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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( August 6, 1982 )

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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:
August 6, 1982

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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.

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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:
AA00014304:00083

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:
August 6, 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:
AA00014304:00083

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
tlem'sti Florid/iar/
14 Number 26
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Del ray Beach and Highland Beach
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, August 6,1962
fiilShoch*/
\Price 35 Cent*
Hip Zinman Appointed
tail-man of Project
[Renewal Committee
Zinman has been ap-
?hairman of the Project
Committee of South
{Jewish Federation by
Baer, President. Pro-
val is the special cam-
links American Feder-
th hard core poverty
in Israel in an
ebuild these neighbor-
establish social pro-
It hin them, and to re-
re-orient the local popu-
fard productive lives.
is a graduate of
[School, University of
lia. He has a B.S. in
I, and is a graduate of
Iniversity Law School.
istee and President of
International Bank of
as serving on the Fed-
[ Board of Directors,
a national Jewish com-
ider longstanding. For
he served as National
of the United Jewish
id was President of the
lucation Fund. He has
the Board of Governors
/ish Agency for Israel
[4, and on the Board of
for the Philadelphia
n of Jewish Agencies,
/ears, Zinman served as
Vice President of
Friends of Hebrew
ty, and has been a mem-
be South County Jewish
>n Board of Directors
I inception.
Philip Zinman
In making the appointment,
Baer said "There is not a national
Jewish leader who does not know
and respect Phil Zinman. We are
most fortunate that Phil is a part-
time resident of South County
and chooses to be active in our
Federation and in our campaign.
Project Renewal grew out of
the Israel Education Fund when
Phil was President of that orga-
nization. Although the i-yrtnir
for Project Renewal is primarily
attributed to Prime Minister
Menachem Begin, history ..will
show that Philip Zinman played a
major role in the establishment of
this program."
ish-Owned Shop Burned Down
|ARIS (JTA) Unofficial Jewish sources say a
i-owned shop was burned down last week on the
in Island of Djerba. The sources said the show was
as retaliation for Israel's Lebanese campaign.
te sources claim that the Tunisian local authorities
id the owner and charged him with arson instead of
to find the culprits. The Tunisian national police
|ted by the Jewish Telegraphic Agency disclaimed
How ledge about the affair, saying that no such in-
has been reported to their headquarters.
Begin Sends Stiff Warning to Syria
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Premier Menachem Be-
gin has conveyed a stiff
warning to Syria through
U.S. Ambassador Samuel
Lewis to desist from aiding
and abetting Palestine Lib-
eration Organization at-
tacks from Syrian lines in
east Lebanon against Israel
Defense Force positions.
Israeli and American sources
confirm that Begin spoke
strongly with Lewis on this issue
in the aftermath of the terrorist
ambush in which five Israeli sol-
diers were killed by a PLO group
emanating from Syrian lines.
IN BACKGROUND briefings
following the IDF's attack on
Syrian and Palestinian positions
in the Bekaa valley, sources in
Jerusalem stress that the PLO
was being actively aided and
even "briefed" by the Syrians in
their persistent harassment of
IDF forces in eastern Lebanon.
The sources term this IDF action
a "warning" to the Syrians and
referred to it as "limited."
Almost immediately after his
meeting with Lewis, Begin vowed
to 150 members of a special
United Jewish Appeal Prime
Minister's Mission that not one
of the 6,000 PLO fighters would
be allowed to remain in Beirut.
"There is a problem, but we can
solve it soon," Begin said.
"For six weeks we have re-
frained %>m entering Beirut," he
added. "But we will have to take
care that all the terrorists leave
Beirut and Lebanon. None of
them will be left. That is the only
guatantee that we will have
peace, not only in our time but for
generations to come," Begin
claimed.
Defense Minister Ariel Sharon,
addressing the same group, de-
clared: "The terrorists should be
driven out of Beirut. We can do it
militarily, we are prepared to do
it militarily. But we would like to
solve it by negotiations."
SHARON STRESSED that
there was a distinction between
west Beirut proper and the ter-
rorist camps to the south. He ac-
cused the Western media of blur-
ins this distinction and reporting
that the IDF shelled "Beirut"
when in fact it had shelled, in the
past, these Palestinian camps to
the south of Beirut itself, on the
way to the airport.
This pointed distinction made
by Sharon was linked by some
observers here to the known feel-
ing of the Cabinet that the stalled
diplomatic negotiations may
need to be expedited by the em-
ployment of other limited options
in Beirut. The purpose of this
would be to convince the PLO
that Israel was firmly resolved to
launch a comprehensive military
assault, as a last resort, if the
stalemate continued in the diplo-
matic effort.
The feeling in the Cabinet is
that the credibility of Israel's
military threat is not strong
enough in the eyes of the belea-
guered PLO and that may ac-
count for their apparent belief
that if they hold out long enough
they will somehow be "saved"
and spared the need to vacate
Beirut.
INFORMED sources confirm
that the U.S. has been able to
point to no concrete progress as a
result of the talks in Washington
between U.S. leaders and the
Foreign Ministers of Syria and
Saudi Arabia. This became clear
to Israel last week when Lewis re-
ported on the talks to Begin in
Jerusalem. Begin himself briefed
the Cabinet at a special session.
No details were released after
he session, but the IDF spokes-
nan's communique on the IDF
iction in east Lebanon noted it
had been taken "following the
Cabinet's decision and on the
Cabinet's orders." *
Despite the lack of a tangible
breakthrough, however, in the
Washington talks, the U.S. still
believes there is hope in the on-
going diplomatic process, Israel
was told.
THE U.S. is reportedly point-
ing out that the two Foreign
Ministers must report back to
Riyadh and Damascus, respec-
tively and that there may there-
fore yet be progress in contacts
following upon their Washington
visit.
But Israeli sources said there is
apparently no movement from
Syria either on the question of
taking in the PLO men from Bei-
rut or on the longer-term ques-
tion of withdrawing Syrian forces
from Lebanon altogether.
ZOA to Feature Betty Stone
Betty Stone, representing the
South County Jewish Federation,
will be a guest of Prime Minister
Menachem Begin on a four-day
inspection tour of Lebanon and
Northern Israel from August 1-5.
Upon her return, she will be the
featured speaker for the Deb-ay
Beach-Boynton Beach chapter of
the Zionist Organization of
America at their August 12
meeting.
Mrs. Stone will discuss the re-
sults of her fact-finding mission
and will answer questions on the
current situation in Israel, shar-
ing her first-hand insights.
All are invited to attend. The
meeting will be held at American
Savings Bank on West Atlantic
Avenue in Deb-ay Beach at 2 p.m.
Betty Stone
(tcr AW ACS: The Fight to Arm Jordan
By MERRIE EISENSTADT
Copyright BmlUmort Jtwtik Timti
rUprimtt my Sptiml i4nw|mM
"When I heard about the
Jordan arms sale," one pro-
Israel lobbyist in Washing-
ton said, the first thing I
thought of was Sisyphus."
He was referring to the
Mythological king con-
demned to roll a heavey
stone up a steep hill, only to
have it roll down again as it
nears the top. "We had just
finished pushing the rock
up the hul and now we've
got to push up the hill
again."
The rock was AW ACS, the hill
is Capitol Hill and the "push" is
the political struggle over Ameri-
can arms sales to Israel's
enemies. No arms deal for Jordan
has been specifically proposed
yet, but experts believe it is in-
evitable. The question now is how
will pro-Israel lobbyists go about
opposing it, in light of what they
have learned from the AWACS
defeat.
MANY OF the arguments will
be the same. But there will also
be some important differences.
Word of a possible anna sale
for Jordan came during Secretary
of State Caspar Weinberger's re-
cent visit to that country and
discussions with King Hussein.
After Israel vigorously protested
such a sale, the Administration
appeared to back off, labeling it
Weinberger's "suggestion."
President Reagan sent a letter to
Prime Minister Begin assuring
that the U.S. will help Israel
maintain her strategic superi-
ority. But most followers of Mid-
dle East affairs expect that Jor-
dan arms sale will be pro-
posedafter the November elec-
tion, when the divisive issue
won't damage those up for reelec-
tion.
There is a chance, believes
Howard Squadron, recent presi-
dent of the Council of Presidents
of Major Jewish Organisations,
that if the Democrats do well in
the election, the Administration
won't propose the sale. "If the
Democrats come back in equal or
greater numbers," Squadron
said, "this Jordan arms sale will
have tough sledding."
"THEY'LL DO it in a series,"
predicted military and political
affairs consultant Aaron Rosen-
baum of Washington, who ex-
plained that after the U.S.-Jor-
dan military commission meeting
in April, the Administration may
ask Congress to upgrade the im-
mobile Hawks already in Jordan
to make them mobile. Then, after
the election, the Administration
will probably submit a separate
proposal for more mobile Hawks
and F-16s, says Rosenbaum, a
former American Israel Public
Affairs Committee official whose
specialty ia Mideast arms.
Now a private consultant,
Rosenbaum is credited with fo-
cusing AWACS debate on the
threat to American technological
interests through a major article
he wrote for the Washington
Post, August 30,1961.
Congressman Clarence Lone,
who led the fight against the
AWACS in the House of Repre-
sentatives, believes he has come
up with a way to dissuade the
Administration from proposing
the Jordan sale in the first place.
Long said that as the chairman of
the House appropriations sub-
committee on foreign operations,
Continued on Page 2


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of South County
v. Anrteft MM
Friday, August 6,1982
After AWACS: A
Fight to Arm Jordan
Continued from Page 1
he is going to "stall" action on
some $20 million in economic
support funds and another $75
million in foreign military sales
credits for Jordan in the fiscal '83'
budget until the Administration
lets him know if it plans on pro-
posing the sale.
IF THE Administration does
pursue the sale, Long added flhai
he will move to wipe out all U.S.
aid for Jordan in the '83 budget
in hopes that the Administration
will withdraw the sale.
"He can try it," was the reac-
tion of one Israel supporter in
Washington, who was decidedly
skeptical that Long's ploy would
work.
In approaching King Hussein
about U.S. arms sales, Secretary
Weinberger has maintained that
he was trying to convince the
Jordanians, who have signed an
agreement to purchase $200 mil-
lion worth of SAM-8 mobile mis-
sies from the Soviets, that Mos-
cow "was not a very desirable
source" of weaponry.
"The essential (Administra-
tion) argument will be, 'If we
don't do this, Jordan will go to
the Russians,' Squadron said.
THAT ARGUMENT has al-
ready been weakened, given Hus-
sein's statement this month that
his agreement with the Soviets
was completed before he visited
Washington last November and
that the Russian deal (paid for by
Iraq) will go through.
In pressing for the sale to Jor-
dan, proponents will also argue
that the U.S. must continue de-
veloping its friendships with
"moderate" Arab states and that
by so doing, these states will be
motivated to join the peace
process. In addition, the Ad-
ministration will emphasize the
threat that Jordan faces across
its northern border in Syria.
Jordan has cited both Syria
and Israel as threats. But the
Administration will emphasize
Syria and not Israelbecause,
as one JOrdanian official was
quoted recently as saying, "they
have to say Syria, because other-
wise they won't get them (the
Hawks) from Congress."
Proponents of the Jordan arms
sale will also try to disprove the
threat that a heavily-armed
Jordan poses to Israel.
"HOW COULD Jordan be a
threat to Israel?" Jordan's in-
formation minister, Abnan Abu
Odeh argued in the op-ed pages of
the Washington Post Mar. 7.
"Jordan of the meager resources,
the financially dependent nation
that has placed its major capital
investment along its borders with
I srael and the ceasefire line, that
has consistently, for more than
one decade now, maintained
tranquility over its territory and
has consistently and. sincerely
called for and worked for genuine
peace in this region?
"How can Jordan risk a pro-
vocation in Israel, with its ag-
gressive attitudes and ex-
pansionist policies? Stronger and
richer Arab countries avoid such
a provocation," the Jordanian
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off icial continued.
In pushing for advanced
weaopns sales for the Arabs,
some supporters of Israel worry
that the United States is not just
seeking to cultivate Arab friend-
ships but to redirect U.S. policy
away from Israel to the Arabs. A
friend of Israel in Washington
suggested that a redirected U.S.
policy may not be the objective of
the Administration's actions, but
it may be the result of those
actions.
OPPONENTS of the Jordan
arms sale will not quarrel with
the notion that the U.S. needs to
build alliances with other Mid-
east nations besides Israel, but
they will suggest that the U.S. is
going about it the wrong way.
They will stress that the U.S.
should link arms sales, and
friendships, with the Arabs to
participation in the peace
process. In that regard, they will
blast Jordan's assertion that it
has "consistently and sincerely
called for and worked for genuine
peace in this region" and will
point up Jordan's rejection of
Camp David.
The major argument against
Uje sale, however, will be the
safe's critical threat to Israel's
security and the resultant likeli-
hood of a preemptive strike by
Israel and war.
'"The I-Hawks have the poten-
tial of giving the Jordanians air
superiority over the battlefield
and over civilian flights that's
the main fear," commented a
supporter of Israel in Washing-
ton. "If there was a crisis, and Is-
rael felt threatened she would
probably be prompted to go in
and wipe out the missile batter-
ies.
ISRAEL'S MILITARY
superiority has deterred the
Continued on Page 3
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| American Exptesrf Travelers Cheques


Friday, August 6. 1962
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 3
Ordeal for Sisyphus
After AWACS: A Fight to Arm Jordan
Continued from Page 2
Arabs from launching another,
war, A nti-Defamation League
national director Nathan Peri-
mutter pointed at an ADL lunch-
eon recently. "Is it conceivable
that Israel would stand passively
by in the face of provocation if
she foresaw, down the time pike,
that her sworn enemies would
soon have air parity? Possible air
superiority? Would the United
States?"
Israel's threat from Jordan is
cited in a recent column by
George F. Will: "Israels longest
border is with Jordan (200 miles).
The four states on Israel's 'east-
ern front* (Jordan, Iraq, Syria,
Saudi Arabia) have a tank force
(9,000) larger than NATO's. Jor-
dan's publicly expressed excuse
for not joining the Yom Kippur
War in 1973 was that it had in-
adequate air defense. Mobile
Hawks (together with the SAM-
8s Jordan is buying from the So-
viet Union) would remove the
reason for restraint."
Will continues: "Mobile
Hawks in western Jordan would
be within range of four of Israel's
six airfields, and Jerusalem In a
period of high tension, any Israeli
government might reasonably
feel duty-bound to order preemp-
tive disarming strikes against
mobile Hawks, even tough such
strikes might guarantee Jor-
danian involvement in a war.
Otherwise, Israel might be with-
out its shieldits air force. This
is especially crucial, because
when Israel leaves the Sinai next
month, it will lose a crucial air-
field, and will radically contract
its air space."
WILL AND other analysts
note that Israel "can live with"
the immobile Hawks already in
Jordan. "Hawk missiles are on
fixed sights, and the assumption
by Israeli planners is that in
combat, they could be easily des-
troyed by Israeli fighter-bomb-
ers," asserts a recent New York
Times analysis. "Mobile missiles
of the kind that Secretary of De-
fense Caspar W. Weinberger is
said to have discussed with the
Jordanians are less vulnerable to
air strikes."
In a one-on-one confrontation,
Jordan's forces are no match for
Israel's armed forces," says a
current American Israel Public
Affairs Committee (AIPAC)
memo. "But few observers pre-
dict such an eventuality. Instead,
it is likely that Jordan, would
once again participate in an east-
ern front war with Israel, a front
consisting of Syria, Iraq, Saudi
Arabia and Jordan. The com-
bination of forces is a particularly
threatening one, especially after
Saudi acquisition of AWACS.
Close cooperation between the
Saudi and Jordanian ait-forces.
both frying U.S. made aircraft, is
likely."
The AIPAC memo also points
up Jordan's assistance of Iraq in
the Iraq-Iran war and suggests,
"Clearly, Hussein is quick and
willing to volunteer his army to
the service of the 'Arab nation.'"
IF JORDAN gets the Im-
proved-Hawks, says political and
military affairs consultant
Rosenbaum, there is little doubt
that Israel will knock them out.
But Israel might not stop with
the missiles, he added, citing one
school of thought in Israel, re-
portedly endorsed by Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon, that says
Israel would be batter off with
Hussein out of power. Why? Be-
cause his Hashemite rule pre-
vents a solution to the Pales-
tinian problema Palestinian
state in Jordan (where close to 70
percent of the inhabitants are
Palestinian). Noting the irony of
Israel working to create a Pales-
tinian state in Jordan, Rosen-
baum says, "better there than in
the West Bank," some believe.
"The United States has got to
realize," Rosenbaum continues,
"that if the Israelis confront the
Jordanianswhether they pre-
empt against the Jordanians or
whether the Jordanians are fool-
hardy enough to join a Syrian at-
tack on Israelthere is a school
of thought within Israeli intelli-
gence and policy planning which
says, "If we fight Jordan, let's
not just defeat it militarily, let's
overthrow it politically and es-
tablish a de facto Palestinian
state; establish a vacuum in
which a Palestinian state can be
created.' So the United States is
destabilizing Hussein in two
ways by this sale."
Not only could opponents ar-
gue that the arms sale might un-
dermine Hussein and lead to the
establishment of a radical Pales-
tinian state in Jordan, they could
also assert, says Rosenbaum,
that the sale will encourage Arab
rejection of U.S. aims for peace in
the region. "By treating those
who oppose our policy as
'moderate,' it reinforces behavior
which is injurious to America's
own interests and puts control of
the peace process in the hands of
people who oppose it," he said.
"YOU CANT be against them
(the Administration) for trying to
reach out to the Arab states,"
commented one friend of Israel in
Washington. "We have no
qualms with that. But you can-
not feed that friendship with
arms and you cannot threaten
another friend by providing the
means of its destruction to its
enemies."
"Believe me," Rosenbaum
says, his voice rising, "Jordan
and Saudi Arabia would be much
more moderate if we cut them off
at the knees, if we cut them off
from arms sales and aid. The Jor-
danians and Saudi Arabians are
no more going to go into the So-
viet orbit than the Vatican is go-
ing to go into the Soviet orbit.
Period. So this is a red herring.
"Yes, we do need other friends
in the Mideast," he adds, "but
we've been pursuing those
friendships for 30 years and we
haven't gotten a commensurate
response. Anti-communism is not
sufficient recompense for all that
the United States has done and is
doing. .
"AMBIVALENCE to the
Arabs is a sign of weakness," he
continues. "Ambivalence is an
invitation to exploitation. We
don't act like a superpower m the
region," Rosenbaum said. "We
should be forcing the Arabs to
conform to us. That's the first
rule of power: if you're more
powerful, it's the other guy who
has to respond. We have failed to
do that. Why? Because we're
penitential'Oh, excuse me for
having helped Israel to be born.'
In the last round over
AWACS, opponents based their
disapproval in terms of the sale's
threat to American interests,
first; the dangers to Israel
seemed to have come second. Op-
ponents warned of the possible
compromise of sophisticated
American technology in the
hands of the Russians. But in the
debate over the Jordan arms sale,
this argument will be less effec-
tive, several supporters of Israel
have noted.
"We're not selling them as
sophisticated equipment as the
AWACS," Rosenbaum says.
"Loss of technology, that's a
different story" this time around,
agreed another Washington ob-
server. Still he noted the instabi-
lity of the Hashemite regime and
the possibility of a radical Pale-
stinian state gaining control of
those armaments.
OPPONENTS will also try to
remind the American public of
the Ford Administration's
promise to Congress in 1975, not
to provide Jordan with a mobile
anti-aircraft system. "I think the
issue will be clearly set forth as to
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whether the commitments by
American Presidents are worth
anything," Howard Squadron
said.
In the last melee over
AWACS, the intense lobbying by
corporate America and the per-
suasive power of Ronald Reagan
were said to have made the dif-
ference in the close vote.
This time around, some sup-
porters of Israel say, the Presi-
dent will have a harder time
pleading, "Do this for me," and
the business lobby will be less in-
terested in the outcome of the
Jordan arms sale.
Essentially, "it will be dis-
similar in the sense that Jordan is
simply not Saudi Arabia," one
Mideast observer says. "America
doesn't have the same stake
economically in Jordan that it
has in Saudi Arabia."
AGREES ROSENBAUM,
"The intensity of commitment by
both the American military and
the military contractors and by
the business community is going
to be less, simply because Jordan
is not an oil producer, is not
wealthy and is not that signifi-
cant a market for the United
States.
"That means that the pro-
ponents of the sale will be able to
use economic fear, political fear
and threat less efficientlythat
doesn't mean they won't use
them.
The threat of Saudi disap-
proval might be brought into the
Jordan arms sale indirectly,
though, Rosenbaum continues.
"It will be argued that if we don't
sell weapons to Jordan it will dis-
courage the Saudis from support-
ing the U.S."
The Saudi disfavor argument
could be even more direct, es-
pecially considering that Saudi
Arabia probably will pay for Jor-
dan's acquisition of American
arms.
"I WOULD think the pro-Arab
lobbies would have their act a lit-
tle more together," commented
one Mideast analyst in Washing-
ton. "Remember, with the
AWACS thing they had to create
a pro-Arab business lobby from
scratch. Now, it's more or less in
place and that's very bad.
Mitigating that factor is the fact
that they don't have the same
economic stake in Jordan."
The involvement of the cor-
porate business lobby "probably
won't be as strong," noted
another Middle East observer,
"but to counter that, Hussein has
a much better image in this coun-
try than Fahd (of Saudi
Arabia)." Hussein appears "more
Western," the analyst noted.
"He's known as the 'Plucky Lit-
tle King' in Washington," he '
said.
Another difference, noted
several supporters of Israel, is
that Jordan will be able to argue
more convincingly .that it is
threatened from hostile nations.
"Jordan really does have a
threat to its north from Syria,"
one observer commented.
Said Rosenbaum, "The Jor-
danians probably do have a
legitimate need to (improve) de-
fense against the Syrians, but
there are restraints within the
Arab League which make full-
scale conflicts between Arab
countries unlikely."
PRESIDENT Reagan's per-
suasion may play less of a factor
this time around, several sug-
gested. "The climate has
changed; the President is not as
popular as he was," commented
an aide to Rep. Clarence Long.
"He's a different President now."
"We can't do anything about
him (Reagan) sitting people on
his knee and saying, 'Please vote
for me.' But as a tactic, it miv
have worn s little thin after
AWACS," said a Washington
source.
Should the Jewish community
be doing anything differently this
time around? In an article in the
December, 1981, issue of Moment
magazine, Rosenbaum applauds
the Jewish community's lobby-
ing effort against the AWACS
sale and concludes that "there is
not much that one can fault."
The community lost, he says, but
not "... for any reason within
its ability to control."
He does suggest that the larger
Jewish communities teach the
smaller ones how to mobilize on
behalf of an issue.
"THE ONLY other weakness
that seems apparent was the in-
sistence of some Jews on couch-
ing the AWACS issue solely in
terms of the threat this sale
posed to Israel. American sup-
porters of Israel have increasing-
ly learned to lobby on the basis of
America's national interests.
This is not just a slick technique;
it is right, it is principled and it is
a natural weapon against charges
r
Continued on Page 5
J.
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r. AiwWft
Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, August 6,1982
'Photo Opportunity
When, having emerged from the White House
President Reagan was asked by a bevy of
reporters whether he was worried about the latest re-
port that special Middle East envoy Philip Habib
makes yet another Bechtel employee in the Adminis-
tration, the President smiled broadly.
This was no time, he said, for such a question. It
spoils what he called "a photo opportunity." Still, he
wanted the world to know that he felt just fine.
Didn't his smile show that he wasn't worried?
If it was not the proper time to ask Mr. Reagan a
question, it is time for something else: It is time for
the American people to wake up and let the Adminis-
tration know, especially to let the President know,
that he serves them, not the other way around. And
that if he doesn't like that arrangement, he ought to
pack up and go home.
It is time for Mr. Reagan to come to grips with the
fact that the latest Habib embarrassment, coming on
the heels of the James Watt letter to Israel's Am-
bassador Arens about American Jews, a second em-
barrassment in just one week, is no laughing matter.
Motor Mouth Speaks
When Andrew Young left his post in the Carter
Administration as U.S. Ambassador to the United
Nations, his firing because he had made unauthor-
ized contact with members of the Palestine Liber-
ation Organization did not quiet him down.
In no time. Young got himself elected as Mayor of
Atlanta and, the other week, Young averred that
"Both Israel and this (Reagan) Administration have
created such a mess in the Middle East that it is al-
most difficult to comment on it." Almost, Andy,
almost. But not entirely. Before that, came the
Mayor's mouthful on the PLO, which he equated as a
movement with Zionism.
Frankly, we wonder what this grandiose foreign
policy palaver has to do with running the city of
Atlanta. All of which leaves us with that sneaky sus-
picion we felt when Young got himself elected as
Mayor in the first place.
He's got bigger things in mind. and old Motor
Mouth keeps talking his way there. And talking.
And talking.
Joining Anti-Nuke Drive
It is good to notice that American Jews are
finally joining the worldwide movement aimed at
curbing the super-power enthusiasm for nuclear war.
This is not to say that either the U.S. or the Soviet
Union really wants nuclear war.
But the fact is that both sides are mounting
eager campaigns to convince their peoples that a nu-
clear war can be "won."
The Soviet people can not speak for themselves.
But the rank and file of other nations throughout the
world are increasingly telling their leaders to forget
it Until now. American Jews have been singularly
silent.
We suspect one of the reasons has to do with a
beleaguered Israel in the Middle East which, though
perennially secretive about its atomic capabilities,
must maintain as a deterrent the ultimate weapon in
the event that an Arab neighbor, or an alliance of
Arab neighbors, would be so foolish as to launch an
Armageddon against it.
But this should be no reason for American Jews
not to voice their horror of nuclear war and their
repudiation of it in principle. Even Prime Minister
Menachem Begin, speaking before the General
Assembly in June, voiced his country's eagerness to
join a regional anti-nuclear bana statement the
region did not hear because the Arabs and other
Third World leaders walked out on him.
We must not be disheartened by this. We must
join with the rest of the peoples of the world in
making our sentiments clear. Apparently,
Jews are beginning to do just that.
Floridian
FndKy.AugvM6.1962
Volume 4
It Happened May 15,1974
Ma 'alot Remembers
The tombstone's Hebrew, translated, reads: "Here Ue$ a student of the religious
school at Safed, Sboehana Cohan, may God revenge her blood, daughter of Momhe and
Esther, who died by the hands of murderers in Ma'alot, 23rd day oflyar, 5734. She was
16 years old. May her soul be bound up in the bond of Eternal Life."
By SIMON GRIVER
SAFED. GALILEE. ISRAEL The dedica-
tion of a new synagogue is a community's state-
ment of faith in its values and belief in its future.
Normally, it is an occasion filled with happiness.
In this ancient city rich in Jewish tradition, the
parents of the school children massacred during
an outing in the nearby town of Ma'alot dedicated
a new synagogue on May 15, the eighth anniver-
sary of their personal catastrophe, and the sear-
ing agony of their lost children came welling up
inside them again ... as they knew it would.
"The years do not soften the blow." explained
Maurice Na'eman in a restrained whisper, as his
wife Txvia wept over the grave of their 17 year-old
daughter liana. "The face of our girl, smiling and
so charming, keeps coming back to us and the
memory is as painful each time."
Three PLO terrorists infiltrated from Southern
Lebanon on that day in 1974. and seized a school-
house in the Galilean town of Ma'alot. just across
the border, where 85 youngsters from Safed and
other northern communities were on a weekend
excursion. By the time Israeli troops stormed the
building after the terrorists showed no sign of
surrender, more than a quarter of the children had
been killed. The act is one of the moat barbaric in
the long list of PLO attacks on innocent and de-
fenseless targets.
On the anniversary of the outrage, the towns-
people gathered at a cemetery on a hillside out-
side Safed. where 19 of the 24 victims are buried.
A smaller ceremony was conducted several miles
away in Hazor. where the other youngsters had
lived. Meir Amrosi. chairman of the committee of
the bereaved parents whose 16 year-old daughter
Malkah was killed, said. "The mind can never be
freed from what happened. Every time the chil-
dren go out you get gripped with the fear that
something terrible might happen to them."
Mayer
The parents, townspeople and others from all
over the Galilee were sddiusand by the mayor.
Member of Knesset Area Nschmias He spoke
sadly of how through centuries of persecution, the
Jewish people have become used to '-" ""1-
ing their dead Representing the government.
Dov Sfofaaaky. a aaesabsr of the basest, struck a
defiant note. "We will have the strength to sur-
vive despite the Hitlers and the Arafats of this
world." he said.
As the group drove towards the new syna-
gogue, constructed in memory of those who died,
the sadness of the scene was heightened by the
setting sun as it bathed the rolling Galilee hills in
its warm light. It was another reminder that the
victims of Ma'alot would never again enjoy the
beauty of nature.
Among those attending the synagogue cere-
mony were many survivors. They included two
brothers. Zvi and Arye Shmila. now aged 24 and
23. Shortly after the terrorists had taken the chil-
dren hostage. Zvi escaped the schoolhouse by
jumping out of a window, only to be immediately
caught and brought back. Today Zvi is a para-
trooper but despite his traumatic experience eight
years ago be is optimistic.'' I believe we can
achieve peace with the Arabs." he said. "I hope
the treaty with Egypt holds It might not work
but we had to try."
For Miriam Mor Yoeef, this year's ceremony
was especially meaningful. At 15 she is the same
age as her sister Tzvia was when she died at
Ma'alot. She also attends the same school as her
late sister. It's terrible to think that one day
everybody was learning and playing at school,"
she said, "and then the next day half of the entire
school were either dead or injured."
Shaul Efrati came to Safed a year after the
tragedy to take up the post of principal at the
school. He has worked hard to pick up the pieces
and rebuild an atmosphere where pupils can be
happy. "It is only in the last year or two that the
community has begun to recover from the shock."
he observed. "At first the school was so closely
associated with the event that many parents
transferred their children elsewhere and could not
bring themselves even to visit the school."
But today, the school has more than 250 pupils,
double the number of children who attended back
in 1974 a statement of how determined the peo-
ple of this Galilee town remain. "This it oar an-
swer to the PLO and other enemies of the Jewish
people." Efrati said quietly, with pride.
More National Agencies Eligible for Support From
Animal Campaign Among Federal Employees
NEW YORK la a letter to
l the Council of
FederatDus has voiced As
support' of the
the Com
baaed Federal C^pm^ far Fed-
eral Government employees
The Combined Federal Cam-
paign (CFCt is the vehicle used
by Federal auipkijieiis to make
contributions to various "*'
voluntary
In announcing support of the
uicing
Council of Jewish
the new ragufataona,
erutiv* Vi
Schwartz
GIF
far
Ex-

an that the new regulations "will
augur well far the voluntary
health and welfare programs of
this country and we are proud to
be associated with these regula-
tions and this proposed program
of your Administration."
The proposed new regulations
contain many subetsntrvt
changes for the eiiating rules in-
cluding sasftfca many additional
types of agencies eligible to par-
ticipate in the CFC.
The CJF is the Msnriefif. of
200 Federations. Welfare Funds
end Community Councils, cur-
remiy celebrating its 50th year of
serving nearly BOO communities
which embrace over 96 rjeroeat of
the Jewish population of the U 5.
and Canada.
Established hi 1932. the Coun-
cil serves as a national instru-
ment to strengthen the work and
the impact of Jewish Federation
through leadership in developing
programs to meet changing needf
b the Jewish community;
through the exchange of success-
ful experience to assure the most
munky service;
ostahhohing guidelines
_J raising and operation;
I through joint national plaon-
action on comma pur-
-feting with focal, legioosl.
I i*fl inf aal ionsl nrr4*


is
Friday, AUtfittf 6,1982
i
The Jewish Floridian of South County
After AWACS
Continued from Page 3
of dual loyalty "
Some Jewish newspapers have
also reported that legislators who
voted against the AWACS sale
were not properly thanked by the
lay-Jewish community. As the
next round unfolds, the Jews
might do well to continually show
appreciation through letters,
telegrams and phone calls to
those out in front.
In the fight over AWACS and
F-15 enhancements for Saudi
Arabia, two of the chief figures
for the opposition in Congress
were Rep. Clarence Long and
Sen. Robert Pack wood.
Though Long did not initiate
the House letter of opposition to
the Jordan arms sale that will be
sent to the President, he was one
of the 55 signators and has prom-
ised to actively fight the sale.
"There's no special reason"
why Long did not initiate the let-
ter as he did in the AWACS
round, says his legislative aide
Polly Dredge: "Its just a matter
of who gets the letter out first."
EVEN IF Long loses the Jew-
ish community in the Congres-
sional redistricting process, he
said, "I was a friend of Israel
long before I had the Jewish area
in my district and I'll be a friend
of Israel's forever." Long says it
is easier for him to be outspoken
on Israel-related issues if he has
Jewish constituents, but he
stressed, "I'm not going to back
away. I've reached the age where
if I can't do what I want to in
Congress, then I don't want to be
in the Congress."
The 55 House signatures on
the letter to the President fall far
short of the number Long
amassed on a similar letter dur-
ing the AWACS fray. While an
aide to Congressman James J.
Florio, who initiated the letter
with three other colleagues, con-
ceded that the number of sig-
nators was low, she said the issue
was not yet receiving much at-
tention on the Hill. Once a sale is
proposed, she said, interest in the
issue would pick up.
One supporter of Isarel in
Washington said he is not wor-
ried by the low number of sig-
natures: "There is very little at-
tention being focused on it .
there's no deal (proposed) yet."
CONGRESSWOMAN Bar-
bara A. Mikulski, who may rep-
resent the Baltimore Jewish com-
munity under redistricting, was
one of the four original signators
of the House letter of opposition
to the sale. (The other original
signators were Matthew J.
Rinaldo, Mike Synar and Florio.)
In the Senate, Gary Hart (D.,
Col.) initiated a similar letter to
the President that 33 of his col-
leagues have signed, including
Maryland Sen. Paul Sarbanes.
Maryland Sen. Charles Mac
Mathias' press secretary said
that the Senator "will not com-
ment" on the arms sale "until he
sees (proposed) legislation on it."
In the AWACS round, we saw
a President of the United States
admonishing Israel not to inter-
fere in American foreign policy.
We saw a former President
(Ford) warning not to let the
Jews beat us on this one and
another former President (Nixon)
quipping that if it weren't for the
Jews the arms package would
have had smoother sailing. And
Senators complained about the
dangerous level of anti-Semitism
in the debate.
Will we see it again?
"As to whether they (the Ad-
ministration) will get into the
nastiness again, they will try to
avoid it," commented Howard
Squadron, "but they like to win;
they play hard ball in this Ad-
ministration."
DURING AWACS, the Ad-
ministration raised the anti-
Semitic backlash argumentif
you defeat the President it will
result in anti-Semitismsuc-
cessfully enough to sway several
key Senate votes at the last
minute. "But believe me, these
corporate guys or Administration
officials who try to do that again
are going to encounter a very
harsh reaction from the American
Jewish community," says Aaron
Rosenbaum.
"And I can assure you that the
Jewish community will be trying
to find out specifically who it is"
who is behind the anti-Jewish re-
marks.
"Until now, the situation of
Jews in this country was radical-
ly different from the situation of
Jews in Europe," Henry Siegman
of the American Jewish Congress
recently observed. "They had to
confront their own governments,
their own political leadership,
who advocated policies that were
totally different We've had a
dispensation from that; We've
had it easy here. That has come
to an end. In teh foreseeable fu-
ture, we are going to have a series
of heightened confrontations be-
tween the Jewish community and
American political leadership be-
cause we really see American for-
eign policy in very divergent
ways."
"I don't know how many Jews
in the last week or two of the
AWACS debate said to me, I
won't say this publicly but do
we really have to fight this one?'
recalled Nathan Perlmutter of
the ADL. "There is a kind of ero-
sion of one's own team esprit that
goes on, and it works effectively,
whether through plan or happen-
stance, when people project the
possibility of anti-Semitism as a
consequence of winning. We are
so afraid of winning that we end
up losers either way."
Anti-Jewish overtones have al-
ready emerged in the gearing up
for the Jordan arms sale debate.
"If Israel succeeds in blocking
the armament of Jordan with ad-
vanced weapons," warned Jor-
dan's information minister,
Adnan Abu Odeh, "the Arabs
will come to the conclusion that
Israel, and not the United States,
draws up American policy in the
Mideast.'
Supporters of Israel say that
the simple truth is that the Jor-
dan arms sale would place Israel
in grave danger and therefore it
must be fought, even if charges of
dual loyalty and opposing the
President are used again. Retreat
does not advance the cause, but
only harms it.
"Will they use it (the threat of
anti-Semitism) again?" pondered
one friend of Israel in Washing-
ton. "It's something to be wor-
ried about. By the same token,
though, it's not something to
knuckle under to."
AU PubUmtHH-KitkU IU-n^d
Strike Ends
TEL AVIV (JTA) A five-
month strike by Druze on the
Golan Heights to protest Israels
annexation of the area has been
ended by lee da of the Druze.
community. The strike, which
was triggered by Israel's insist*
ence that the Golan Druze carry
Israeli identity cards, had
become relatively ineffective
since the war in Lebanon began
last month.
At a meeting in the Golan town
of Majdel Shams, where the
decision was taken to end the
strike, the Druse leaders issued a
statement requesting Israeli
assurances that their land would
not be appropriated.
Camp Maccabee was pleased to host the Friend-
ship Caravan recently, a group of young Israeli
Scouts, traveling through the eastern United
States. They visit Jewish summer camps and
community centers and entertain with a variety
of Israeli songs and dances. Pictured left to right
are: Hagai Elkayam, Eli Hirsch, Osnat Eshel,
Yuval Tsofnat, Dorit Porath, Omer Tzimchony
and Kami A chiezer.
?
?
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October 21-31
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study of the country and our people.
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$2,600 family gift or $1,300 for a single to the 1983 UJ A/Federation
campaign will be required of all participants on the mission.
For Information Call Federation Office 368-2737


Pure 4
Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of South County
. .
Pri/Uw AnrlsQ 1Q*9
Friday. Aubjnj* 6.1962
/ueiv Stamp
Touro Synagogue to be Commemorated
Fact Finding Mission August 1-ff ^ *
WASHINGTON A
20-cent commemorative
postage stamp featuring
the historic Touro Syna-
gogue will be issued in
Newport, R.I., on Aug. 22,
the U.S. Postal Service has
announced.
The oldest existing synagogue
building in the United States, it
was built principally by Sephar
die Jews from Spain and Portu
gal who had fled the Inquisition
and found in the Rhode Island
colony the religious freedom they
sought. Noted colonial architect
Peter Harrison designed the syn-
agogue, which was dedicated in
1763. It was designated a Na-
tional Historical Site in 1946.
THE FIRST day of issue cere-
mony will be held at 11 a.m. in
Touro Synagogue, and Postmas-
ter General William F. Bolger
will serve as the dedication
speaker. Rabbi Theodore Lewis
of Touro Synagogue and Aaron
J. Slom, president of the Society .
of Friends of Touro Synagogue, I
also will participate.
Postmaster General Bolger un-
veiled the design of the stamp in
Washington, on December 10,
1980, at the opening of an exhibi-
tion depicting "The Jewish Com-
munity in Early America: 1664-
1830." In his unveiling address,
Bolger noted that "While Touro
Synagogue was built by a specific
group of people, the visions, hope
and confidence which made it a
reality are part of the heritage
bequeathed to all Americans by
all the stalwart colonists who
struggled to establish and build
this nation."
In 1970, President George
Washington visited Newport and
received a letter of welcome from ,
the Touro Congregation. Part of
his reply read, "For happily the
Government of the United
States, which gives to bigotry no
sanction, to persecution no as-
sistance, requires only that they
Synagogue
\r*|*n Rl 1763
To bigotry,
no sanctum.
To persecution,
no assistance.
who live under its protection
should demean themselves as
good citizens, in giving it on all
occasions their effectual sup-
port."
THE DESIGN of the stamp
honors Touro Synagogue as an
historic American building and a
symbol of America's tradition of
religious freedom. Printed on the
left side of the stamp, beside a
full-color drawing of the building,
are the words "Touro Synagogue,
Newport, R.I. 1763" in three lines
of red type. Below that, in five
lines of black type, appears "To
bigotry, no sanction. To persecu-
tion, no assistance. George
Washington." "USA 20c" is
printed in black type in the upper
right corner of the stamp.
Federation leaders from a-
round the United States head for
Israel and Lebanon on a special
fact-finding mission at the invi-
tation of Prime Minister Mena-
chem Begin.
Betty Stone and Abner Levine
join this select group of leaders
who will be visiting Israel and
Lebanon on a whirlwind trip from
August 1-5. They will have an
opportunity to meet and
Ml
talk with Shimon Peres, Chair-
man of the Labor Party, Defense
Minister Arik Sharon and Prime
Minister Begin himself.
These individuals will learn for
themselves and see first hand
what "Operation Peace in the
Galilee" is all about.
Upon their return Betty Stone
will adress, by invitation only, a
group of key Federation leaders
to report on her mission.
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The design of the stamp was a
joint effort by two artists. The
view of the Synagogue at the
right of the stamp is from a
painting by Donald Moss of
Ridgefield, Conn., and the typo-
graphy is the work of Bradbury
Thompson of Riverside, Conn.
Following the British occu-
pation of Newport during the
Revolutionary War, Touro Syna-
gogue ceased to be used for reli-
gious purpose for over 100 years.
In 1780, the General Assembly of
Rhode Island held its first meet-
ing in the building and the State
Supreme Court also held sessions
there.
BY THE end of the eighth
Century, the congrega-
tion had scattered, and the Syna-
gogue closed. It was preserved
and maintained by descendants
of the Reverend Isaac Touro, but
services were not resumed there
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things, see the new fashions and
perhaps pick up something new for
the house or family.
Another favorite pastime is to come
home from shopping, kick orf the
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coffee. Maxwell House* Coffee. The
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Friday, Aiif^tS. 1982
The Jewish Floridum of South County Png*7
M*
B'nai B*rith Women's Day'
Reagan Aide Vows Talks of Visas

The honorable Mayor William
Konrad of Boca Raton haa pro-
claimed Aug. 18 "B'nai B'rith
Women's Day" in honor of its
85th anniversary.
In the proclamation. Mayor
Konrad noted that the Interna-
tional Jewish Women's Service
Organization "helps to foster
understanding, communication,
and respect among all groups of
people."
B'nai B'rith Women also was
credited with seeking to "streng-
then our democratic process
through service, through the pro-
motion of equal rights for all,
through educational projects and
through involvement in com-
munity, national, and interna-
tional affairs."
The proclamation maintains
that "B'nai B'rith Women
continues to serve our communi-
ty in all areas of human need"
and that a strong and growing
organization is necessary to
continue to serve the needs of our
community."
Present at the signing of the
proclamation were Mrs. Lee
Rifkin, past chapter president of
B'nai B'rith Women of Boca
Raton Chapter and presently re-
gional board director. Mrs.
Kenneth Howard, Vice-President
of communication of B'nai B'rith
Women of Boca Raton, and the
honorable Mayor William
Konrad.
Senator Hawkins Has
Strong Support For Israel
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Michael Gale, President Rea-
gan's liaison with the Jewish
community, reiterated the Ad-
ministration's position that it
will raise the issue of Soviet
Jewry emigration at all "top
level meetings between the
United States and the Soviet
Union.
"The President shares your
hope that the leaders in the
Soviet Union will reconsider their
policies on emigration and human
rights and renew their commit-
ment to the Helsinki Final Act.
not just with empty words, but
with deeds," Gale told some 100
persons attending the daily noon
vigil across from the Soviet
Embassy here. It was the first
time in the 11-year history of the
vigil that a White House official
had participated.
THE VIGIL was dedicated to
Ida Nudel, who had been exiled
to Siberia and released last
March. Before the vigil, a five-
member delegation from the Na-
tional Conference on Soviet
Jewry and the Jewish Communi-
Yiddish Dictionary
PARIS (JTA) The first |
Franco-Yiddish dictionary to bej
published was finalized in Paris
this week. The heavy tome, 400
page containing 23,000 words,
has been edited by the French
Committee for the Propagation
and Survival of the Yiddish Lan-
guage and Culture in France, a
non-profit organization affiliated,
with the Sorbonne University.
ty Council of Greater Washing-
ton met with Elizabeth Dole, di-
rector of the White House office
of public liaison, to urge the
President's help on behalf of
Nudel.
They said Nudel was denied
permission to return to Moscow
after she was freed and was sent
to the Riga only to be told that
she would not receive a residency
permit there. She is believed to be
travelling to Strunino. Dole, who
said she was "chilled" by the
Soviet mistreatment of Nudel,
said she would urge Reagan and
Secretary of State George Shultz
to intervene on Nudel's behalf.
At the vigil, Joan Sacarob of
Hadaaaah attempted unsuccess-
fully to deliver petitions on behalf
of Nudel to the Soviet Embassy.
The Jewish group had stressed to
Dole that Nudel seemed to be a
"person without a state in a
country that will not permit her
to emigrate."
AT THE vigil. Gale declared
that Nudel "reminds us that
there are thousands of Soviet
Jews and others who desire to
emigrate. The President has been
deeply disturbed by recent
reports that the flow of emigrants
from the Soviet Union has been
sharply reduced."
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-.
Senator Paula Hawkins in a
letter to Abner Levine, General
Chairman of the 1963 South
County Jewish Federation cam-
paign, indicated an understand-
ing of the facts surrounding the
Israeli incursion into Lebanon.
She was fluid in her description
of the events, touching on the
PLO shelling of Israel, and the
assasination attempts on Israeli
diplomatic personnel.
Senator Hawkins stated that
"The action taken by the Israeli
Military in Lebanon delivered a
blow to international terrorism.
The PLO has provided critical
assistance to numerous terrorist
organizations around the world.
With the PLO in disarray, these
other terrorist organizations are
likely to suffer as well."
It is evident that Senator
Hawkins has a positive attitude
towards Israel's objectives of
"Operation Peace in Galilee."
Senator Hawkins has shown her
strong support for Israel in her
past and present voting in Con-
gress.
M
This announcement is neither an offer to sell
nor a solicitation of an offer to buy these
securities. The offer is made only
by the Prospectus.
New Issue/June 22, 1982
500,000/700,000 UNITS
KINERET FOODS CORPORATION
K3
Each Unit consists of one share of common stock
($0.01 par value) and one warrant to purchase
one share of common stock at a price of $4.00
per share for a period terminating eighteen
months from the effective date (unless extended
for up to an additional eighteen months from the
effective date.)
PRICE: $3.00 PER UNIT
The Units are being offered in connection with
a distribution by the issuer, Kineret Poods
Corporation, through the managing under-
writer, Krieger, Wunderhch A. Co., Inc. and
represent* new financing.
Copies of the Prospectus may be obtained locally
from Harvey Hertz, Syndicate Manager of Ray-
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Ave., St Petersburg, Florida (818) 881-3800.
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i-rwUv AnriQ IftM
FageS
'/Tie Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. August 6, 1982
First Campaign
Leadership Meeting Of 1983
Meeting at what Abner Levine,
1983 General Campaign Chair-
man, called "a somber moment in
Jewish history,'* the men and
women who have been in the
forefront of the South County
Jewish Federation fund raising
effort gathered together at the
first Campaign Leadership meet-
ing of 1983.
They planned the strategy and
set the calendar to meet their
goal of $2.535,000.
Mr. Levine asked the camp-
aign leadership team (which is
still in formation as new chair-
men are being added daily) to
lead the way in the challenge of
the new campaign. He closed the
meeting with the reminder that,
even as the group met, "Israelis
are dying defending the Jewish
homeland and the security of
their citizens."
Wounded Soldier 'Proves'
Even Israelis Hurt
By War in Lebanon
JERUSALEM If you
read the world press, or
especially watch American
television, you'd never
know it. You'd never know
why Israel's Defense
Forces are in Lebanon.
You'd never know what
they are doing there. Or
even that Israelis get hurt,
too.
Take Yaacov Gabbai. In civil-
ian life, Gabbai drives a tractor
on the fields near his home in
Moshav Beit Meir near Jeru-
salem. Called up on a Tuesday
night, he was sent to the Bekaa in
the eastern sector of Lebanon,
where units of the Syrian Army
were entrenched.
UNTIL Friday morning, there
was only sporadic fighting, but
German Media Accused
Of Biased Reporting
BONN The president of the
German-Israeli Friendship
Association, Erik Blumenfeld,
has accused that West German
media of "onesided reporting"
and "biased commentary" in its
coverage of events in Lebanon.
In a protest addressed to
Foreign Minister Hans-Dietrich
Genscher, Blumenfeld complain-
ed specifically about the compar-
isons in some of the media be-
tween the acts of Israeli troops in
Lebanon and Nazi acts of geno-
cide during World War II. He
found "false and detestable" the
media's use of the term "final
solution" to define Israel's
alleged intentions toward the
Palestinians.
According to Blumenfeld, the
Bonn government should use its
diplomatic and political influence
to help achieve the evacuation of
west Beirut by the Palestine Li-
beration Organization, to per-
suade the Arab states to admit
the PLO and to reestablish full
Lebanese sovereignty in a
Lebanon free of all foreign ele-
ments.
Ex-Nazi Pinched
in Cleveland
CLEVELAND (JTA) -
Failure to appear at a deportation
hearing a week ago led to the
arrest here of John Demjanjuk,
61, a Ukranian-born auto worker
who was stripped of his American
citizenship for having lied about
his World War II Nazi activities
when he applied for naturaliza-
tion in 1968.
Demjanjuk's citizenship was
ordered revoked by Federal
Judge Frank Battiati on June 23,
1981 after a five-months trial, a
ruling which cleared the way for
U.S. authorities to initiate
deportation proceedings which
were to have started July 12.
as soon as the ceasefire became
imminent, heavy shooting broke
out and, at about 11:30 a.m.. just
one half-hour before the ceasefire
came into effect, a Sagher missile
penetrated the tank where
Yaacov was the gunner.
All members of the crew
managed to escape uninjured
with the exception of Yaacov,
who was the last one out. He was
badly burned in the hip, waist
and both hands, and had shrap-
nel wounds in his thigh and left
knee.
He was immediately brought
by helicopter to the hospital in
Safad where he was given first
aid. Gabbai was then transferred
by another helicopter to the
Atarot Airport_ near Jerusalem,,
where a waiting ambulance
rushed him to Shaare Zedek. By
3:40 p.m., he was already receiv-
ing treatment in the Emergency
Room.
THREE WEEKS later, wear-
ing a light dressing on the burns
on his body and the scars on his
hands hardly noticeable, Yaacov
was able to spend Shabbat with
his family and friends on the
moshav.
After a few more days of treat-
ment in the Burns Unit at Shaare
Zedek, he will convalesce in an
Army convalescent home.
Pictured above are the members of the campaign
leadership team at their recent planning meeting.
Heading the group are, upper right photo:
standing Jim Boer, President; Norman Stone,
Vice President. Upper right photo seated, are
Milton Kretsky, Men's and Family Division
Chairman; Abner Levine, General Campaign
Chairman; Margie Boer, Women's Division
Chairman and Margaret Kottler, Women's Divi-
sion Associate Chairman. Those in attendance
were, alphabetically: Sydney A. Altman, Al
Bogus, Rita Bogus, Eric Deckinger, Mildred
Levine, Rudy Lidsky, Helen Lidsky, Morris W.
Morris, Jim Nobil, Joe Schenk, Stuart Schulman,
Sarah Schulman, Iz Siegel, Betty Stone, Norman
Stone, Gladys Weinshank, Marilyn Zinns.
Religious Directory
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Conservative.
Phone 392-8566, Rabbi Ted Feldman. Sabbath Services: Friday
at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9:15 a.m.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
551 Brittany L.. Kings Point. Delray Beach, Fla. 33446.
Orthodox. Rabbi Louis Sacks. Services daily 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Saturday and holidays 9 a.m. Phone 499-7407.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF WEST DELRAY
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
Conservative Services at First Federal Savings & Loan Associa-
tion Offices, West Atlantic, Corner Carter Road, Delray Beach.
Fridays, 8 p.m. and Oneg Shabbat, Saturdays, 9 a.m. and
Kiddush. Edward Dorfman, President. 6707 Moonlit Drive.
Delray Beach. Fla. 33446. Phone: 499-6687. Rabbi Jonah J.
Kahn. 499-4182. Cantor David Wechsler. 499-8992.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Reform.
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Cantor martin Rosen.
Shabbat Eve Services at 8 p.m. Family Shabbath Service at 8
p.m. 2nd Friday of Each Month. Assistant Rabbi Richard Agler.
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, 483-5567.
TEMPLE EMETH
5780 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach, Fla. 33446. Conserva-
tive. Phone: 498-3536. Bernard A. Silver, Rabbi: Seymour
Zisook, Cantor, Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at
9a.m., Daily Minyans at 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
At St. Paul's Episcopal Church, 188 S. Swinton Ave., Delray.
Reform. Mailing Address: P.O. Box 1901, Delray Beach, Fla.
33444. Friday at 8:16 pjn. Rabbi Samuel Silver, President
Bernard Etish, 276-6161.
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It



16,1962
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 9
ws Briefs
agart Aides Reject Arafat's Vow to 'Recognize'
i JTA Services
iNGTON The
Administration has re-,
document reportedly
Palestine Liberation
ion Chief Yasir Arafat
king the "clear and un-
sUtement the U.S. is
before it will recog-
; with the PLO.
ction came in the form
Department statement
klaim by Rep. Paul
(R., Calif.) that Arafat
a document giving his
ace of all United Nations
which include the
Israel to exist." But
, who was aocom-
, four other Congress-
visit to Arafat's head-
I in west Beirut was im-
corrected by Arafat
he had agreed to accept
resolutions concerning
tinian question."
cting this, State Depart-
jkesman Dean Fischer
the U.S. position. "The
Jtates will not recognize
ate with the PLO until
accepts Un Security
lesolutions 242 and 338
id's right to exist,"
kaid. "We have indicated
must be done in a clear
juivocal way. The state-
Mr. Arafat does not
conditions."
-ighting Reported
Beirut Area
iVIV Heavy fighting
around Beirut. Israel
ce planes bombed Pale-
jiberation Organization
in west Beirut and ar-
land tank gunners ex-
fire with terrorists south
fcity. An army spokesman
ced that three Israeli
were slightly wounded.
^aid its aircraft destroyed
deployed Syrian anti-air-
kissile batteries in eastern
in over the weekend, and
the loss of one Phantom
(while, U.S. special envoy
iabib, who was due in
lis Tuesday, changed his
the last minute and flew
in to see King Hussein of
[who is there on a private
labib was in Damascus
adh over the weekend and
\t where he met with Pres-
losni Mubarak. He was
to come to Israel direct-
jndon.
police Step
rderer's Search
French police have
up their search for the
[a senior Palestine Liber-
Tganization official but
that they still have no
d have traced no sus-
ficial, Fade! el-Dani, 38,
Pty director of the PLO a
[Paris, was murdered Fri-
rning outside his home.
I when the car he was in
holished by an explosive
[ still do not know for cer-
Hher an incendiary device
w into his car through
window or whether a
?s electronically trigger
s el-Dani waa about to
his office. The Gaza-bom
facial waa the seventh
official mysteriously
Paris during the last 10
> Suss, the PLO'a Paris
said after the killing, "I
accuse Israel." He said
nique used in killing el-
[M ""nil""-'* to that used
"> PLO deputy director in
Rome last month. In that attack,
Kamal hussein, 42, waa killed by
a bomb planted under his car
seat.
Cabinet Okaya Entry
Of Tehiya Faction
JERUSALEM The Cabinet
approved the entry" "into the go-
vernment coalition of the ultra-
nationalist Tehiya and a portfolio
for its leader, Prof. Yuval Nee-
man.
Neeman, a professor of physics
at Tel Aviv University, will head
a newly created Ministry of
Science and Development. The
inclusion of Tehiya in this gov-
ernment will give Premier Men-
achem Begin a comfortable eight-
seat margin in the Knesset
which, according to observers,
Will enable the Likud to serve out
its full term which expires
1985.
in
Only a month ago doubts were
expressed that the Begin govern-
ment could survive after the de-
fection of two Likud MKs to the
Labor opposition reduced the
coalition to minority status in the
Knesset.
Ex-Envoy B arbour
Dead at Age 74
BOSTON Walworth Bar-
bour, who was the U.S. Am-
bassador to Israel from 1961 to
1973, died July 21 at a hospital in
Gloucester, Mass., at the age of
74. His tour jn Israel waa one of
the longest of any American dip-
lomat of his rank in a foreign
post.
Barbour was held in high
esteem by the Israelis. When he
left Israel he was described by
The Jerusalem Post aa "a
sagacious political intelligence.
who could continuously and
precisely define for his own coun-
try and for bis hosts the political
aims of boths, and more specific-
ally the limits and tolerance of
both."
The American International
School in Kfar Shmaryahu was
renamed in Barbour'a honor in
1972 in recognition of his work On
behalf of the institution.
Young Israeli Soldier
Believed of Command
TEL AVIV A young Israli
army colonel was relieved of his
command in Lebanon at his own
request because he said his con-
science and world opinion did not
permit him to continue to partici
pate in the fighting, a military
spokesman disclosed.
Col. Eli Geva, 32, described as
one of Israel's moat brilliant
young commanders, was seat on
leave by Chief of Staff Gen.
Rafael Eitan but no action waa
taken on his request to be allowed
to resign from the army. Earlier,
Eitan, Premier Menachem Begin
and Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon met with the young
officer in an unsuccessful attempt
to persuade him to withdraw his
resignation. He is a career officer
in the regular army.
A Costa Cruise
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Amerikanis from Miami,
3* and 4-night cruises.
It's half price sail time on the fun-loving^
spacious Amerikanis sailing from
Miami, August 2 through
November 19,1982
Pioneer Women/Na'Amat
Host Lebanese Families
Lebanese mothers and children
made homeless by the fighting in
Lebanon will be the guests of
Israeli families for one month un-
der a program begun this week
by Pioneer Women-Na Amat, Is-
rael's largest women's organiza-
tion.
This program is being con-
ducted in cooperation with the
Israeli Army, which is registering
Lebanese families who wish to
accept the invitation. The pro-
gram is being funded by Pioneer
Women-Na'Amat and is called
"people-to-people" project.
1.000 Israeli
volunteered to
to assist the
or
More than
families have
serve as hosts
hosts.
Special gifts will be sent and
fund raising functions will be
held for this hospitality program.
Pioneer Women-Na'amat in
the United States helps support a
network of more than 1,000 in-
stallations and facilities in Israel
that provide educational, voca-
tional, day care and other social
services on behalf of women,
youth and children.
That's when the sec-
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So have some fun at these easy-on-the-pocket
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Frbfev !- *"
Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. August6,1982
Carl Alpert
Uzi Has Become World Trademark
I HAIFA-The sub-machine gun
known as the Uzi, designed and
produced in Israel, has become
almost a trade mark of Israel's
armament industry. It is quite
common to find in pictures from
many countries that police of-
ficers, guards and military
personnel are shown holding the
familiar weapon. Not long ago it
was revealed that Israel has sold
1,350,00 of the guns to 42
countries. \
Israel's exports of military
merchandise are not limited to
Uzis, however. The list ranges all
the way from howitzer artillery,
mortars and bombs, to a broad
range of sophisticated military
electronic apparatus, as well as
non-battle items and field kit-
chens. In 1961, the value of such
exports exceeded $800 million,
reflecting a growth rate of 20-30
percent per year, which is expect-
ed to continue into 1962 and
1963.
ISRAEL DID not go into the
munitions business by design. It
ail came about in the gradual
development of circumstances.
As far back as the 1950s, this
country over-hauled and recon-
ditioned some of its old planes,
which had been withdrawn from
service, and discovered there was
a market for them in countries
hke Burma, in the Far East, and
in Latin America. Indeed, the
Israel Aircraft Industries made
its first big money reconditioning
planes, and went so far as to buy
discarded "junk" from other
countries, which it turned into
l

1
Community Calendar'
Afttl
Regional Project Renewal Meeting.
Avfvttf
Diamond Club 9:30 a.m. meeting.
A|tt10
City of Hope 12:00 meeting.
JUfMtll
Beersheeba Club-Pioneer Women luncheon 12:00 noon.
JtafMtll
Temple Beth El Sisterhood-Boca meeting 10:30a.m.
A|st16
Diamond Club 9:30 a.m. meeting.
AigvsHS
ORT-DelrayCard Party 12:30 p.m.
Avavsf 19
Temple Beth El Sisterhood-Boca Luncheon 12:00 noon.
Agvst23
Diamond Club 9:30 a.m. meeting.
A|st23
Temple Beth Shalom-Sisterhood 10:30 meeting.
first-class flying craft for which
there was a market.
In that same decade, David
Ben Gurion agreed to sell arms to
Germany. India, no lover of
Israel purchased supplies here
for use in its war against
Pakistan.
The principal customer for
domestic arms production was, of
course, our own military forces.
Indeed, the uncertainties of
overseas supply made it
necessary for us to become
as self-sufficient as possible in
these matters. The wars which
Israel has endured and the
threats of war, ensured a local
market for the wide range of pro-
ducts. In time of peace, the de-
fense establishment was able to
stockpile its needs But there is a
limit even to stockpiling, and the
several large industrial plants,
together with their subsidiary
firms, faced a serious problem.
SOME COULD shift over to
production of civilian consumer
goods, and hold their military
production lines in readiness in
case of need. To close down
completely was out of the
question not only because of the
thousands of jobs involved, but
also because industrial activities
like these are not easily restarted,
at the push of a button, should
national need arise.
Thus, it was that markets were
sought, and found, overseas for
the principal items which Israel
was willing to share with the
world. Needless to say, there are
some things which remain ex-
clusive here.
Israel has not always been
happy about its customers. When
Idi Amin asked us to sell him
fighter planes, and we refused, he
broke off all contact with us.
Some idealists at home have
recommended that Israel draw a
line and refuse to sell to nations
that violate human rights. Who
is to be the judge?
There is hardly a country in the
world that is not accused by
another bloc of countries of
violating human rights. Israel,
which has been the target of
50% TO 70%
OFF
OUR ENTIRE INVENTORY
ROYAL PALM PLAZA STORE ONLY
This is our annual sale. Everything (except accessories) at
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August 6th at 9:30 am. First come first serverd. No rain-
checks and no lay away s.
7 Reyel Palm tea fknr MM*
17 What Sevan Man*: 3M-1714
Why Pay
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Jennifer James
And Buy The Best
For Less!
international lynching parties in
the UN knows how much value
can be attached to decisions of
that august body. Furthermore,
some two thirds of the world is
closed to trade with Israel under
any circumstances. The number
of potential customers is limited,
and many of these today buy
from Israel only on condition that
the business relationship be kept
completely secret.
NOW FT can be revealed, of
course, that Iran under the Shah
was a major customer. In 1978,
for example, one Israel company
alone, Soltam, sold more than $50
million worth of military mer-
chandise to the Shah. The closing
of that market caused a severe
jolt to the Israel economy.
More recently, the New York
mm r-a published repo*
claiming that last year IsraelsoW
$70 million worth of munitions to
Ayatollah Khomeini's govern
ment in Iran. There have been
reports that controversial
governments in Latin America
equip their armies with Israel,
products.
An opprobrium has always
been attached to the very concept
of "munitions makers." How
ironic that little Israel, which ar
ardently yearns for peace, has by
circumstances been propelled
into that very occupation
Organizations
TEMPLE
ANSHEI SHALOM
Sisterhood of Temple Anahei
Shalom will have a regular meet-
ing on Monday, Aug. 16 at 9:30
a.m. at American Savings, W.
Atlantic Avenue. A program by
Consumers Scoreboard Quiz and
refreshments will be served. For
more information call 499-8462.
ZIONIST ORGANIZATION
OF AMERICA
The newly formed Delray-
Boynton chapter of the Zionist
Organization of America will hold
a special summer meeting on
Thursday, Aug. 12 at 2 p.m. at
the American Savings Bank of
Delray Beach, Kings Point
Branch on W. Atlantic Avenue.
A film "Jerusalem City of
Peace" will be shown along with
a noted speaker who will discuss
"Israel Today." For more infor-
mation call 498-7012 or 499-6507.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
The newly formed Boca-Glads/!
Chapter of the Women's Ameri-
can ORT will hold a membership
tea for prospective member*
residing in the community along
441 and other communities in the
vicinity west of the turnpike on
Aug. 9 at 1 p.m. at Evelyn
Savino's house. For more infor-
mation, please call 276-2892.
B'NAI B'RITH
Boca Teeca B'nai B nth Lodgf
will hold its opening meeting
Thursday, Sept. 9 at 9:30 a.m.
Rabbi Samuel Silver of Delray j
will speak on "Interfaith Mar-
riage." J
To celebrate the 85th birthday,
B'nai B nth Women Boca Ratal
Chapter shall be at the Royal I
Palm Dinner Theater on Aug. 18
at a Wednesday Matinee. Tht
musical will be "Milk and
Honey." For reservations pleast |
call 483-5140 or 482-3562.
MAURICE R. PERESS, M.D.
Member American Fertility Society
Announces The Opening Of His Office
For The Practice Of
QYNECOLOQY, INFERTILITY,
MICROSCOPIC TUBAL SURGERY, and
REPRODUCTIVE ENDOCRINOLOGY
At
CAMINO REAL CENTRE
Suite 200
7100 West Camino Real
Boca Raton, Florida 33433
TELEPHONE: (305) 368-5500
OFFICE HOURS: BY APPOINTMENT
I.R.WEINRAUB & CO., INC.
Insurance Agents and Consultants
Insurance Questions?
speak to:
Alan P. Weinraub
Marilyn L Sebastian
LiisaA. Lautiainen
2247 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd., Suite 210
W. Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
005)4711001
New Jersey (201) 666-4900 New York (212) 564-3070
Telex 642184


nday. August 6,1962
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 11
Tehiya Party's Entry
Into Coalition to Give
Begin Working Majority
By DAVID LANDAU
And GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
_ The ultra-nationalist
Tehiya Party is expected to
oin Premier Menachem
Begins coalition govern-
ment soon. But difficulties
have arisen over its demand
for a large new budget to
increase and expand Jewish
ettlement on the West
Bank.
Finance Minister Yoram
Aridor and Deputy Premier and
Housing Minister David Levy
say the money simply is not
there. Other minister from
Likud's Liberal Party wing op-
pose the inclusion of Tehiya in
the government on principle. The
faction's leaders opposed the
Camp David accords and the Is-
taeli-Egyptian peace treaty,
sponsored no confidence motions
against the government and en-
couraged die-hards to try to pre-
vent the return of Sinai to Egypt
last April
NEVERTHELESS, Tehiya is
ideologically close to Begins
Herat Party. Its three Knesset
mandates would give the govern-
ment a comfortable 64-seat ma-
jority in the Knesset in place of a
resent one-seat margin. When
egotiations with Tehiya began
st week, Begin made it a point
be present.
Tehiya, which strongly sup-
rts the war in Lebanon, is
lieved anxious to join the gov-
mment in time to participate in
he "fateful decision" over the
urrent stalemate in west Beirut
d in negotiations involving the
uture of Lebanon. But it de-
nds an accelerated settlement
licy on the West Bank and
iaza Strip and, beyond that, the
rompt imposition of Israeli law
to those territories, an act that
would-be tantamount to annexa-
tion.
It also demands a Cabinet
portfolio for party leader Yuval
Neeman, a Tel Aviv University
physics professor who is an out-
spoken advocate of a "Greater
Israel."
The faction apparently has
dropped its demands that Israel
unilaterally abrogate the Camp
David accords. Neeman, how-
ever, has called for the establish-
ment of "security boundaries"
for Israel deep inside Lebanon, at
least as far north of the Litani
River or possibly the Zaharani
River, even further north. Those
proposals are not supported by
the faction as a whole.
IT IS NOT known how far Be-
gin is willing to go to embrace
Tehiya and thereby improve his
precarious position in the
Knesset. Opposition to Tehiya
within the Cabinet seems to be
mainly on financial grounds.
Aridor noted that there is no
money in the Treasury for addi-
tional settlements in the territor-
ies. He said that to meet Tehiya's
demands, each ministry would
have to allocate two percent of its
own budget, something none of
the ministers is likely to agree to.
Some Likud-Liberal MKs want
to make the admission of Tehiya
to the coalition conditional on the
appointment of one of their own
men, Minister-Without-Portfolio
Yitchak Modai, to the post of
Minister of Information. There is
no Information Ministry in the
government and Foreign Minis-
ter Yitzhak Shamir, like his pre-
decessors, has fought hard
against the creation of one. The
Foreign Ministry is presently
responsible for the dissemination
of information abroad.
High Holy Day Services
Begin on Friday, Sept. 17,1982
YOU ARE CORDIALLY INVITED
TO ATTEND OUR PROGRESSIVE
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
to be held at
BWCUMCBLDG.
at 8900 Glades Rd. as heretofore in Boca Raton
Rabbi B. Rosayn Cantor C. Posner
Early RESERVA TIONS with check please to:
TEMPLE ETERNAL LIQHT/The Free Synagogue
P.O. Box 99, Boca Raton, Fl. (391-1111 & 421-1111)
$50.-Per person Donation towards Membership t

INSURANCE
ALL PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICES
"For All Of Your Personal
Insurance Needs"
686 Glades Road
Boca Raton, Florida
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Mideast Analysis
Guarantee Sought Israel Will Quit
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The Arab coun-
tries are apparently asking
for a guarantee from the
United States that Israel
will withdraw from Leba-
non before they agree to
provide a haven for the es-
timated 6,000 Palestine
Liberation Organization
men in west Beirut.
This appeared to be the impli-
cation of remarks by Saudi
Arabia's Foreign Minister,
Prince Saud Al-Faisal, as he and
the Syrian Foreign Minister, Ab-
del Halim Khaddam, emerged
from a more than hour-long
meeting with President Reagan
at the White House. The two
ministers, representing the Arab
League, met for two hours with
Secretary of State George Shultz.
Shultz also attended their meet-
ing with Reagan.
WHEN REPORTERS asked
Saud directly about the PLO
withdrawal, he said that the PLO
has agreed to leave Beirut, but
there is a need to know "in par-
ticular and in principle how to
guarantee the withdrawal of the
Israeli troops." A senior Admin-
istration official briefing report-
ers on the two days of talks,
stressed that while the withdraw-
al of all troops had been dis-
cussed, it had not been in the
context of a timetable.
The official noted that the U.S.
position has been "from the very
beginning" that Israel has to
withdraw from Lebanon. "This is
consistent also with the position
of the government of Israel which
both privately and publicly made
it clear that it has no intention to
stay in Lebanon," the official
said.
He said that "new ideas" had
been broached during the talks,
"basically" by the two Arab
spokesmen. "I think it adds a
new element of possible move-
ment in the near future in the
right direction," he said. The of-
ficial was deliberately vague
about specifics. However, he in-
dicated that those ideas will form
the basis of the negotiations
being conducted in Beirut by
President Reagan's special
envoy, Philip Habib.
THE OFFICIAL noted, that
the White House meeting, which
extended beyoud the 45 minutes
allocated to it, indicated the
President's "continued support"
for Habib's efforts.
Prince Saud stressed that be-
fore any decision can be made as
a result of the Washington talks,
he and Khaddam must report to
the Arab League. The two minis-
ters comprised one of five teams
the Arab League has dispatched
to the five countries which have
permanent members on the
United Nations Security Council
to get support for Security Coun-
cil Resolutions 508 and 509 which
call for, among other things, Is-
rael's withdrawal from Lebanon.
Saud's remarks to reporters
persistently stressed the need for
Israel's withdrawal. He said that
in the talks with Shultz and
Reagan, "We were able to convey
to the President the seriousness
and the willingness of the Arab
countries to bear their responsi-
bilities in assisting the govern-
ment of Lebanon to maintain its
independence and territorial
integrity and also to safeguard
the legitimate rights of the Pales-
tinian people."
KHADDAM MADE virtually
the same statement, exphasizing
Lebanon's integrity and the "leg-
intimate rights of the Palestinian
I people."
An Administration official said
the Palestinian issue was dis-
cussed since "You cannot discuss
the current problems in Lebanon
without getting to the core issue
which is the Palestinian problem
itself." He said President Reagan
reiterated his commitment, in
light of the situation in Lebanon,
to find a solution for the Pales-
tinian problem within the frame-
work of the Camp David process.
SHALOM
Memorial Chap*Is
PHILIP WEINSTEIN
fem t*igtib9rhod
Jowittl rutt9tm 0if0CtOf
Providing t*M Im! tme
i RMonaM* Com\
No Central
arowsrd M1-
t. Palm Bch m-taia
CHAPELS AVAILABLE THROUGHOUT SOUTH FLORIDA FROM BOCA RATON TO MIAMI
South County
Jewish Community
Day School
414 NW 35th Street, Boca Raton, Fla.
1*82 83 REGISTRATION
NOW OPEN
Classes K-5
Small classes
Personal instruction
Secular and Judaic curriculum
Quality education with a
Modern Jewish setting
For Farther Information
CALL 395-3X12
Richard E. Kowalsky, M.D., P.A.
Is Pleased To Announce
The Opening Of
An Additional Office
For The Practice Of
Obstetrics, Gynecology and Infertility
At
MEDICAL CENTER AT DELRAY
5258 Linton Boulevard
Suite 201
Delray Beach, Florida 33445
(305) 495-0558
Boca Office:
299 W. Camino Gardens Boulevard, Boca Raton, Fla. 33432
(305)392-4477


.
Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of South County
NORTON
NCt -ma*-
TIRE C
MffTV
MdAy. August
.
T MOUL MMTEHMUS T
P1S5/80R13 5Q.84 i-< BR78X13 73.Q1 207 155x12 44.33
P175/75R13 58.90 U* CR78xi4 75.34 2.27
P185/80R13 69.39 220 DR78x14 76.88 2.26
P175/75R14 72.74 12.ER78X14 7&17 2.40 165x14 57.35"
P185/75R14 74.86 j^.FR78x14 79.87 2.68 175x14 ~59^4
P215/75R14 89.87 2 62
P205/75R15 84.56 253
P215/75R15 92.67 2 68
P225/75R15 95.88 2 86
P235/75R15 104.10 3 21
KIT
SIZE
PRICE
P195/75R14 78.70 2 24 r,R7ftv1A gj ^ P fl1 185x14 70.80 2
P205/75R14 84.16 51_ HR78x14 l1(X)14 2^ 165x15 57.65 21
F.E.T.
GR78X15 87.18 2.86185/70x13-g^
HR78x {QyTOF_STOCJSi.88 185/70x14
SIZE
145x13 39.74 128
155x13 46.88 1
PRICE F.E.T.
165x13 | 51.81 15
175/70x13 55.91 1
185/70x13
TUBELESS
185/70x14
195/70x14
205/70x14
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2.06
MX.
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P185/80B13 37.93 1.69
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