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:
AA00014304:00085

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
nJemsti floridian
14 Number 28
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Defray Beach and Highland Beach
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, September 3,1962
" f nd Shocht
.Price 35 Cent*
si'

tie Baer
Margaret Kot tier
[ppointed to Women's Division
fjorie Baer, one of the origi-
)unders of South County
Federation, has been ap-
I Chairman of the Worn
)ivision campaign for 1983.
(>rk along side her, Margaret
Br has been appointed Asso-
Chairman for the 1983
en's Division.
making the appointment,
\t Levine, General Campaign
Vman stated "there is no
campaigner in any Federa-
[than Margie Baer. I am de-
lighted that she has agreed to
head the Women's Division for a
spcond vear. I am equally de-
lighted that Margaret Kottler,
also an experienced campaigner,
will act as Associate Chairman.
In my book this is a winning
team."
Mrs. Baer had been very active
in Temple activities in South
Bend. Ind. She served as Sister-
hood President and was on the
Continued on Page 6
{Temple Beth El Welcomes New Leader
t>bi Richard D. Agler of New
I has been appointed to serve
first assistant rabbi at
pic Beth El of Boca Raton.
be 30-year-old rabbi comes to
Raton from Vero Beach,
he served as rabbinic
Per of Temple Beth Shalom
had the distinction of being
[first resident rabbi in the city.
labbi Agler was ordained in
|8. and served as assistant
flu at the Stephen Wise Free
nagogue in New York City be-
i moving to Florida.
le is a member of several Jew-
organizations, including the
terican Jewish Congress. As-
pation of Reform Zionists of
erica, and the New York
rd of Rabbis. In 1979-80 he
Continued on Page 6
Federation Rally For Israel
Wednesday, September 22
A mass South County Rally for Israel sponsored by the
South County Jewish Federation and the United Jewish
Appeal will be held on Wednesday, Sept. 22 at 7:30 p.m.
at Temple Emeth, 5780 West Atlantic Avenue in Delray
Beach. Seating is limited to 1,300 people on a first come,
first served basis.
Featured speaker for the eve-
ning will be Colonel Shaeka
Dranitsky of the Israel Defense
Force. Colonel Dranitsky, as well
as his son, fought in Southern
Lebanon and in the Beirut area in
the recent Peace for Galilee cam-
paign. Colonel Dranitsky is a re-
serve officer who has served his
country in five wars. He is a sen-
sitive person who will share his
feelings and experiences with his
audience. In civilian life, Colonel
Dranitsky is one of the foremost
tour guides of Israel and is an
outstanding speaker.
Joe F. Schenk, chairman of the
event, in calling this mass Rally
said, "Israel is presently in crisis.
It is imperative that Jews give
their support at a time when the
world community has isolated Is-
rael. Our Jewish brothers and
sisters are depending on us."
Milton Kretsky, campaign
chairman of the Mens' & Family
Division of the 1983 UJA-
Federation campaign, urges
every Jew in South County, in-
cluding Boca Raton, Highland
Beach, and Delray Beach, to be
present at Temple Emeth on
Sept. 22. "I ask them to mrak
their calendars and to react as
Jews. These are emergency times
for the world Jewish com-
munity."
Anti-Israel Sentiments on Rise
Rabbi Richard Agler
There has been an increas-
ing display of anti-Israel
sentiments here, in Greece
and West Germany in re-
cent days among Jews and
non-Jews who have been
angered* by Israel's invas-
ion into Lebanon and
others who oppose the polr
icies of the government of
Premier Menachem Begin.
In Paris, a group of 60 prom-
inent physicists, including many
Jews, have called on scientists
Shultz Consults
With Congress
WASHINGTON-(JTA)--
Secretary of State George
Schultz has continued his round
of consultations with key mem-
bers of the House and Senate on
ways to settle long-standing dis-
putes in the Middle East, includ-
ing the future of the Palestinians,
once the crisis in Beirut is over.
He met with the House Foreign
Affairs Committee, the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee,
and with the Republican Party
leadership.
throughout the world to cut oft
their relations with Israeli
scientific institutions, while also
appealing to Israeli scientists to
protest the actions of the Begin
government in Lebanon.
AT THE same time, a promin-
ent Jewish law professor and
scion to one of France's best-
known Jewish families recently
delivered a blistering attack
against Israel for its invasion
into Lebanon and against the
Jewish State's traditional poli-
cies toward the Palestinians.
Gerard Lyon-Caen, a law pro-
fessor at the Sorbonne Univer-
sity, attacked the policies on both
legal and moral grounds in a half
page article in Le Monde. He
called for a change of policy be-
ginning with a "political dia-
logue" between Palestinians and
Israelis.
Lvon-Caen was particularly
harsh in criticizing Israel's deci-
sion to consider the Palestinians
captured in Lebanon as common-
law criminals. "There is no prece-
dent (in legal history) of a coun-
try detaining under administra-
tive arrest people captured dur-
ing a military operation on the
territory of another state," he
said.
THE PARIS professor said "a
thousand signs indicate that the
PLO is ready today to nego-
tiate. Should Israel refuse to lay
aside its weapons and admit the
existence of the other side, it will
be doomed to perpetual war with
its neighbors and internal strife."
MEANWHILE, several thou-
sand people demonstrated earlier
this month in front of the Israeli
Embassy here calling for an Is-
raeli withdrawal from Lebanon
and "an end to the genocide of
the Palestinian people." Police
said the demonstration, called by
the Communist dominated CGT
trade union, numbered around
2,000.
The Embassy building, where
all shutters and gates were clos-
ed, was guarded by several
squadrons of riot police who bar-
red both ends of the mission's
street. Several Jews participated
in the rally displaying placards
with Begin caricatures and bear-
ing slogans as "No to Begin and
Sharon."
A smaller demonstration, some
1,000 people, according to police
estimates, took place in front of
the American Embassy. It was
organized by various pro-Pales-
tinian organizations.
IN GREECE, members of the
Continued on Page 2
Pans Report
Mitterrand Denies France Anti-Semitic
PARIS-(JTA)-Presi-
dent Francois Mitterrand
has rejected charges by
Premier Menachem Begin
of Israel that France was an
anti-Semitic country and
blamed the outbreak of ter-
rorism in the country on the
fact that France was play-
ing a leading role in efforts
to bring Israel-Arab peace.
The President also announced
a series of measures to root out
terrorism in a television appear-
ance designed to explain France's
role in the Middle East conflict
and to calm the fears of the na-
tion, especially the Jews, over the
recent wave of terrorism.
IN THE last five months, 21
terrorist attacks have killed 15
people and injured more than
100. Although most of the at-
tacks have been against Jewish
targets, other groups, including
Armenians and Basques, have
also been victims of terrorism.
The most serious of these inci-
dents took place when a terrorist
squad attacked Jo Goldenberg's
restaurant in the Jewish quarter
of Paris and killed six people and
wounded 22.
Mitterrand contended that the
terrorism in Paris "is part of an
act of war by certain Middle East
countries" that are seeking" to
punish France for its pacifist
role" and to prevent France
"from the very great role it has to
play in the world." He attributed
the recent series of terrorist at-
tacks to "imported terrorism
which is designed, commanded
and carried out by foreign
groups." He did not identify the
groups.
Defending his Middle East
policy, Mitterrand said France
will continue to seek security for
Israel and a state for the Pales-
tinians. But he refrained from
President Mitterrand
saying that the PLO is the "sole
representative" of the Palestin-
ian people. In his meeting earlier
in the day with the leader of Is-
rael's Labor Party, Shimon
Peres, the President called for the
"participation" of the PLO in the
Mideast peace process as "one
element, among others."
MITTERRAND, in his TV ad-
dress, said that France's effort to
help evacuate the PLO forces
from Beirut to ensure a peaceful
end to the fighting in that city
stemmed from a desire to play an
even-handed role in the Mideast.
He pointed out that he supported
the Camp David peace accords
between Israel and Egypt, that
he had opposed commercial boy-
cotts of Israel and that he believ-
ed the PLO had to give up its
"obsession with destruction" and
formally recognize Israel.
Recalling that he became the
first European leader to address
Israel's Knesset last March, the
Continued on Page 2


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, September 3, 1982
Mitterrand Denies
France Anti-Semitic
Continued from Page 1
President said that he had put all
his "cards on the table" at that
time. "My conduct is that of a
friend of Israel," he said, "but
only as far as I recognize that it
has to intervene in the affairs of
the Middle East."
He added that France's Mid-
east policy "has never been and
will never be anti-Israeli." How-
ever, he declared, "The Israeli
policy of France should not be
anti-Arab, and the Arab policy of
France should not be anti-Israe-
li."
Asserting that France would
maintain its "presence and bal-
ance" in the Mideast, Mitterrand
declared: "I shall not give it up
under threats, and obviously I
intend to organize the country in
such a way that this terrorism (in
France) is at last punished.
HE WARNED that his Ad-
ministration would crack down
on terrorism. "Any organization
claiming, inclined toward and
practicing a recourse to violence
will be pursued and dissolved,"
Mitterrand said.
Among measures designed to
mobilize a national effort against
terrorism, Mitterrand announced
the creation of a post of Secretary
of State for Public Security. He
said the Commander Christian
Prouteau, head of the elite Gen-
darmerie Intervention Brigade,
would coordinate the efforts to
combat terrorism.
Joseph Franceschi, a junior
minister, will be the Secretary of
State, coordinating the work of
France's numerous police depart-
ments with intelligence services.
One of the criticisms of France's
anti-terrorist efforts in the past,
as well as under the present So-
cialist Administration, has been
of the diversity of services in-
volved and the lack of coordina-
tion between the police, the para-
military gendarmerie and the in-
telligence service.
Other measures Mitterrand
mentioned to combat terrorism
include the establishment of a
centralized anti-terrorist data
bank, tighter frontier controls, a
ban on the sale of certain weap-
ons, and closer cooperation with
other European police organiz-
ations. The Cabinet has since for-
mally approved the anti-terrorist
measures.
REGARDING Begins criti-
cism that Mitterrand and other
Administration officials created
the atmosphere for anti-Semitism
in France, the President said
Begin "does not perceive very
well French contemporary reali-
ties." He said that "it is not heal-
thy, not just to accuse France" ol
being in the business of aiding
and perpetuating anti-Semitism.
Instead, Mitterrand suggested
that Begin would spend his time
better if he worked for peace in
the Mideast. "Mr. Begin runs Is-
rael's affairs. I run French af-
fairs. We should rather try and
work together for peace in the
Middle East, since peace there
would put an end to international
terrorism," Mitterrand declared.
Mitterrand also rejected a sug-
gestion by Begin that if French
authorities cannot defend its
Jewish citizens, the Jewish youth
of France might have to defend
the Jewish people. "I know that
our brothers, Jews in France,
have confidence in the laws of
their country without needing
other protection."
MITTERRAND'S television
appearance was the second since
he took office 15 months ago and
the first in response to a critical
situation. His address was seen
as a tightrope balancing act in
whkjh.he tried to Vacate all sides
. and preserve France's diplomatic
maneuverability.
His appearance was also an in-
dication of Mitterrand's increas-
ing domestic difficulties over his
policy of nationalization and the
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relatively high rate of unemploy-
ment. The general reaction to his
measures to combat terrorism
. was one of wait and see.
However, the Mitterrand
government took the first step to
implement the crackdown on
terrorism by ordering the disso-
lution of Direct Action (Action
Directe), ah extremist group,
that has claimed responsibility
for a series of attacks against
French Jews and Israelis and
Jewish and Israeli-owned instal-
lations and firms.
PRESIDENTIAL spokesman
Jacques Attaii said Direct Action
was being banned under a 1936
law prohibiting private militias.
The Direct Action group, which i
police estimate has about 100'
members, is said to have links
with the PLO, the Red Army
Faction in West Germany and
the Red Brigade in Italy.
The main significance of the
dissolution order is that the
membership or any activity con-
nected with the group will be
considered an offense, making it
easier for police to apprehend
suspected members.
Meanwhile, police in Paris
launched a major manhunt for
the leader of Direct Action after
he told a newspaper that the
group had carried out a number
of anti-Semitic attacks in the
city. The leader was identified as
Jean-Marc Rouillan. His state-
ment to the newspaper was the
first time an identified member of
Direct Action discussed the at-
tacks. But police are still unable
to trace those who were responsi-
ble for the terrorist attack in the
heart of Paris' Jewish quar-
ter.
Report from Paris
Anti-Israel Sentiments
On Rise in Europe
Continued from Page 1
Parliament have charged that the
country "is being turned into a
center of anti-Semitism," a
charge denied by an official
spokesman for the Greek govern-
ment, according to a broadcast
monitored by sources of the
World Jewish Congress.
WJC monitoring sources attri-
buted the reported charges and
denial to a broadcast earlier this
week carried by Athens Armed
Forces Radio. The broadcast re-
ported that the denial was in re-
sponse to a question directed to
the Prime Minister and the For-
eign Minister by five deputies of
the opposition New Democracy
Party.
The parliamentarians had de-
clared that "the entire state and
party propaganda machinery
have unleashed an open and vio-
lent campaign of anti-Semitism."
iN HIS response, the govern-
ment spokesman stated that "not
Brailovsky
Release,
even tor a moment have the
Greek government and people
expressed the slightest anti-
Semitism." He added that Greece
"has always supported the posi-
tion that Israel should acquire a
homeland and live in security''
while noting that ''at the same
time the Palestinian people
should also have their own home-
land so that there may be peace
in the area."
The spokesman, the broadcast
reported, cited, the Greek gov-
wenment's denunciation of "the
barbarous attack by the Israel
people against the non-comba-
tant Palestinians and Lebanese
people," while also remarking
that the "protests and represen-
tations by the Greek government
concern the Israeli government
which is handling the issue in this
matter, and not the Israeli na-
tion."
Meanwhile, in Munich, some
1,000 German and Arab demon-
strators rallied last week against
Israel. There were no incidents
reported.
Sought
NEW YORK (JTA) As
the one-year anniversary of
Soviet cyberneticist Viktor Brail-
ovsky's exile approaches, partici-
pants at the 10th IMACS World
Congress on Systems Simulation
and Scientific Computation
joined in stepped-up activities by
Western colleagues aimed at
securing his early release.
David U. Seligman
A.S.I.D.
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Friday, September 3. 1962
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 3
Gamayel on Election Eve
Victory Still Leaves Lebanon Divided
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
_ The election by the
Lebanese Parliament of a
new President, rescheduled
from last Thursday to
Monday early this week, as
the first major step in the
restoration of Lebanese po-
litical stability after the ex-
pected withdrawal of PLO
terrorists, appears to be
facing major domestic dif-
ferences.
there was only one candidate,
34-year-old Bashir Gemayel, son
of Pierre Gemayel, leader' of the
rightwing Phalangist Maronites.
But. reflecting the upheavals of
Lebanon's long occupation by
Syrian forces and PLO terrorists,
Bashir Gemayel had only 15 firm
commitments, and he needed the
majority of a minimum quorum
of 62 of the Parliaments present
92 members.
BASHIR GEMAYEL, known
to be favored by Israel, is op-
posed by most Lebanese Moslem
groups. The turbulence Lebanon
has suffered capped by the Israeli
invasion, appeared to have
damaged the usual process of
Moslem-Christian political ac-
commodation in Lebanon.
That accommodation requires
that the President must be a
Maronite Christian, the Prime
Minister a Sunni Moslem, and
the Speaker of Parliament a
Shiite Moslem. The president has
a six year term, and that of
President Elias Sarkis expires
Sept. 23.
A related problem is that about
30 Deputies come from areas
under Syrian domination. A
smaller number come from areas
controlled by Druze leader Walid
Jumblatt. who came out strongly
against Bashir Gemayel's candi-
dacy.
OBSERVERS SAID that if
the Syrians want to do so, they
could place a significant obstacle
in Bashir Gemayel's path and
perhaps prevent his election. The
lone candidate is aware of that
problem and in recent days has
taken two steps to appease the
Syrians.
In a newspaper interview,
Gemayel, who is considered a
"collaborator" with Israel the
Phalangist Party's military force
received military aid from Israel
prior to the "Peace for Galilee"
action Israel launched last June 6
said that if he was elected
President, it would not be up to
him, but to "the people," to sign
a peace with Israel. His second
move was to send a delegation to
Damascus, apparently to try to
persuade the Syrians to support
his candidacy.
Despite protests from the
Jumblatt camp, the Moslem
Sunni leaders approved the elec-
tion. But Salaam told reporters
that the election should not be
held in haste and "if done with a
violent challenge, there could be
very serious consequences."
Observers commented that the
fact that Bashir Gemayel was the
only Presidential candidate is not
coincidental. With the defeat of
the PLO and the Syrians, he
relied on one of the strongest
military forces now functioning
in Lebanon the Phalamrist
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Merle E. Singer
Richard D. Agler
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September 18
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Reogonites Race to Put
Distance Between
Themselves and Israel
Party army which numbers some
30,000 fighters. Gemayel was the
only possible candidate who
could afford to bid for the presi-
dency without concern over the
fact that he is blamed as one who
cooperated with the Israeli in-
vasion.
OFFICIALLY, Israel has
remained aloof from the election
process, but at least one Israeli
minister Yuval Neeman of
Tehiya, the newly-named Science
and Development Minister
expressed open support for
Gemayel. Accordingly, Israel's
position was that it has no in-
tention of becoming involved in
the election.
But observers have declared
that Israel may react less ob-
jectively if Gemayel failed or an
alternative candidate emerged. It
is known that Gemayel is not
popular outside of his direct sup-
porters and that he has strong
opposition even in the Christian
camp.
If Gemayel is elected
President, observers said this
would constitute a revolution in
1 .('buries*' politics. Until Lebanon
was wracked by internal clashes
and then by the Syrian and PLO
occupation, the only democracy
in the Arab world was ruled by
older, conservative politicians.
Gemayel is an American-style
candidate, who relies on his own
military forces and on the un-
obtrusive support of Israel. As
President, he will face many
problems. Israel will expect him
to establish conditions making it
impossible for Lebanon to again
serve as a terrorist operational
base. To do that and to restore
domestic stability, he will need a
lot of talent and luck, and some
observers feel that even that will
not be enough to do the job.
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) An effort seems to
be underway by the Reagan
Administration to put some
distance between itself and
Israel in the aftermath of
recent criticism of what is
perceived here to be Israel's
excessive bombing of west
Beirut, and to reestablish
its position as a friend of
Arab nations.
This effort was seen by ob-
servers as emerging from a series
of consultations begun by Secre-
tary of State George Shultz with
Congress on ways to settle long-
standing disputes in the Middle
East, including the future of the
Palestinians, once the crisis in
west Beirut is over. The U.S. is
also seeking to make it clear that
it is not the pawn of Israel.
SHULTZ HAD a luncheon
meeting with Senate Majority
Leader Howard Baker (R., Term.)
and other members of the Senate
Republican leadership and key
Democrats "primarily to listen,
to seek their views" rather than
to advance proposals of his own
for future U.S. diplomacy in the
Mideast, according to State De-
partment spokesman Alan Rom-
berg.
Nevertheless, Shultz is re-
portedly determined to let Israel
know that what happened since
the war in Lebanon began June 6,
including the widespread feeling
among Administration policy
makers and "moderate" Arab
leaders, specifically the Saudi
Arabians, that the U.S. has been
a hostage to Israeli policy, could
not be repeated.
How this would take shape was
not disclosed to the Senators, but
Shultz indicated the direction of
this policy in his opening state-
ment to the Senate Foreign Re-
lations Committee hearing on his
confirmation last month.
HE SAID then that "the crisis
in Lebanon makes painfully and
totally clear a central reality of
the Middle East: the legitimate
needs and problems of the Pales-
tinian people must be addressed
and resolved urgently and in
all their dimension.'
The Administration is con-
sidering, according to official
sources, plans to expand the peri-
meter of the negotiating process
flowing from the Camp David
peace accords and the Israeli-
Egyptian peace process. This
would involve the participation of
Jordan and the Palestinians on
the West Bank and the Gaza
Strip, an objective of the U.S.,
Israel and Egypt from the begin-
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, September 3,1982
Those Lovely French
But of course Palestine Liberation Organization
terrorists filled the trucks on their way to ships in the
harbor of Beirut destined for other Arab countries
abroadand then never arrived at the docks. (Is-
raelis reported that the trucks were halffull by the
time they got to the docks for embarkation.)
But of course those PLO terrorists who did embark
brought with them weapons specifically ruled out by
the agreement Yasir Arafat signed with respect to
the Israeli demand that only personal, handcarried
weapons could be brought along. (The Israelis say
the ships were filled up with jeeps and missile
launchers.)
Why not these infractions? After all, the French
were overseeing the operation. The world's greatest
moralizers, put to the test, particularly where Jews
are concerned, were as untrustworthy as the PLO
themselves.
Protestant Piety
The statistical breakdown of Moslems and Chris-
tians in Lebanon is a significant issue in the election
of Bashir Camay el as Lebanon's new President.
Gamayel is a rightwing Christian and, traditionally,
the Lebanese government divides its positions of
power between these two religions.
1 But Lebanese Christians enjoyed a majority status
when that country won its independence from France
back in 1953. All that is changed now. It is most like-
ly that it is the Moslems who are in the majority
today, and some estimates suggest that the Chris-
tians represent barely a 30 percent minority slice of
the religious piemix at this time.
Still, 30 percent is a substantial figure, and so it
remains a continuing mystery why American
Protestantism has been so backward in its support of
Israel's role in Lebanon since June 6. Rabbi Marc H.
Tannenbaum of the American Jewish Committee in
fact points out that "the majority of the ecumenical
elite' of major Protestant denominations (in the U.S.)
have been onesided and biased against Israel (ital-
ics ours)," and Israel's effort to save the Christian
community there.
Tannenbaum points out that the most vehement
statements of anti-Israel hostility have come from
the United Presbyterian Church, the United Church
of Christ, the Reformed Church in America, and
predictably, the Antiochian Orthodox Church.
And so, while some of them have called for the uni-
lateral withdrawal of Israel from Lebanon, and even
demanded U.S. sanctions against Israel, on the other
hand they have totally ignored the massacre of near-
ly 100,000 Lebanese and Palestinians since 1975 in
that country, and their systematic destruction in
South Lebanon.
Tannenbaum argues that "the Liberal Protestant
elite think nothing of continuously violating the
biblical commandment, 'Thou shalt not bear false
witness.' And he says something more that has
needed saying for a long time: Lebanon has become a
"faultline in Jewish-Christian relations, revealing
who are our Christian friends and enemies."
We might add: What has happened in no uncertain
terms tells the Lebanese Christians who their friends
are in American Christendom
JINSA's Valuable Service
Morris J. Amitay is the former AIPAC man in
Washington. These days, he is out on his own,
among other things writing columns, some of which
appear in The Jewish Floridian and elsewhere.
This week, Amitay notes that the Jewish Institute
for National Security Affairs in Washington, estab-
lished in 1976 at a time when, as he puts it, "the last
thing the American Jewish community needed was
another Jewish organization," is in fact performing a
valuable service.
Primarily, JINSA informs the Jewish community
of the necessity of the U.S. national defense effort,
and to demonstrate to American defense planners
that Israel is of strategic importance to the United
States.
In doing these things, JINSA deals directly with
top Pentagon officials.
Thus, Amitay notes, "The U.S. defense establish-
ment is a crucial target for JINSAsponsored pub-
lications and discussion meetings."
These days, JINSA has applied for membership in
the Conference of Presidents of Major Organizations,
and Amitay suggests that acceptance of the applica-
tion would be worthwhile. We agree.
Habib and France Flub
Departing PLO Sneak Weapons Aboard
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Some
1,600 PLO terrorists left Beirut
early this week for South Yemen
and Tunisia. South Yemen, the
nost Communist-oriented of the
Arab countries has in the past
provided training facilities for
left wing terrorist groups from ar-
ound the world. Tunisia has pro-
mised to allow the PLO to con-
tinue diplomatic activities but
not military nor terrorist activi-
ties.
Most of the evacuees were
members of two extremist left-
wing groups, the Popular Front
for the Liberation of Palestine,
led by George Habash, and the
Democratic Front for the Libera-
tion of Palestine led by Nayef
Hawatmeh.
THE DEPARTURE of the
terrorists trom west Beirut to the.,
port of Beirut, an area which is
guarded by the Lebanese army
and French soldiers, was delayed
for about an hour when a jeep
carrying PLO men exploded
when it struck a land mine that
had been planted by the PLO
during the earlier fighting with
Israeli forces.
The departure of a group of
some 1,000 terrorists from Beirut
was delayed for about five hours
when Israeli officials complained
that the evacuees had taken 21
British-made jeep-like vehicles,
41 anti-tank rocket propelled gre-
nade launchers and some of their
wives and children aboard a ship
that was bound for Cyprus, and
eventually for Tunis.
The ship was finally allowed to
sail after a compromise was
worked out between Premier
menachem Begin and Ambas-
sador Samuel Lewis of the United
States. Under the arrangement,
the U.S. was to ensure that the
jeeps placed aboard the ship in
violation of the evacuation agree-
ment would be taken off the ship
at N aples, on the way to Tunis.
ACCORDING to Israel Televi-
sion, the evacuation procedure
had been complicated by the fact
that U.S. special envoy Philip
Habib, who had been instrumen-
tal in working out the evacuation
procedures, had agreed personal-
ly to the loading of the jeeps
aboard the ship without inform-
ing the Israelis.
Israeli officials say they do not
object to wives and children of
PLO evacuees going with them,
but that under no circumstances
will they be allowed to be counted
as part of the list of PLO fighters.
Israel originally demanded a
list of names of the PLO mem-
bers to be evacuated, and then
agreed that this list be submitted
to Habib to ensure that the PLO
would not have substitutes leave
Beirut while dangerous terrorists
would remain behind to form a
nucleus of a renewed PLO pre-
sence in the city.
ACCORDING to Israeli
sources, the Lebanese army and
French troops counted the
women and children as official
PLO members at the dockside in
the port of Beirut.
Attention in the Lebanese
capital was divided between the
port area where the evacuation
was proceeding amidst the firing
of rifles and shouts by PLO
members and supporters pro-
claiming the departure as a sign
of victory for the PLO, and the
Lebanese Military College in east
Beirut where the Lebanese Par-
liament was meeting in special
session to elect a new President.
Here, also, wild firing erupted
when the Parliament Speaker an-
nounced that a quorum of 62
Deputies had finally gathered.
Until the last minute it appeared
possible that Syrian and leftwing
Lebanese elements would succeed
in their plans to frighten Depu-
tteto into staying away, some-
times under the threat of death,
to prevent the Parliament from
voting for the only declared can-
didate for President, Bashir
Gemayel.
Within minutes of the an-
nouncement that a quorum was
present, the Deputies quickly
cast their ballot and elected Ge-
mayel, leader of the predominate-
ly Maronite Christian Lebanese
Front.
OBSERVERS IN the Beirut
port area said the PLO men al-
ready aboard the evacuation
ship, who had been listening with
evident pleasure at the shooting
and shouting celebration from
their friends, were astonished and
bewildered when they heard
sounds of shooting from east
Beirut where the election was
taking place.
Meanwhile, the first group of
PLO terrorists evacuated from
Beirut Saturday arrived by plane
in Jordan and Iraq. King Hussein
of Jordan greeted each member of
the group as they got off the
plane, saying: "We have a long
struggle ahead ... but we will
wm in the end." The unarmed
terrorists, members of the
Jordan-based Palestine Libera-
tion Army, raised their arms in a
victory salute and chanted: "We
will never surrender, we will
win."
In a rare public reference to the
Sept. 1970 fighting during which
the Jordanian army massacred
PLO members and expelled the
organization from the country,
Hussein said: "Whatever hap
pened in the past was a family af-
fair." He did not say whether
Jordan would be willing to grant
amnesty to PLO fighters with
Jerusalem passports and security
records in Jordan.
Israelis Move to Help
Lebanese Out of Crisis
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Israeli citizens have re-
sponded vigorously to the
humanitarian needs of
Lebanese affected by the
current hostilities, accord-
ing to the American Jewish
Committee's Israel Office.
A number of voluntary organi-
zations, the AJC stated in a
report, have cooperated in pro-
viding regular- shipments from
Israel to Lebanon, including
powdered milk, cement, foam
rubber mattresses, cooking and
eating utensils, building
materials, kerosene, flour, Bibles,
first-aid supplies, crutches,
school supplies, and the like.
"Contacts have been made
with Lebanese social welfare of-
ficials for a continuing relation-
ship," the Committee report
indicates. It continues: "In Israel
proper, there is by now a sys-
tematic way in which hundreds of
Lebanese civilians, suffering
from war wounds or ordinary ill-
ness, are admitted in Israel hos-
pitals."
Dr. M. Bernard Resnikoff,
director of the American Jewish
Committee's Israel Offices,
added: "Voluntary organizations
have played a major role in serv-
icing the companions of hospital-
ized Lebanese. A child is rushed
from Tyre to an Israeli hospital,
together with her distracted
mother. The mother frequently
comes without clothing; she
needs to be housed somewhere in
the city where the child is hospi-
talized, to be with him, or her, for
all the days of confinement."
According to Resnikoff. rela-
tives of hospitalized Lebanese are
helped with laundry services, are
provided with shelter in homes
set aside for this purpose, es-
pecially in Haifa and in Safad.
They are given meal tickets
whereby hospital food, at low
cost, is available for the period of
time their kin are in the hospital.
Dry Bones
m)'
MADprnoo
MfOttUsjS.
OCRDAOIAr^S,
JffcK^ArOlS,
fi$SABrlrS.
IfttUlArOS,
Aub owes.
FRE0SHOCMET
Editor and Publianar
Jewish Floridian
of South County
SUZANNE SMOCMET
Eiaculiva OiractOf
FradShoefwl
QERl ROSENBERG
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Friday, September 3. 1982
Volume 4
15ELUL5742
> Number 28


Friday, September 3, 1982
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page5
Organizations in the News
ORT
Women's American ORT-
Delray Chapter is having a Rosh
Hashana Dinner Party at Strebs
Restaurant Number Three, 2320
S. Federal Hwy., Boynton Beach.
For further information and res-
ervations, please call Terry
Shear, 499-5936 or Svlvia
Schwartz, 498-8205.
B'NAI TORAH
B'nai Torah Congregation is
holding their Selihot Services at
10:30 p.m.. Sept. 11. Program
and refreshments served by B'nai
Torah Sisterhood. Please reserve
by calling the Synagogue office
at 392-8566 or 392-8576.
TEMPLE EMETH
Temple Emeth Congregation is
holding their Selihot Services at
10:30 p.m., Sept. 11. There will
be a social hour before the Service
starting at 9:30 p.m. Rabbi
Bernard Silver's message will be
"Making the Forth Coming Days
Count."
Rabbi Bernard Silver of Tem-
ple Emeth will be conducting a
Community Memorial Service on
Sunday, Sept. 12 at 11:30 a.m. at
the Eternal Light Cemetery,
Route 441. north of Atlantic
Avenue.
TEMPLE BETH EL
Temple Beth El is holding their
Selihot Services at 12 Midnight,
Sept. 11. There will be a reception
at 10:30p.m.
PIONEER WOMEN
The Beersheeba Club is having
an evening at Royal Palm Dinner
Theatre, Boca Raton on Sunday,
Oct. 3 to see "Milk & Honey."
For reservations please call Ida
Shuren, 499-4495.
TEMPLE SINAI
The Men's Club of Temple
Sinai will meet on Tuesday, Sept.
7 at the American Savings Bank
in Kings Point at 7:30 p.m.
Judge Mike Shallaway will speak
on "Wills and Probate." Every-
one is welcome and refreshments
will be served. Please call 499-
2225 for more information.
AMERICAN MIZRACHI
WOMEN
The Beersheva Chapter is
planning a four day, three night
^^*Community Candor
American AAizrachi Women-Beersheva 12 noon meeting
National Council Jewish Women New Membership Tea.
September 9
B'nai B'rith Boca Teeca Lodge 9:30 a.m. meeting Temple Beth
El Sisterhood 10 a.m. meeting Hadassah-Ben Gurion 9:30 a.m.
Board Meeting Women's American ORT-Oriole 1 p.m. Board
Meeting American Mizrachi Women-Kfar Boca 10 a.m.-12
p.m. meeting.
September 10
Temple Beth El-Sisterhood 10 a.m. meeting.
September 12
South County Jewish Federation Board Retreat Anshei-Emuna-
Sisterhood 8 a.m.-4 p.m. Rummage Sale B'nai B'rith Integrity
Council 9:30 a.m. meeting B'nai Torah Men's Club 9:30 a.m.
meeting.
September 13
Temple Sinai-Sisterhood 9:30 a.m. meeting Brandeis Women-
Boca 9:30 a.m. meeting B'nai B'rith Olympic XI 8:30 p.m.
meeting Temple Emeth-Singles 12:30 p.m. meeting.
September 14
Zionist Organization of America 8 p.m. meeting American
Mizrachi Women-Kfar Boca 10 a.m.-12 p.m. meeting
Hadassah-Shalom-Delray 9:30 a.m. meeting B'nai Torah
Congregation 7:30 p.m. Board meeting Pioneer Women-
Beersheba 12 p.m. meeting.
September 15
Hadassah-Ben Gurion 12:30 p.m. meeting Women's American
ORT-Regional 10 a.m. Board meeting B'nai B'rith Women
Naomi 12:30p.m. meeting.
September 16
Temple Emeth-Sisterhood 12:30 p.m. meeting Hadassah-Ben
Gurion 12:30 p.m. meeting.
Flaglei;
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week-end at the Tarleton Hotel in
Miami Beach, Oct. 15-18, with
live music, two shows, plus cock-
tail hour, transportation and
gratuities included for $99 per
person. Please contact Beth Hay-
ment 499-3668 or Lillian Schaffer
199-4545 for reservations.
Call Staci
588-1652_____
KOSHER
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When spending your hard earned money for value, be sure that's
what you get! Be certain it's EMPIRE KOSHER fresh chickens and
turkeys. Ask your butcher to show you Empire's famous Red White
and Blue tag while it's attached to the wing. Otherwise, you risk
getting something less than the best. Make sure that you are not
another victim of deception.
Join Me On The UJA Federation
Mission To Israel
October 21 31
t
Gladys Weinshank
I am signed up because a UJA Federation
Mission is More than just a tour. It is an in depth
study of the country and our people.
$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.
For Information Call Federation Office 368-2737


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, September 3,1982
Appointed to
Women's Division
Continued from Page 1.
Board of Directors and Financial
Secretary for Temple Beth El in
South Bend, Ind. Mrs. Baer was
active in the Federation cam-
paign in West Bend, serving on
the Women's Campaign Cabinet
and Chairman of many divisions
of women's campaigns through
the years in South Bend.
In 1976, she and her husband
moved to Florida and immediate-
ly became active in the Jewish
community. Mrs. Baer has been
Vice President of Membership
and Vice President of Adminis-
trative Services and Fund
Raising for Temple Beth El Sis-
Chicago Federation
Gets Funds Back
NEW YORK-(JTA)-A suc-
cessful effort by the Jewish Fed-
eration of Metropolitan Chicago
to restore Illinois state funding of
vital human services programs
was reported by the Council of
Jewish Federations.
A Federationled coalition of
major direct service providers
and social service agencies nego-
tiated a restoration of $4.6 million
for the remaining half of the
state's fiscal year.
RabbiSUver
Rabbi to Offer Case
For Israel on
Broadcast
"Israel's Case in Lebanon" will
be presented by Rabbi Samuel
Silver on the Sandy Payton
Show, WIOD 610-AM Friday,
Sept. 3,10 a.m.
Spiritual leader of Temple
Sinai, Delray Beach, Rabbi Silver
heads both the Clergy Associa-
tion of Delray Beach and the
Rabbinical Association of South
Palm Beach County.
terhood. Boca Raton. She was
Co-Chairperson of the Paceset-
ters Women's Division and Ad-
vance Gifts Women's Division
for South County Jewish Federa-
tion.
Mrs. Baer also initiated the
Lion of Judah Division in South
County. In recognition of her
leadership ability and her hus-
band's, a special "Young Leader-
ship Award" and Fund was es-
tablished. This award is annually
bestowed upon the outstanding
young Jewish leader in the com-
munity which includes round-trip
airfare to the Council of Jewish
Federations General Assembly.
Mrs. Baer is a current member
of the Federation Board of Direc-
tors. Mrs. Kottler has been con-
sistently active in Federation and
in the Jewish community as a
whole. She is a member of Temple
Beth El, Had ass ah. the National
Council of Jewish Women and
Temple Beth El Sisterhood.
Mrs. Kottler is Treasurer of the
South County Jewish Federation
and is on the Federation's
Women's Division Board, and
was chairperson for Update '82 .
In addition, she is a member of
UJA National Young Women's
Leadership Cabinet and the Gov-
ernment Affairs Committee for
Florida Council of Jewish Feder-
ations. Mrs. Kottler was the first
recipient of the James and Mar
jorie Baer Young Leadership
Award, and is overall coordinator
for Update '83. She is a member
of the Federation's Career Wom-
en's group and is a full-time pro-
fessional real estate salesperson.
Temple Beth El
Welcomes
New Leader
Continued from Page 1
served on the Westside Black-
Jewish Community Relations
Council, and for the past two
years was a member of the Indian
River County Ministerial Associ-
ation.
Areas of special expertise in-
clude social action, family educa- -
tion, community relations, prison
counseling and youth activity.
Vitality and commitment, says
Rabbi Agler, are two key
strengths of the temple congre-
gation.
At Temple Beth El he will be
sharing the pulpit with Rabbi
Merle E. Singer, spiritual leader,
overseeing religious education,
do some pastoral counseling and
community relations.
Rabbi Agler and his wife,
Mindy, have an infant son, Jesse
Alan.
RECEIVING TWO (2)
"FLORIDIANS"???
Please notify the Federation office by calling 368-2737 or
SS, m6^ !?W to ?Uth County Jewi8h Federation,
2200 N. Federal Hwy., Suite 206, Boca Raton, FL 33432
From the address labels on your Floridian:
Label #1 Name.
Acct#.
Delete:
YesD
NoD
Label #2
Address.
Name___
Acct#_
Delete:
YesD
. NoD
People Focus
By GERI ROSENBERG
At a time when the Jewish
community is beginning to feel
that elected officials are losing
interest in Israel and in Jewish
needs it's nice to know that there
are still committed public per-
sonalities deeply involved in our
community.
I first met Malcolm Bird, the
Vice Mayor of Delray Beach and
current County Commissioner
candidate at Super Sunday last
March. Malcolm not only came to
offer needed community public
support for our efforts but he
stayed and spent two full hours
on the telephone raising money
for Israel and our local Jewish
community. His commitment on
that day was duly noted by all of
us who were working and was
greatly appreciated.
It interested me why Malcolm
Bird gave that kind of service in-
stead of merely ritually showing
up and giving perfunctory sup-
port as would be expected from a
public official.
In talking with Mr. Bird he
Malcolm Bird
stressed that, "it is the willing-
ness of people to band together in
cooperative efforts that will help
to solve the world's ills. I was de-
lighted to be involved in Super
Sunday, and in other worthwhile
projects as well. It is not only my
obligation, but my privilege as a
public official to participate."
Mr. Bird, when questioned, ex-
pressed understanding and con-
cern for Israel's incursion into
Lebanon. He found it unfortun-
ate that support for Israel was
"only 45 days deep," and that the
weight of world opinion frequent-
ly sways against Israel when in a
protracted situation. He cited an
example by saying, "I was in
Washington, D.C. during the
1973 war, and was profoundly
disturbed as I saw the change in
the attitude of the press." He
seemed to appreciate the frustra-
tion of the Jewish people regard-
ing the type of coverage given to
"Operation Peace for the Galilee"
during this crisis, and sighed, "it
is the propensity of the press to
create controversy."
Mr. Bird, former Marine Corps
Major, Naval Aviator, feels that
Israel is a good and loyal ally of
the United States, and "to forget
our friends leaves us not only
vulnerable in the long-term, but
with a loss of moral fiber."
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Friday. Septembers.1962
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 7
For Ads Call Staci
588-1652
An Adventure in Education Begins
The air waa filled with excite-
ment and satisfaction as parents,
children and staff gathered
around the Israeli and American
flags for opening ceremonies as
the South County Jewish Com-
munity Day School opened for
the 1982-1983 school year.
A total of 66 youngsters are
presently enrolled, almost
doubling the number of children
in attendance last year. There are
some slots still open, yet regis-
tration will be limited to maintain
the small student-teacher ration.
Prior to opening day, Burt
Lowlicht. Principal of the school,
conducted a series of three orien-
tation sessions to hdn.jNyWH
focus in on what the" school is
about, and to introduce the con-
:pt of educating the total child.
he first session was a general
orientation in which the
philosophy, direction and future
of the school was shared. There
were over 80 people in attend-
ance. The second was to intro-
duce the new Judaic curriculum,
and the third session was a "pre-
anxiety kindergarten" orienta-
tion. A separate orientation was
given to all teachers to reinforce
the concepts shared with parents
and to bind basic goals.
The Day School is committed
| V" an individualized approach of
STEVE
PkEsS
DEMOCRAT
FLORIDA HOUSE DISTRICT 86
Join the fight to re-
turn the government
1 ^e people, on Sep-
tember 7th, vote for
STEVE PRESS.
educating the total child, their
needs, personalities and possibil-
ities. Lowlicht indentifies it as
the need to address three spheres
of education: the cognitive skills
(reading, writing, arithmetic,
etc.), the social-emotional skills
(feeling good about oneself and
living with others) and the Judaic
sphere which imparts a sense of
commitment, purpose and order
in one's life. "These three spheres
taken as the overall educational
enterprise make our task diffi-
cult. It addresses the total child
and opens up the complete pano-
rama available to us as educa-
tors," said Lowlicht.
Summertime.
And the eatin' is easy.
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
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of cream-cheese frostings. For every dessert-lover. Yours to take
home in layers, loaves or cupcakes. Open Mon.-Sat., 9-9. Open
Sun. 10-5. Next to Publix in the Village Square
Shopping Center, St. Andrews Boulevard
(adjacent to Town Center), just
south of Glades Road in Boca
Raton. (305) 392-4544 Made
fresh dairy on the premises.
aiDen merreu
CM(ISIC4i
C O P A H '
Ateo In NiwtMiyport mi Stfam.


Some faces are recognized
all over the world.
j
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the world, American Express Travelers Cheques
are known and accepteaWhich isn't surprising
when you consider that American Express has
been the leading travelers cheque for years.
Or that we have 105,000 refund locations.
And nearly 1000 worldwideTravel Service
Officeswhere you can get everything from
a travelers cheque refund to travel assistance.
So carry American Express Travelers
Cheques. Even if you're not recog-
nized, they will be.
M P< Mv.


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, September 3, 1982
i
Israel Entered Lebanon
To Prevent 'Pearl Harbor' **
Rosa Donnenberg, an assistant to Raoul
Wallenberg during his rescue of several
thousand Hungarian Jews during World
War II, speaks at a recent commemoration
ceremony at the Simon Wiesenthal Center in
Los Angeles to mark the 70th birthday of the
former Swedish diplomat. Mrs. Donnenberg,
a native of Sweden, described how she helped
Wallenberg prepare fake Swedish documents
for distribution to Jews to save them from
being deported to the Auschwitz death
camp.
Headlines
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Israel's Finance Minister
said his country moved into
Lebanon "to prevent
another Pearl Harbor,
another Yom Kippur War,"
and that "every liber-
ty-loving person in the
world has benefited from
Israel's victory over the
Soviet-supplied PLO and
Syrian forces." Yoram Ari-
dor, a leading figure in
Premier Menachem Begin's
Likud Party, told the Con-
ference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish
Organizations:
"The Soviet missiles that
threatened Israel in the Bekaa
valley in Lebanon also face
NATO in Europe. It is good for
the Free World to know that Is-
rael's forces have developed an
answer to those missiles, having
destroyed scores of them during
the fighting to defend our coun-
try against the PLO's plans to
liquidate us."
ARIDOR SAID Israelis would
face an extra $1 billion in taxes to
pay for the Lebanese war. But he
said the heaviest cost was the
loss of 330 Israeli soldiers who
died "to prevent another Pearl
Jogging Can Cause Damage to Muscles
In findings that challenge conventional wisdom
on exercise and health, researchers at the Tech- .
nion's Department of Biology in Haifa have found I
that mild exercise the rough equivalent of
jogging can cause damage to muscles, reduce
efficiency and protection of body cells, and put
undue pressures on kidneys.
While the tests showed exercise to have a
positive effect on muscles of young animals, it
caused considerable damage to those past middle
age. Results for middle aged muscles and en-
zymes were mixed, depending on the individual.
Prof. David Gershon, head of the research team
and dean of the Technion Department of Biology, |
emphasizes that the experiments were carried out
on laboratory mice, and not humans. But he adds
that the results should not be ignored in relation
to human beings.
Bella Abzug, a former member of the U.S.
House of Representatives, will deliver the key-
note address at the 55th annual convention of the
National Ladies' Auxiliary, Jewish War Veteran;
of the United States.
The convention, in conjunction with the Jewish
War Veterans, will take place at the Concord
Hotel in Kiamesha Lake, N.Y., on Sept. 6 to 12.
Past National Presidents Elaine Mass and
Evelyn Mermonstein are chairman and co-
chairman of the event
Leading the list of guests will be Robert
Nimmo, administrator of the Veterans Adminis-
tration, and actress and comedienne, Kaye
Ballard, who is currently starring on Broadway in
"Pirates of Penzance."
Two prominent rabbinic leaders urged the over
500 delegates attending a National Council of
Young Israel convention from throughout the
country "to exercise more care and demand more
information" in buying kosher food in the
marketplace today.
Rabbi Dr. Moshe Tendler, a Talmudic scholar
and professor of biology at Yeshiva University,
cited the problems arising from advances in food
technology, the practical application of Halachic
principles, and changing standards of business
ethics, as they affect the kashruth standards of
food produced and sold under well-known rabbi-.
nical supervision today.
Tendler declared that many products which are
routinely accepted as kosher because of their.,
supervision are not up to the kashruth standards
found commonly in most Orthodox homes.
Ten Black and Mexican-American teen-agers
from Houston, Tex., returned home from Israel
last week with more than the traditional souve-
nirs. They also acquired a closer understanding of
Israeli society, a firsthand look at how Israel has
been functioning while fighting a war in Lebanon,
and an active experience of life on a kibbutz.
The k> oup visited Israel under the auspices of
the Kibbutz Internship Program, the brainchild
of Congressman Mickey Leland and J. Kent
Friedman. The program, now in its third year, is
designed to help make youngsters from inner-city
minority groups more fully aware of a part of the
world that has been foreign to them by exposing
them to its culture, history and diverse religious
aspects.
The students, all about to enter their senior
year in high school, spent six weeks in Israel,
living in the homes of Israeli families, studying at
the Leo Baeck School, touring the country, seeing
its many ancient religious and historical sites.
The Kresge Foundation of Troy, Mich., end the
Pew Memorial Trust of Philadelphia, two of
America's most prestigious foundations, have
granted Brandeis University more than half a
million dollars towards the construction of the
new Leonard L. Farber Library and the expansion
and renovation of the Jacob Goldfarb Library.
The trustees of the Kresge Foundation ap-
proved a $300,000 challenge grant, and the Pew
Memorial Trust announced a gift of $250,000.
Both grants supply a boost to the library cam:
paign which, as Brandeis President Marver H,
Bernstein noted in a letter to Alfred H, Taylor,,
president of the Kresge Foundation, "constitutes
Brandeis' highest priority at this time."
Official dedication of Phase II of ORT~Israel's
"pinnacle" institution of learning, the ORT
School of Engineering on the campus of the He-
brew University of Jerusalem, will take place on
Sept. 13, according to Beverly Minkoff, national
president of Women's American ORT, who will
head a Women's American ORT delegation to th'e
Jerusalem ceremony.
Mrs. Minkoff said that the ORT School of
Engineering is "the most advanced and sophisti-
cated vocational and technical education institu"
tion not only in the 100-school ORT-rlsrael net-
work but in the entire 800-school global ORT
system."
Phase II is the Mechanical Engineering
Complex and will include advanced industrial,
nuclear and mechanical instrumentation techno-
logies, mechanical engineering, as well as a tech
nical teachers' seminar.
Ambassador Jeane J. Kirkpatrick, United
States permanent representative to the United
Nations, will receive the HIAS Liberty Award at
a luncheon at the Waldorf-Astoria in New York
on Sept. 12. At the same luncheon, HIAS will
present its Masliansky Award to Harold Fried-
man, leader in Jewish communal affairs.
In announcing the awards this week, HIAS
president, Edwin Shapiro, explained that the Li-
berty Award is given each year to an individual
"in recognition of his contribution toward the fur-
therance of freedom and justice." The Masliansky
Award, established by the family of Rev. Zvi
Hirsch Masliansky, a founder of HIAS and leader
in Jewish immigration affairs, is presented "in re-
cognition of notable humanitarian service for the
cause of refugees and immigrants."
Harbor, another Yom Kippur
War." The Israeli Cabinet of-
ficial, on a brief visit to the Unit-
ed States, said Israel had "no
other choice but to move against
the PLO terrorists."
He displayed a recently-di8.
covered PLO document never
before released issued in Jan-
uary, 1981 by the "Ministry of
Defense, USSR." The document,
in Russian and English, certified
that PLO Lt. Col. Rashad Ahmed
Abdel Aziz El-Nabriz had com-
pleted a five-monch course for
tank battalion commanders and y
was now authorized to undertaker
"independent activities asso-
ciated with the subject. "The in-
dependent activity' Aridor said,
"was a license to kill. The subject
was Jews."
He also showed captured PLO
documents which he said spelled
out detailed plans for missile at-
tacks against Dan, Kiryat
Shmona, Metullah, Nahariya and
other towns and villages in
reel's northern Galilee.
Fi'
liomt
nore
ouv
inde
fir
lias I
ng
irtiv
rom
ion*

Israel, Aridor said, "seeks not
one inch of Lebanese territory.
Rather, we look forward to the
day when we will sign a peace
treaty with a free and independ-
ent Lebanon. And let us remem-
ber this "Every Arab country
that signs a peace treaty with Is-
rael thereby removes itself from
Soviet influence."
Egypt Demands Right of Ship
With Food to Land in Beirut
JERUSALEM-(JTA)-Egypt demanded thatlsrael
allow the Egyptian ship, Lotus, to unload some 2,000 tons
of food and medical supplies at the Beirut harbor. The
shipment was collected in a charity drive initiated by the
anti-Israel opposition parties in Egypt for the Palestinian
inhabitants in West Beirut. Israel reportedly objected be-
cause several opposition leaders were aboard the ship, and
they planned to go ashore as soon as the ship docked. 1
Foreign Minister Kamal Hassan Ali of Egypt met 9
Alexandria with Ambassador Moshe Sasson of Israel anfl
told him that although the project had been organized by
parties hostile toward Israel, Egypt wanted permission to|
have the food and medical supplies unloaded.
A Costa Cruise
is easy to take.
Take the
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Amerikanis from Miami,
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It's half price sail time on the fun-loving,
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November 19,1982 ^ 1 ^M. ^
_
That's when the sec-
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for 50% less at a savings of $202.50 to
$332.50.* Choose a 3-night cruise to Nassau
sailing every Friday or a 4-night cruise to Freeport
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So have some fun at these easy-on-the-pocket
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1


= iFriday. September 3,1962
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 9
18-
ver
an-
of
at,
led
red
>m-
for
indy
180-
'in-
ud.
ect
ive Local Teenagers Return From Israel Message to Parents
From CRC Director
Five local teenagers returned
,ome from Israel on Aug. 1 with
pore than the traditional
uuvenirs. They acquired a dose
mderstanding of Israeli society,
, first-hand look at, how Israel
as been functioning while fight-
ng a war in Lebanon, and an
ictive experience of life in Israel
rom weekend visits in Israeli
omes.
The group included Robin Mi- ;
|chel, Paul Jaffe, Mark Bruk, (
Sandy Rund and Daniel Metsch
who visited Israel under the
uspices of the Teen Mission
IProgram of the South County
Jewish Federation. While hiking
and bussing throughout Israel,
they had the opportunity to ab-
sorb the beauty and splendor of
LO the land and to plant trees in Je-
lled rusalem.
at' The journey took the students
-vat I to many historical sites, and as
jJJ Mark Bruk recalls: "At many of
these places our Jewish anceatory
-i
~\ had once prayed and the modern
Jew still prays there today. At
many of these places our Jewish
people fought and died so that we
today as Jews may live with the
knowledge we have a homeland;
a homeland for the Jewish people
in good times and bad times."
Daniel Metsch found himself
touched by how Israelis function
during wartime. He noted that
the Israelis were very glad to see
American tourists during this
time and commented: "An Israeli
woman that I met said that
seeing American youths touring
would help boost the morale of
the Israeli people. I found that
everyone is affected by a
wounded soldier as if it was their
father, brother or son." One
major change in Israeli life, Dan
noted, was "the raising of prices
on everything to pay for the
war."
Robin Michel went back in
time as she visited with the Bed-
ouins of the desert. "Ten minutes
from the modern city of Arad, the
Bedouins live in a culture hun-
dreds of years behind the times,"
said Robin. The stark difference
in the role of man and woman
became ever apparent as she
learned of the Bedouins' lifestyle.
"The women do all the work!
They're treated like dirt and
bought and sold for camels, goats
and donkeys," exclaimed Robin.
Another memorable moment for
Robin was at the Western Wall,
remarking how at "the ancient
walls, the wailing chants of the
Chasidim. the shaking sobs of
Women's
American ORT
The South Palm Beach County
Region of Women's American
ORT (Organization for Rehabili-
tation through Training) will eel:
I ebrate the dedication of Phase If
of the ORT School of Engineering
on Sept. 15 at their board meet-
I ing at the community room at
Town Center, Boca Raton, with a
ribbon cutting ceremony. This'
ceremony will coincide with the
Tceremony in Jerusalem on Sept.
13. Mrs. Iz Siegel, President of
the South Palm Beach County
Region will officiate at the
dedication ceremony in Boca.
District VI, which includes
seven Southern states, is cur-
rently underwriting a $200,000
Mechanical Engineering Labora-
tory in Phase II. This will be
funded through a new concept of
pledges which will purchase,
maintain equip, and supply the
laboratory as an ongoing effort.
The new Mechanical Engineer-
ing Complex will include ad-
vanced industrial, nuclear and
medical instrumentation technol-
ogies, mechanical engineering
and a technical teachers' seminar.
women pouring their hearts out
to G-d, seemed so strange when
juxtaposed against the back-
ground of a nation at war."
Paul Jaffe, too, felt what it was
like to be in Israel at a time of
crisis, commenting; "it sure is a
different feeling when you see
soldiers armed with machine-
guns right outside our hotel." He
With the school year now be-
ginning, there are many groups
on campus who will try to influ-
ence your children's thinking and
beliefs. In local middle and high
schools Youth For Christ, also
known as Campus Life and The
Club, are holding assembly
developed a more meaningful un- i programs which never identify
derstanding of Israel, as a nation the group as a Christian
and as a people through his first-
hand experience. "When I went
to places like the Western Wall, -
Yad Vashem and Masada. I had a
special feeling inside myself. It
was as though it had always been -
a part of me," reflected Paul.
Sandy Rund realized how very
different his concept of Israel was
before and after touring the land.
"When I went to Israel, I had ex-
pected to see the Western Wall
and desert for six weeks. Instead,
the entire trip was filled with the
beauty of the real Israel. Aside
from deserts, there are seas,
forests, large cities and many in-
teresting historical sites. The
rush that I felt upon seeing some
of the things in Israel cannot be
explained in words. It is a feeling
that can only be recreated in the
mind and body, a feeling that can
only be experienced by being
there," said Sandy.
"Only by being there." That
seems to be the united feeling of
all five teenagers when reflecting
on their memorable mission.
Each had preconceived concepts,
some accurate, some not, before
hand. Yet each was touched in a
very personal way, and was af-
forded the chance to have his or
her images take on the color,
shape, texture and emotion of
Eretz Israel.
as a
missionary organization. The
purpose of these assemblies is to
enlarge the membership of their
own local Christian youth
groups. Your children should not
attend these assemblies or small
Campus Life meetings. In some
cases, the group holds meetings
in school after school hours
not unlike other extracurricular
activities. If you are concerned
about these activities, contact
the CRC at 368-2737 and contact
the school principal to voice your
objections.
On the college level, there are a
multitude of groups soliciting
your children to become members
of their organization. Many of
these groups are cults and Chris-
tian missionaries. They will ap-
proach your children at a time
when they are exceptionally vul-
nerable the first week on
campus, when your children may
be lonely and needing friendship,
during final weeks, before and
after vacations, when the student
is facing a personal social crisis
the breakup of a relationship,
or divorce, when the student
needs attention. Beware of
groups that recruit you by guilt,
invitations to weekend work-
shops. Don't go away for week-
ends or longer with a stranger or
strange group unless you know
the name of the sponsoring orga-
nization, its ideas and beliefs,
what's going to happen at the
workshop, and if you will be free
and able to leave at any time.
When people are vulnerable, they
can easily become involved with a
cult or missionary group.
The only way to defend your-
self against cult tactics is to be
aware of them and the conse-
quence of joining. High school
and college age people are
recruited each year by intelligent,
skilled, well trained and manipu-
lative cult members.
If you have any questions or
wish further information, contact
Geri Rosenberg CRC Director at
Federation 368-2737.
Notice
On Monday, Sept. 6, 11 p.m.,
Channel 2, there will be featured
"An Israeli Diary" which is an
Israeli view of the Palestinian
PLO issue. Guests on the pro-
gram, which is moderated by
Stanley M. Rosenblatt of Miami,
include Yitzak Rabin, Shimon
Peres. Teddy Kollek. Haim Her
zog, Moshe Arens, Mordechai
Gur, and others.
s^w
RENTAL
CENTER
TENTS
CHAIRS TABLES
GLASSWARE
FLATWARE
CHINA LINENS
POOL FLOORS
MWgNaafc ,Boca Raton
DO NOTHING FOR ISRAEL.
RAMADA INN'
on the gulf
ON VANDERBILT BEACH
NAPLES, FLORIDA
GULFSIDE GETAWAY
VACATION
Restaurant
Cocktail Lounge
Live Entertainment
Outdoor Pool
Shelling
Tennis Near By
Beautiful White
Sandy Beach
AVAILABLE ANY TWO DAYS AND NIGHTS
Sept. 6th Through December 15.1982
The package includes:
e Cocktails for two in our Gangplank Lounge.
e Rib eye steak dinner for two on* evening.
e Continental breakfast for two both mornings,
e Double room both nights.
TOTAL PRICE $99.95
(Includes all taxes and gratuities)
Advance reservations required by call-
ing 813-597-3151 orby writing to: Reservations,
11000 Gulf Shore DriveN., Naples, FL 33940
Children age 18 and under ore free in the same
room with parents. Meals will be at menu prices.
GOLF: 20% discount on green fees and cart
rental at Boo i to Springs Golf & Country Club,
one of Southwest Florida's finest courses.
Golf Discount Ends November 30, 1982
--^yv, 5j


,r#P** mo-
:*,-
Sail on the Red Sea. hike up Masada. go So this year. Instead of going to just another
hoseback rirjng in the GaHtee or do abaotulsty prettyptace.cometoacour^th^sveryanecial
rwlr^atallwittyitrwshwesrttheshirrwnef^ to you. ferae*. And see how good you can toei
blue MecWerranean. Because what Israel can even if you do notfwu at as.
raejy use right now is a vacation, tour vacation
And by having the time of your Me, you'll be
showing your support tor Israel Res never before.
ISRAEL RIGHT NOW.


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, September 3, 1982
Gamayel Wins
Begin Sends Greetings To Lebanon's New Prexy
JERUSALEM (JTA)
In an official govern-
ment response to the
election in Beirut Monday
of Bashir Gemayel, the
34year old Christian
Maronite leader, as the
next president of Lebanon,
Israel wished him success
in his efforts to reestablish
Lebanese sovereignty and
independence.
"We are happy that the
Lebanese people have taken the
right path electing their new
President in a democratic proce-
dure," a Foreign Ministry
spokesman said. "We wish
Gemayel the best success in ful-
filling his mission and hope that
under his leadership Lebanon will
once again become united, inde-
pendent and free."
PREMIER 'Menachem Begin
sent Gemayel "warmest wishes
from my heart" on his election as
President. Referring to Leba-
non's new leader as "my dear
friend," Begin stated in a tele-
gram: "May God be with you .
in the fulfillment of your grave
historic mission for the liberty
and independence of Lebanon.
Gemayel, the only Presidential
canndidate to emerge from the
many diverse religious factions of
Lebanon, received 58 of the 62
votes in the Lebanese Parlia-
ment.
Three votes were cast against
Gemayel, while one Deputy ab-
stained. The 62 Deputies who
participated formed the bare mi-
nimum necessary for a quorum.
Moslem and leftist Lebanese
leaders boycotted the election.
They consider Gemayel a "colla-
borator" with Israel because hia
Phalangist Party's military force
received aid from Israel prior to
the "Peace for Galilee" action Is-
rael launched last June 6. Ge-
mayel will succeed Elias Sarkis
on Sept. 23 for a six-year term as
President.
Immediately after the vote was
announced, the eastern sector of
Beirut, which is controlled by the
Phalangist militia, burst into a
wave of joy, with gun firings
heard throughout the city, cars
blasting their horns, and people
shouting and weeping with joy.
SEVERAL hours after
Gemayel was elected, the homes
of two members of Parliament
were hit by anti-tank rockets.
The houses of Fuad Lahoud, a
Maronite Christian, and Osman
Dana, a Moslem, are situated in
the predominately Moslem
section of West Beirut.
Gemayel, in an interview with
the Voice of Israel Radio said:
"It is a big achievement for our
democracy; it's a great day. I
hope that what we achieved until
now to reunite the country and
to free the country will continue
High Holy Days for the
Following Synagogues
ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
Carter Road near Unton Blvd.. Delray Beach. FT88448. Phone: 4M-
4377. Rabbi Loula L Sacka, Cantor Abraham Tlaa.
Rosh Hashana Sept. 17 4 p.m.. Sept it 130 a.m.; Torn Kippur
Sept. 244:30p.m., Sept 271:30a.m.; Visitor Sept. 27 12 noon.
CONSERVATIVE
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Avenue, Boca Raton, Fl. 38483. Phone: S82-8M0. Rabbi
Theodore Feldman. Cantor Jacob Bark In
Rosh Hashana Sept. 17 0: IS p.m., Sept. 10* a.m., and 7:30 p.m., Sept.
19* a.m.; Kol Nldrt Sopt. 24 7 p.m.; Yom Kippur Sept. 27 ? a.m.,-
Yiskor- Sept. 27 11:30a.m.
B'NAI TORAH AUXILIARY
Boca Teeca Country Club Auditorium, 5800 N.W. 2nd Avenue, Boca
Raton. Fl. Rabbi Marvin Goodman, Cantor Philip Towaner.
Rosh Hashana Sopt. 17 0: is p.m., Sopt. 10 9 a.m. and 7:30 p.m., Sopt.
19 9 a.m.; Kol Nidre Sopt. 24 7 p.m.; Yom Kippur Sopt. 27 a.m.,
Yiskor Sopt. 27 11:30a.m.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF WEST DELRAY
First Federal Saving! A Loan Aaaoc., Atlantic Avenue and Carter
Road, Delray Beach, Fl. Phone: 400-0887. Rabbi Jonah Kahn. Cantor
Harry Roaenthal.
Rosh Hashana Sopt. 17 4:30 p.m.. Soot, it l:4S a.m. and 4:30 p.m.,
Sopt. 19l:4Sa.m.and4:30 p.m.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF
WEST DELRAY AUXILIARY
American Savings Bank, Atlantic Avenue, Delray B
Joseph Noble.
ch, Fl. Rabbl
Sopt. it 145 a.m. and 4:31 p.m..
Rosh Hashana Sopt. 17 4:30 p.m
Sopt. I90:4$a.m.and4:30p.m.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF WEST DELRAY
Yom Kippur Services. Bon Alre Club House, Village of Oriole, Delray
Beach, Fl. Rabbl Jonah Kahn, Cantor Harry Rosenthal.
Yiskor Sopt. 27
Atlantic Avenue,
Yiskor Sopt. 27
Yom Kippur Sopt. 24 4:30 p.m., Sopt. 27 i:45 a.r
11:30a.m.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM
OF WEST DELRAY AUXILIARY
Yom Kippur Services, American Savings Bank,
Delray Beach. Fl. Rabbl Joaeph Noble.
Yom Kippur Sopt. 24 4:30 p.m., Sopt. 27 1:45 a.m.;
11:30a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Phone: 483-6667. All Services Held In the Theatre at Century Village
West, Boca Raton. Rabbl Morris KobrtneU, Cantor Joaeph Pollack.
Rosh Hashana Sopt. 17 7 p.m., Sopt. II 9 a.m., Sept. 19 9 a.m.; Yom
Kippur Sopt. 27 p.m., Sopt. 279 a.m.
TEMPLE EMETH
6780 W. AUanUc Avenue, Delray Beach, Fl. SS446. Phone: 4M-85M.
Rabbl Bernard Sliver, Cantor Seymour Zlsoofc
Rosh Hashana Sopt. 17 I p.m., Sopt. it I a.m., Sopt. 19 t a.m.; Kol
Nidre Sopt. 24 4:15 p.m., Sopt. 27 I a.m., Yiskor for unafflliatod
members Sopt. 27 3 p.m.
FORM
TEMPLE BETH EL OP BOCA RATON
888 S.W. 4th Avenue, Boca Raton, Fl. Phone: 391-8800. All Services Hold
at University Center Auditorium at FA U Rabbis Merle Singer and
Richard Agler, Cantor Martin Rosen.
Rosh Hashana Sopt. 171 p.m., Sopt. it It a.m.; Yom Kippur Sopt.
241 p.m., Sopt. 27 it a.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
Delray Beach, Fl. Phone: 278 8161. All Services Held atCaaon United
Methodist Church, N. Swlnton and N.W. 4th Street, Delray Beach, Fl.
Rabbi Samuel Silver, Cantor Albert Oellcr.
Rosh Hashana Sept. 171 p.m., Sept. II It a.m.; Kol Nidre Sopt. 17
11a.m., Sept. 241 p.m.; Afternoon Memorial Yiskor Concluding Service
Sept. 27 i p.m.
and sovereignty would be re-
instituted."
Gemayel would not be specific
on future relations with Israel
but said, "We will have a new go-
vernment, and this government
will decide about all the steps to |
be taken concerning the outside I
world."
MEANWHILE, in Washing-
ton, Gemayel said in an article in
the Washington Post that the
tripartite occupation of Lebanon
by Israel, Syria and the PLO
must cease and that a "strong in-
dependent and prosperous Leba-
non is undoubtedly the best se-
curity guarantee for all."
In an oped page article pub-
lished in the Post, Gemayel said
Lebanon must return to "its
traditional pluralism, so our re-
gional relations must also Assume
a character befitting relations be-
tween sovereign countries. Foi
too long have the neighbors <>l
Lebanon and the other regional
powers treated our country as a
playground for their games of in-
trigue and violence. Too long
have we permitted seditious be-
havior directly funded by other
governments who send men,
weapons and money in our
midst."
GEMAYEL issued several
guidelines that should be follow-
ed in the days ahead if Lebanon is
to pursue a new "destiny." He
said these include:
"Any solution to the Lebanese
crisis must include the recovery
of Lebanese sovereignty over its
entire territory and the resto-
ration to the Lebanese state of its
full powers.
"Israel and Syrian forces must
depart from Lebanon and a Le*-^-
banese army must emerge strong
enough to preserve the territorial
integrity of Lebanon.
"All Palestinians continuing to
reside in Lebanon must 'submit
to and respect the authority of
the Lebanese government in Le-
banon. "
Adam Gleicher
Bar Mitzvah
On Saturday, Sept. 4, Adam
Gleicher, son of Helen and Ar-
thur Gleicher, grandson of Mr.
and Mrs. George Crair and Mr.
and Mrs. Milton Gleicher, will be
called to the Torah of Temple
Beth El of Boca Raton as a Bar
Mitzvah.
Adam is a student of Boca
Raton Middle School and attends
the Temple Beth El Religious
School. He enjoys fishing, skiing
and bowling.
Family member sharing in the
Simcha includes Adam's sister.
Abbe. Out of town guests include
aunt and uncle, Susan and Leon-
ard Gleicher and cousins, Lauren
and Jodi Gleicher. Following
services, Mr. and Mrs. Gleicher
will host a reception in Adam's
honor.
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Delray Beach, Florida, 33445
(305)495-0558


September 3. 1962
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 11
leda Not All That Bad
Jews Shouldn't Feel Too Put Upon
WILLIAM A. GRALNICK
is your organization
[about the press?" This is
ily the question I've been
most often since the Is-
noved into Lebanon. Jew-
juth Floridians feel put
jjy the press coverage of the
(t. They tend to project
eling to all media outlets,
prompts the question
r the U.S. media have in
en anti-Israel. The answer
found in a recent study of
nedia reaction to the Israeli
campaign conducted by
ads Analysis Division of
nerican Jewish Committee,
report covered 38 dailies,
veekly news magazines and
ited all geographical
| of the nation. Editorials,
ated columnists, political
Ins, and letters to the editor
(included. The report con-
k that a tiny minority of pro-
nti Israel opinion existed
percent and two percent
lively) with the vast
kty of opinion falling in the
Essentially the "middle"
ents the following thesis:
levastation and casualties
kplorable, but Israel had to
[mething and that "some-
was bound to be unpleas-
A tiny minority of pro-and-anti-Isroel opinion
existed, with the vast majority falling in the
middle
MOST NEWSPAPERS recog-
nized that the FLO had cannibal-
ized Lebanon and that Syria had
no business there either. Some
speculated that the military
action was a victory for the Pen-
tagon and a defeat for the Krem-
lin, this in light of the success of'
Israeli men and materials against
Russian training and arms. Then1
there was also the hope that a
free, independent Lebanon would
somehow arise from the ashes.
Time magazine and the Black
daily, The Amsterdam News,
were harsh critics; while
Chicago's Tribune and Sun
Times, The New Republic, The
K.C. Times, and the Baltimore
that Israel may have done too
good a job in destroying the
PLO. Having accomplished this,
it was speculated, Israel could no
longer use the claim that the PLO
is a mortal danger and that
therefore a West Bank State
would be a danger.
FINALLY, and probably most
perplexing to Israeli citizens and
their diplomatic corps, is the re-
action of Jewish writers. To the
credit of their profession and the
consternation of many of their co-
religionists, these writers formed
no 5th column in the Fourth
Estate. The thread that ran
through their writing was the la-
analysis? It would appear that
congressional support for Israel
is diminished, while the President
appears more understanding.
This is a decided switch from pre-
vious administrations and inci-
dents. Clearly though, as Mr.
Reagan himself said, his patience
has been wearing thin.
One also might project that a
prolonged campaign would also
effect the editorial opinions as
well. Another factor of some sig-
nificance is that the national TV
networks seem to be increasingly
vocal against Israel. In sum, I'd
say that the media are anti-war
and pro-the underdog.
They see this as Israel's war
and the Palestinians, not the
PLO, as the underdog.
OF MAJOR importance, of
course, is the impact of all this on
Evening Sun were among the menting of perceived damage to
more positive towards Israel.
The columnists too held to the
bell curve with about ten percent,
pro, ten percent anti, and the bal-
ance expressing moderate opi-
nions. Some interesting points
emerge from the analysis. First,
not even the positive writings
translate into support for Prime
Minister Begin. The Prime Min-
ister is uniformly disliked or mis-
trusted. Next comes the worry
Jewish Teens Anxious
About Sexual Activity
fW YORK No matter
little or how much sexual ac-
Jewish teens engage in,
are full of anxieties about
ea of their lives, according
| recently-published study co-
ed by Dr. Lewis C.
Bck, a resident of Croton-
ludson, N.Y., and professor
ial work at Yeshiva Univer-
Wurzweiler School of
I Work in New York City.
kestigating the relationship
en teens and staff at select -
vish community centers in
I country and Canada, the
[dy of Adolescent Sexuality"
1 that "despite the generally
[regard in which center staff
neld, teens are going else-
to discuss their sex
I STUDY, a joint research
; of the Jewish Community
fers of Chicago and the Flo-
G. Heller-JWB Research
er in New York City, indi-
that this gap in communi-
|n presents a challenging op-
toiity to center administra-
[ S. Morton Altman, Martha
hov and Bruce Modschain,
InS?8* were coauthors
fur. Chartock. They question
^ the centers are "really
the teens of the Jewish
parity if we perpetuate such
fzing of their needs and
Irns.
p of Dr. Chartock'a con-
work emphasizes the
community center field.
1 his other studies are two
i also were conducted for the
J G- Heller-JWB
n Center. "How Teen
ere View Their Practice"
*i a JWB training insti-
led found that the teen task
"studied "experience an
turnover ranging from 18
' two yearaT often work
tftom <*** profes-
Wf, often have a different
expectations defined for
Mare difficult to reUin."
HOPE, a study of
^^ the
on Hoghta section of
ln. is now being pie-
pared for publication. One of its
major conclusions is that services
designed for elderly people who
are well do not necessarily identi-
fy those who drop out of such
Programs because of illness or
o'her severe problems.
His own children, who are not
yet teen-agers, "laugh when
people call and ask for 'Dr.
Chartock,' he said, "because
my wife is Dr. Chartock, too."
They met in Chicago in 1965
when she was studying for an
MA at Northwestern University,
and he was working at the Jewish
Community Center in Skokie, 111.
Four weeks after meeting, they
married. Later, Pat Chartock
earned a Doctor of Social Welfare
degree at Columbia University. A
specialist in the measurement
and evaluation of grant projects,
she is now on the staff of Hunter
College School of Social Work-
Brookdale Center on Aging
program, located at Bellevue
Hospital in Lower Manhattan.
Israel's moral and political
standing in Ameriica and around
the globe.
As most experienced editorial
page readers know, subtlety is
not the hallmark of the political
cartoonist. The vast majority of
cartoons were anti-Israel, and
many expressed that by target-
ing the Prime Minister. Mr.
Begin has been depicted as ex-
pansionist and warlike. As for
letters to the editor, there seems
to be no middle ground. They
have been pro or anti and, at least
by name identification, seemed to
divide by religion with Jews
being pro-Israel and Gentiles
anti-Israel. It must be pointed
out, however, that a significant
number of positive letters did
come from Christians, many of
whom were Lebanese.
One of the most startling re-
sults of the Lebanon crisis has
been the broad range of activities
fielded by American Arab and
pro-Arab groups. Now fewer than
six such organizations raised
money, ran full page ads, printed
petitions, circulated fact sheets,
mobilized phone banks, and
mounted letter writing cam-
paigns.
CLEARLY, this group broke
onto the stage as a lobby to be
reckoned with. On the other side
was the American Lebanese
League which claims a represen-
tation of two million people with
32 chapters. Their purpose was
captured in a full page Washing-
ton Post ad which called for sav-
ing and rebuilding of Lebanon as
a "free, open, and democratic and
(sic) traditionally pluralistic soci-
ety." Tacit approval of Israel's
invasion was the message.
What can be drawn from this
*******
SOUTH
COUNTY
JEWISH
FEDERATION
BOCA RATON
DELRAY BEACH
HIGHLAND BEACH
FLORIDA
WANTED
NAMES OF NEWCOMERS
Shalom South County Needs Your Help.
Do you know anyone who has recently
moved to South County?
We want to invite
newcomers to a Shalom
South County event.
Please Call The Federation Office,
368-2737
American public opinion, hour
polls have been released which
were taken that spanned a time
period from mid-June to early
July. Three of the polls Gal-
lup, Harris and CBS show
some disparity. The Gallup and
Harris polls show a 40-35-25 to a
76-14 breakdown of opinions (pro,
con, and undecided) on the mili-
tary action.
The CBS poll showed a 34-28-
28 division. However, a Los
Angeles Times national poll
showed a 50 percent to 18 percent
breakout. Thus it would appear
that at the grassroots the Israeli
assault on the PLO did not signi-
ficantly impair the traditional
support for Israel. This is vital,
for if it continues to hold, it will
counterbalance congressional
displeasure. If it weakens, it will
greatly enhance and possibly in-
crease it. Only time will tell.
Slichot Service Sept. 11
The Slichot Service (Peniten-
tial Prayers) and supplementary
traditional observances will com-
mence on Saturday night, Sept.
11, at 8:15 p.m. This Event will
mark the historic occasion of
being the initial religious celebra-
tion in the new and majestic Con-
gregation Anshei Emuna now
reaching completion on the
acreage at 16189 Carter Road,
Delray Beach.
Rabbi Dr. Louis Sacks, who re-
cently accepted the call of the
Synagogue to assume its reli-
gious leadership, will officiate at
the Service with Cantor Abraham
Kiss of Monsey, N.Y., chanting
the traditional liturgy.
The Rabbi will deliver his ini-
tial sermon in the new Congrega-
tion on the Slichot theme "The
Four R's of Repentance."
Cantor Kiss is acclaimed as one
of the supreme interpreters of the
Jewish Liturgy.
Prior to the Special Annual
Slichot Service, which will com-
mence at 10 p.m., the Ma'arov
Evening and Havdoloh Service
will begin at 8:15 p.m., to be fol-
lowed by a period of Fellowship,
hosted by the Sisterhood,
enabling all congregants and
guests to tour the congregational
complex under the guidance of
the special hospitality committee
who are eager to welcome you.
The community at large is
most cordially invited to partici-
pate in this exalted milestone in
the history of our community for
Congregational Anshei Emuna is
the first and only Orthodox
Synagogue in the entire Palm
Beach County area.
SIS
No. aCairtrai
coward Ml
8. Pflim Sen.
CHami
SHALOM
Memorial Chapels
PHILIP WEINSTEIN
Your Mm+Marlimmd
Furmeml Dtrwcft
ate
So. bVfwira
aowiM mlm sch. ceuHnea
Religious Directory
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave.. Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Conservative.
Phone 392-8566, Rabbi Theodore Feldman. Sabbath Services:
Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9:15 a.m.
a.m.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
551 Brittany L., Kings Point, Delray Beach, Fla. 33446.
Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks. Services daily 8 a.m. and 5
p.m. Saturday and holidays 8:45 a.m. Phone 499-9229.
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. I
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Assistant Rabbi
Richard Agler, Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Services at 81
p.m. Family Shabbath Service at 8 p.m. 2nd Friday of Each]
Month. TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Mailing Address. P.O. Box 134, Boca Raton, Fla. 33432.1
i Conservative, Located in Century Village, Boca. Services 8 a.m.
I and 5 p.m., Saturday and Sunday 9 a.m. Reuben Saltzman.j
President, Joseph M. Pollack, Cantor, 483-5557.
TEMPLE EMETH
5780 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach, Fla. 33446. Conserve-1
j tive. Phone: 498-3536. Bernard A. Silver, Rabbi: Seymour I
Zisook, Cantor, Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at|
8:45 a.m., Daily Minyana at 8:46 a.m. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
, At St. Paul's Episcopal Church, 188 S. Swiaton Ave., Delray. I
I Reform. Mailing Address: P.O. Box 1901, Delray Beach, Fla.
: 33444. Friday at 8:15 p.m. Rabbi Samuel Silver, President |
Bernard Etish, 276-6161.


Pane 10
Page 12
Tl T- "
T/ie Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, September 3,1962
How does
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At the bottom.
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