Family Sabbath Service at
730 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.. Dairy Minyans at 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
At St Paul's Episcopal Church, 188 S. Swinton Ave., Delray.
hvfn-m Mailing Address: P.O. Box 1901, Delray Beach, Fla.
.".31!! Friday at 8:15 p.m Rabbi Samuel Silver, President
Bernard Ktish, 276-6161.
"The Four T's has no place at
Maryland," he would later say.
"The people who write it are at
best cowardly. But what it did to
me was make me look like some-
thing that I'm not anti-
Semitic."
A campus judicial board ex-
pelled Frisbee from his residence
hall and sentenced him to 24
hours of community service, in
this case picking up litter around
the campus on three consecutive
Sundays. But there were many,
particularly in the Jewish com-
munities of Baltimore and Wash-
ington, who felt Frisbee got off
too easily. They contend that the
young man should have been ex-
pelled from the university imme-
diately .
A SPOKESMAN for the
Morning Sun, in explaining why
the story was given extensive
coverage even though it took
place in March, noted that a
newspaper's job is to report "in-
cidents of anti-social behavior,
and we let the public make their
own judgments." He added that
he was shocked that the punish-
ment had been so lenient. A
Morning Sun editorial blamed
the university's administration
for responding "much too limply
to an outbreak of anti-Semitism."
Chancellor Robert G lucks tern
has been under fire for the uni-
versity's position. "The incident
is serious," he said, "and is being
treated that way."
"It is my firm opinion," he
continued, "that the University
of Maryland is not anti-Semitic.
That doesn't mean that from
* '.ijnur-f.!
time to time there hasn't been
something characterized as anti-
Semitic."
Gluckstern said the university
is looking into the incident,
hoping to find out the origin of
the four T's publication.
"WE ARE living in a time
when there's a great deal of
violence and extremism in the
country," he said. "We have a
community of 35,000 here, so we
are also in a position to be ex-
posed to violence and extremism
of a sort. We're a large commu-
nity and from time to time, we'll
do things that have had publicity
for the university.
"Being Jewish, I'm certainly
conscious of anti-Semitism," he
said, "lam in a position to recog-
nize it when it does occur. I've
seen major improvements in my
lifetime and since I've been here,
I haven't experienced anything
is anti-Semitic behavior. We've
handled concerns on the part of
Jewish students as to whether
exams be held on high holy days,
and we've taken steps to make
sure the Jewish students don't
feel penalized.
"And as far as the fraternity
paper is concerned, we're con-
tinuing in our efforts to identify
those responsible. I'm not certain
what we will do, but we do need
to take steps so that this publica-
tion isn't offensive."
DAVE KARLIN, a Jewish 20-
year-old senior majoring in Law
Enforcement, and a member of
the primarily Jewish Sigma
Alpha Mu fraternity, wasn't of-
fended by the four T's.
"I've seen it," he said. "I look
at it as a total joke. If you take
something like this seriously,
you'll drive yourself crazy. You
just can't."
Karlin, relaxing in the frater-
nity s living room, also put down
any notion of campus anti-Semit-
ism.
"I think that no matter whea
you go you can find anti-some-'
thing," he said. "There's nobody
who can't say they're not anti-
something Sure, there are peo-
ple who hate Jews on campus,
but there's also people who hate
Catholics or Blacks or Puerto
Ricans. So, yes there is anti-
Semitism, but no there isn't."
ANOTHER Jewish student,
Brian Wachs, a freshman
member of the Jewish fraternity,
Alpha Epsilon Pi, said that
despite the publication of some-
thing like the four T's, the
campus is still an ideal one for
Jews to attend. "If anything. 1
think this campus is pro-Semitic,
not anti-Semitic. There's nothing
here or nobody here that's really
got anything against us."
It's a fact that the approxi-
mately 6,000 Jewish students at
College Park enjoy one of the na-
tion's best Jewish studies pro-
grams. There is a Jewish Student
Union, an active Hillel House as
well as four Jewish fraternities
and four Jewish sororities.
But there are those who say --i
that anti-Semitism on campus is
escalating.
Judy Ginsberg, a senior dance
major and secretary of the Jewish
student caucus, doesn't discount
these incidents as pranks.
"THIS FOUR T's thing was
scary to a lot of people," she said.
"I've never seen anything this
bad. The four T's comes out
about three times a year. It's put
out by four non-Jewish fraternit-
ies, but no one is really sure just
who it is."
Ginsberg said she isn't sure if
anti-Semitic behavior on campus,
is organized. But she thinks
there's a great deal behind it.
"1 was reading the paragraph
to my father," she said. And
when I got through the first line.
he said, 'don't worry, it's just a
prank.' But when I finished
reading it, he couldn't believe it.
dents I
ized in
Isemiti:
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[Friday. June 25, 1
nwbhftft Av
The Jewish FhHdUahofSouth County
Page 15
said it's a pure case of anti-
nitism." ______ ,
me Frisbee and "iuiri'' inci-
[dents have been the most public -
[ced incidents of so-called anti-
Isemitism to occur at the campus
I in over a year. But they are not
| the only ones.
GINSBERG cited swastika
bainting at one of the Jewish fra-
-ernities and a dead pig being
thrown on the lawn of one of the
Jewish sororities.
In March of 1981, a Student
lOovernment Association leg-
lislator and finance committee
nember withdraw from delibera-
tions on the Jewish Student
nion's budget. The board mem-
Kx, Peter LaForce, withdrew
_ Kemitic bias by the Jewish Stu-
dent Union. But even with the
lalleged anti-Semitic legislator
(away from the finance commit-
Jtee, the JSU's budget was cut
from a three-year high of $13,000
|to a low of $3,900.
Anti-Semitism raised its head
lin that same month when a Uni-
-jrrsity of Maryland Jewish
1/reshman received a letter under
his dorm room door. The en-
velope, marked "KKK" enclosed
la letter which said:
"Don't you dare sleep to-
night, we will be waiting at 4 a.m.
?.S. Stocks are up in toaster
bvens and gas-powered showers."
THE STUDENT, David Gor-
don, waited up all night for an st-
ack that never came. Instead, he
(ound the dorm hall marked up
Mm crayon that said "Gas all
lews and L) Gordon."
Baltimore Kabbi Yitzcock
owenbraun, director of the Na-
tional Conference of Synagogue
luuih. works with college stu-
nts extensively and has long
|uspecied anti-Semitism at the
Jniversity.
"Which university has the
Jaarc Krishna as part of its offi-
^i ministry?" he asked theoreti-
ily. "Which university cut its
vish Student Union funds
omSlit.OOO to $3,000?
"The obvious response is to
May all ol this down, but the kids
barn Irom this. When we become
[sed to it, it creeps on us slowly.
Ve say it's a bunch of crazies. If
m took place in Sparrows Point
in another blue collar area,
tied accept it. But we're talking
(ibout a college. This is the intel-
entsia, the liberal side.
"JEANE KIRKPATRICK
that Nazi Germany didn't
off with the crematoriums.
at what point at the Univer-
i of Maryland do we begin to
II this anti-Semitism. I don't
think that a Jew has the
it to be complacent, be it at
aryland or anywhere else."
But Moshe Silverman, an Or-
ox rabbi affiliated with Hillel
rt University of Maryland for
past 10 years, discounts the
of anti-Semitism.
don't think this is heavy
anti-Semitism," he said
ee people are not a member
wish Teachers
More Traveling
ERUSALEM (JTA) -
number of teachers sent from
el to Jewish Schools abroad,
ased this year from 114 last
to 285, according to Sara
director of the section of
W emissaries at the World
11 Organization > Depart-
for Education and Culture
diaspora. The teachers are
countries. In the U'S- and
there are 136 teachers;
Latin America and 35 in
In Europe there are 44
. and in South Africa and
*ha there are 14 teachers.
ot the KKK or Nazi party. I don't
think this guy (Frisbee) is anti-
Semitic. He just picked on a Jew
and got into a bad situation."
Silverman, who has seen many
issues of the Four T's come out,
said he remembers when Jewish
fraternities helped publish it. He
doesn't think they do now, how-
ever. But, he said, the Jewish
Greek houses get along well, for
the most part, with the other
houses.
"To think that every Jewish
student is in danger on campus is
a wild idea. This is, in fact, one of
the better campuses to be Jew-
ish."
The bearded Silverman, who
dresses in the style of Lubavitch-
er Chasidim, of which he is one
black hat, long black coat ?
provides a major contrast to the
blue-jeaned students. And in his
10 years, he admits to being a
victim of catcalls and an occa-
sional thrown piece of fruit. But
he downplays these incidents as
harmless pranks.
In the end, then, it comes down
to a matter of perception and de-
grees. And an observation to
keep in mind is one made by
Dave Karlin, a Jewish senior: "I
think that whenever something
comes up and it might be anti-
Semitic, the Jewish community
enjoys it. They enjoy screaming,
'I've been persecuted.' But the
more they scream, the worse it
can get."
Att/t>Mvft,m Highly /ImnW
East,West Europe Attack Lebanon Action
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) -
Israel was under attack
from both the Eastern
European Communist bloc
and America's Western
European allies for its in-
vasion of Lebanon. The
Soviet Union warned Israel
that an attack on Syria
could have "serious conse-
quences."
The ten European Economic
Community (EEC) countries, all
of which except Ireland are mem-
bers of NATO, met in special ses-
sion in Bonn to condemn the Is-
raeli action. They hinted that
they would consider economic
sanctions against Israel if it did
not withdraw its forces from Leb-
anon.
AMERICAN SOURCES in
Bonn, where President Reagan
was attending a conference of the
16 NATO member states, said
the President had been in direct
contact with Soviet President
Leonid Brezhnev but would not
confirm that their talk dealt with
the Middle East. West Ger-
many's Foreign Minister Hans-
Dietrich Genscher reportedly
warned that Western Europe's
ties with the Arab world would be
irreparably damaged unless there
was an immediate end to the
fighting in Lebanon.
The Soviet press, radio and
television attacks on Israel were
the most vituperative. But all of
Eastern Europe joined in de-
nouncing Israel's "aggression."
President Nicolae Ceaucescu of
Rumania, the only Communist
bloc country that maintains
diplomatic relations with Israel,
vociferously attacked Israel's
"militaristic policy." He was
quoted by Rumania's official
Ager Press news agency as call-
ing on Israel to accept an imme-
diate ceasefire and pull its forces
out of Lebanon at once.
A mass demonstration was
taking place in Paris protesting
Israeli "aggression" with the
participation of the Communist
Party and several major trade
unions. Jewish organizations
called for a counter-demonstra-
tion outside the Israeli Embassy.
DIPLOMATIC sources said
that Greece and France favor the
immediate imposition of sanc-
tions against Israel. West Ger-
many, Holland and Denmark
proposed an interim period to
give Israel a chance to comply
with demands for a ceasefire and
withdrawal.
Soviet attacks on Israel
seemed intended to deter an at-
tack on Syria which is Moscow's
last foothold in the Middle East.
Syria and the USSR have a mu-
tual assistance treaty providing
for automatic Soviet support if
Syria is attacked. The treaty does
not cover attacks on Syrian
forces in Lebanon which are there
within the framework of an Arab
League mandate.
The Saudi Arabian Foreign
Minister. Prince Saud Al-Faisal,
also appealed to Reagan when the
two met in Bonn to end the fight-
ing in Lebanon.
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