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:
AA00014304:00086

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
*Jemsti fiendIan
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Defray Beach and Highland Beach
Volume 4 Number 30
State Dep't. Says Exodus
Of PLO Finally Over
WASHINGTON State Department spokesman
Alan Romberg has announced that with the departure of
nearly 700 PLO terrorists by ship to Tartus, Syria, on
Sept. 1, the evacuation of the terrorists, which began Aug.
21 has ended.
He said that during this 12-day period, ap-
proximately 8,300 PLO members left Beirut. This in-
cluded 3,850 who went to Syria, 1,100 to South Yemen,
1,000 to Tunisia, 850 to North Yemen, 600 to Algeria, 500
to the Sedan, 260 to Jordan and 130 to Iraq.
The PLO terrorists were transported aboard eight
Greek and Cypriot merchant ships which made a total of
15 trips from Beirut, Romberg said. In addition to the
18,300 listed, the International Red Cross took ap-
proximately 175 sick and wounded terrorists to Cyprus
and Greece aboard the hospital ship Flora. Also, 2,600
members of the Palestine Liberation Army and 3,600
Syrian troops left Beirut for Syria by land.
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, September 17,1982
Awawiw
Price 35 ( 'onto
Kretsky Appointed Chairman of
Men's And Family Division
Rally Expected To
Draw Large Crowd
Abner Levine, general chair-
man for the South County Jewish
Federation-UJA 1983 Campaign
announces the appointment of
Milton Kretsky as Chairman of
the Men's and Family Division.
Kretsky has been actively in-
volved in Jewish communal af-
fairs for many years. He was the
Director at the Cleveland, Ohio
Office of the National Jewish
Hospital at Denver, and Director
of the New York Area Office of
B'nai Brith Foundation of the
United States. He was Associate
Director, Florida Regional Office
of ADL-B'nai Brith and the
Southeastern Regional Director
of the ADL Appeal.
Kretsky has served one year as
President of the Pines of Delray
Association, and is completing
his third year as a member of its
Board of Directors.
Milton Krttsky
In the 1981-1982 Campaign,
Kretsky was co-chairman of the
Men's and Family Division Cam-
paign. He has served three years
as a vice president of the South
County Jewish Federation and
has been a member of the board
of directors since the inception of
the Federation serving on various
committees such as Allocations,
and the Community Relations
Council.. He is a current member
of the board of directors and the
executive committee.
In making the announcement
Levine said, "We are fortunate
that a person of Milt Kretsky's
stature will head our Men's and
Kasaily Division. Milt brings
with him a life-time of profes-
sional service to the Jewish com-
munity. His knowledge of Jewish
affairs has been an enrichment to
our Federation."
Joe S. Schenk, Chairman of the
nass South County rally for
el, which is sponsored by the
< mi h County Jewish Federation,
odicales that he expects a large
:>w<] to be in attendance on
Vednesday, Sept. 22 at 7:30 p.m.
[at Temple Eraeth, 5780 W.
I Atlantic Avenue in Delray
iBeach He stresses that seating is
[limited to 1300 people on a first
|come. first serve basis.
The featured speaker at the
I rally will be Colonel Shaeke
I Dranitsky of the Israel Defense
[Force. Colonel Dranitsky, as well
i his son, fought in Southern
ebanon and in the Beirut area in
[the recent "Peace for Galilee"
of the foremost tour guides of
Israel.
Schenk also indicates he ex-
pects the mass rally to be covered
by the local secular press and
television media. "In the after-
math of the "Peace for the
Galilee" campaign, Israel needs
the unity of the worldwide Jewish
community. Our presence will be
* a message to our brothers and
sisters in Israel," said Schenk.
campaign. Colonel Dranitsky is a
reserve officer who has served his
country in five wars.
Schenk indicates that
Dranitsky is an outstanding
speaker, and in civilian life is one
Filling in Background
Bishop George Hoddad of Tyre in Lebanon is
shown receiving representatives of the
American Jewish Joint Distribution Com-
mittee during their recent tour ofJDC relief
and rehabilitation programs in southern
Lebanon. JDC Board Chairman Donald M.
Robinson, of Pittsburgh, and chairman
of JDC's Area Committee for Moslem Coun-
tries, Herbert H. Schiff of Columbus, are
shown discussing the needs of the commun-
ity with Bishop Hoddad. JDC programs in
southern Lebanon are funded by special
donations received from the American Jew-
ish community.
Israel Rejects Reagan's Initiative
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israel's Cabinet, sum-
moned into special session
by Premier Menachem
Begin, has rejected uncon-
ditionally President Rea-
gan's call for a "fresh
start" in the Middle East
peace process and defied
one element of the Presi-
dent's plan by announcing
that Israel would continue
to set up settlements in the
West Bank and Gaza Strip.
Begin interrupted a vacationta
Nahariya, in response to Presi-
Prime Minister Begin
dent Reagan's nationally-
vised speech on his "fresh start"
plan, to convene the Cabinet for
its bristling rebuff to the Presi-
dent. The Israeli press predicted
an imminent new low in Ameri-
can- Israeli relations.
THE STATEMENT issued af-
ter the Cabinet meeting, read by
Cabinet secretary Dan Meridor,
called the Reagan plan a blue-
print for suicide for Israel and
said it was inconceivable that Is-
rael could ever accept it.
The President repeatedly
stressed the United States com-
mitment to Israel's security as he
called for a halt to Israeli settle-
ments in the occupied areas as an
neatintial element to the creation
of trust by the Palestinian in-
habitants in Israel's commit-
ment, in the Camp David ac-
cords, to autonomy for the Pales-
tinians.
In an apparent effort for a
balanced position, Reagan said
the United States would not ac-
cept a Palestinian state in the
West Bank and Gaza and equally
would not accept Israeli annexa-
tion of the disputed areas.
Reagan proposed, as a possible
alternative, some kind of linkage
between the occupied areas and
Jordan, which has seized the
West Bank in Israel's 1948 War
of Independence, and lost it to
Israel in the Six-Day War.
THE CABINET statement
said the positions relayed to
Begin in Reagan's name, a
reference to a letter the President
Continued on Page 2


WVH
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday.
.
Israel Rejects Reagan's Initiative
CeatfasaedfroaaPagel
sent to the Premier Tuesday,
much of which was leaked in Is-
rael ignored or contradicted the
Camp David accords. The con-
tent of that letter was spelled out
by the President in his televised
address.
The Cabinet statement said
that "since the positions of the
United States government devi-
ates to a serious extent from the
Camp David accords, contradict
the accords, and are liable to
cause a serious danger to Israel,
to its security and future, the
government of Israel decided
that, on the basis of these posi-
tions, it will not enter any nego-
tiations with any element." Rea-
gan reiterated that, for his.
government, the Camp David ac-
cords were the only possible
framework for peace talks.
The Cabinet statement con-
tinued: "The government of Is-
rael is ready to resume without
any delay the autonomy talks
with the governments of the
United States and Egypt the
signatories to the Camp David
accords as well as with other
countries and elements which
were invited to participate in the
talks."
THE STATEMENT specified
the areas which, in the Cabinet's
view, contradicted the Camp
David Accords. These included
the status of Jerusalem which
the President said should remain
undivided, with its final status
subject to negotiations the
settlements freeze proposal, the
autonomy-Jordan proposed link-
age, and the handing of control of
security to the Arabs in the terri-
tories for the period of autonomy.
At the Cabinet session, Begin
reportedly said Aeagan's plan
was worse than the plan U.S.
Secretary of State William
Rogers posed in the early 1970's
which called for "insubstantial"
border changes in Israel's bor-
ders. Begin quoted former Pre-
mier Golda Meir who said at the
time that anybody who would ac-
cept the Rogers plan would be a
traitor. "The same policy should
apply to whoever adopts the
Reagan plan," Begin said.
The Cabinet said that if trn'
Reagan proposal had been imple-
mented,, "nothing would have
prevented King Hussein (of Jor-
dan) from inviting his new friend.
Yasir Arafat." chairman of thi-
Palestine Liberation Organiza
lion, to come to Nablus and tell
him: rule. This would have be-
come the Palestinian state which
would have allied itself with the
let Union, and arming itself
with all modern weaponry. The
l'LO did that in Lebanon, creat-
ing a state within a state. Why
would there by anything to pre-
vent the PLO from doing the
same in Judaea and Samaria."
MERIDOR indicated that the
ministers were unanimous in re-
jecting the Reagan proposals.
Deputy Premier David Levy said
the eventual outcome of imple-
mentation of Reagan's "fresh
start" would be a Palestinian
state even if that was not the
"Reagan Administration's inten-
sion.
Z He said the Reagan proposals
M were a deviation from the Camp
David Accords and Israel would
not be a party to the "distortion"
of those accords. He charged that
the President's plan was "one
tt sided and anti-Israel." He
1 stressed Israel was not seeking a
2 confrontation with the United
States but rather was trying to
avoid one.
Tourism Minister Avraham
Sharir expressed disappointment
that the Reagan Administration
did not consult with Israel prior
_ to the President's speech, es-
/ pecially since the Reagan Ad-
- ministration did consult with
i Jordan, which Sharir described
as "an ill-fated move."
The President said nothing
about an approach to Jordan in
the many talks with Arab diplo-
mats Secretary of State George
Shultz has had since taking of-
fice, particularly after it became
overwhelmingly clear that Israel
was determoned to drive the PLO
and its terrorist allies out of Bei-
rut.
YITZHAK SERBIAN, the En-
ergy Minister, called the Rea- i
gan initiative an "error," not \
necessarily because of its com-
ponents but because Reagan was
trying to determine now possible
solutions which should be dis-
cussed only after the interim five
year period of autonomy.
The Camp David accords pro-
vided for creation of condition?
for free elections in the West
Bank and Gaza officials to exer-
cise governmental authority for
five years of self-rule, after which
negotiations would be held on the
final disposition of the territories.
Berman said Israel and Egypt
had the right to define the fate of
the territories after the five-year
autonomy period but that the
Reagan Administration, by try-
ing to do so now, was losing its
credibility as an "honest broker."
He did not clarify this remark but
it was seen as reference to the
fact that Reagan had moved from
being a mediator in the Mideast
peace process to being a partici-
pant in determining its course.
Ministers at the Cabinet ses-
sion criticized Shimon Peres, the
Labor party chairman, who
visited the United States last
month. The ministers charged
that in recent meetings with Rea
gan Administration decision U
seek to link the occupied areas in
some form with Jordan.
THE LABOR PARTY
promptly issued a response say-
ing it would not be "tantalized"
by the attempts of Begins Likud
party to "smear" the Labor
Party's name. The Labor Party
statement said that it had
presented its own peace plan, ad-
vocating a settlement with Jor-
dan over the West Bank, at the,
time it was in power and that it
continued to stand for that plan
now when it was in the opposi-
tion.
"The demagoguery attempts
of the Likud leaders indicate a
basic lack of understanding of
substance of democracy and of
the fact that the Israeli society is
an open society," the Labor
Party declared.
Shevah Weiss, an Alignment
member of the Knesset, said the
Reagan plan indicated support
for the Allen plan, a reference to a
proposal by the late Labor For-
eign Minister Yigal Allon, under
which Israel would have with-
drawn from sections of the West
Bank heavily populated by Arabs
but maintaining an Israeli
security belt along the Jordan
River, plus pockets of Israeli
security forces near Israeli popu-
lation concentrations, meaning
the Jewish settlements.
VICTOR SHEMTOV and
Imrin Ron, leaders of Mapam,
said the Reagan plan had "posi-
tive elements" and should be ex-
amined seriously. Similar posi-
tive reactions came in bom
smaller leftist parties.
Haim Druckman, a National
Religious Party Knesset deputy,
called on the Begin government
to prove through "action" that it
rejected the Reagan proposals,
specifically, by annexing the
Arab territories.
The Reagan plan waa also
criticized by the Israeli ministers
because it was presented to Israel
without prior consultation, while
the Reagan Administration did
consult with Egypt, Jordan and
Saudi Arabia.
The first Arab reaction came
from a Egyptian official, Saad
Mortada, Egypt's Ambassador
".1982
to Israel. Speaking on the Voice
Of Israel, Mortada said the Rea-
*d1 by the Aoininistration
towards a solution of the PaW-
tinian problem.
y
He said the Reagan initiative
might lead to resumption of the
autonomy talks, which have been
in a state of suspension for some
three years. As its latest condi-
tion for resuming the talks
Egypt has demanded Israels
total withdrawal from Lebanon
A spokesman for the Egyptian
Foreign Ministry in Cairo refused
to react to the Reagan plan, on
grounds that the Egyptian
government was now "reviewine
the plan." ^
Reagan Initiative Violates Accords
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK-(JTA)-Dr.
Yoeef, Israel's Minisister of In-
terior, declared that President
Reagan's new peace plan for the
Mideast is clearly "a deviation
and departure from the letter and
spirit of the Camp David agree-
ments."
Addressing a jointly sponsored
leadership conference of the
World Jewish Congress and the
Synagogue Council of America,
held at the Hyatt Hotel here,
Burg, who has been the head of
the Israel delegation to the
Palestinian autonomy talks,
which have been suspended since
June, 1979, said that Reagan's
request in his televised speech
that Israel stop its settlement
policy in the West Bank and
Gaza, is absolutely not included
in the Camp David agreements."
FURTHERMORE, Burg in-
sisted, the issue of Jerusalem,
which also was discussed by Rea-
gan, "is not mentioned in the
Camp David agreements."
"We cannot accept that
(Jewish) settlements (in the West
Bank and Gaza) are an obstacle
to peace," Burg declared, ad-
ding," Eretz Yisrael cannot be
restricted to our children."
Burg points out that Israel's
position on Jerusalem was made
clear during the Camp David
talks to all the participants in
formulating the agreements and
there was nothing ambigues a-
bout it.
Some faces are recognized
all over the world.
From New York to New Delhi, and throughout
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FAfrv, SeptWftN* It, 1W2 ;
,. ; /..... ..-. I*?
ThfJ^mrikfJ&Hdian of South County
Pk^a
Christian Describes View of 'New' Lebanon's Future
By ROGER EDDE
london Chronicle Syndicate
It is time to move boldly
and quickly towards radical
solutions in the Middle
East which provides, secur-
ity for all Sates in the re-
Jon. The unity and sover-
eignty of Lebanon can only
be achieved if Lebanon be-
comes a permanently
neutral and disarmed State
_ that is, neutrality
guaranteed by the super
powers and assured by the
presence on Lebnese soil of
a multinational force. .
Disarmed neutrality for Leba-
non is a solution of last resort.
Neutral Lebanon is compatible
with Lebanon's history, its geo-
graphical location and its politi-
cal tradition. Alignment abroad
has brought disintegration at
home.
ONLY A DISARMED and
.unitral Lebanon can permanent-
ly end the cycle of violence which
has claimed the lives of so many
innocent victims. A permanently
disarmed and neutral Lebanon
would require:
Total departure of all foreign
forces presently occupying Leba-
non;
Complete disarmament of
Lebanon within its international-
ly recognized boundaries, the
Lebanese Army transformed to
fill the vacuum left by the disin-
tegration of its internal security
forces;
International guarantee of
Lebanon's permanent neutrality;
Establishment of a multi-na-
ional force acceptable to all con-
imed parties in Lebanon to as-
iure neutrality, including U.S.
forces in the 25-mile area north of
srael's border. The predominant
4e in other parts of Lebanon
ould be played by French
roops;
The enforcement of demo-
cratic procedures which would
permit the free election of a cred-
ible Lebanese leadership.
ANY FURTHER progress in
the Middle East peace process is
irreversibly tied to a stable and
lasting solution for Lebanon.
This depends on the reestablish
ment of Lebanon's territorial in-
tegrity and sovereignty.
Lebanon, at the geographic
heart of a region in a state of war
since 1948, signed an armistice
agreement with Israel that form-
ally recognized the existing
boundaries between Lebanon and
Israel.
The neutrality of Lebanon
means peace and security for Is-
rael without risking the exclusion
of Lebanon from the Arab com-
munity until negotiations pro-
duce a comprehensive settlement
of the Arab-Israeli conflict.
For Israel, Lebanese neutrality
will be a "state of peace." No
Lebanese leader, not even a
Maronite President, could carry
the burden of being isolated by
the Arab world. We just could
not handle it, especially given the
economic burden of reconstruc-
tion.
Neutrality would amount to a
de facto peace with Israel without
the need to negotiate and sign a
peace treaty. Such a formula
would probably be acceptable to
most of the Arab States, since it
would have pacified Lebanon.
TODAY, Lebanon is basically
united. The danger we face is that
we may be asked to pay the price
of pleasing President Assad of
Syria, or Prime Minister Begin of
Israel, or the Christian militias,
who may be encouraged to be-
lieve that they could establish
their rule and dominate Lebanon
with the help of the Israeli mili-
tary machine.
It is worth remembering that
the Maronites are no more than
20 percent of the Lebanese and
the Phalangists, at best, 6 per-
cent. In a parliament of 99 mem-
bers, the Phalangists have no
more than seven members.
In the past, the Moslems of
Lebanon asked: How can we be
neutral between Israel and the
Arab world? Today, if they ask
that, we tell them that neutrality
is essential to maintain the unity
of Lebanon, but also to preserve
Lebanon from further occupa-
tion, to have every Moslem and
every Palestinian left here pro-
tected against revenge and mas-
sacre.
THERE HAS been a real shift
among Moslem Lebanese. The
first priority now, as it was not
always in the past, is to conserve
Lebanon. They used to hesitate
between their Lebanese identity
and their Arab identity.
What we tell them today is:
"We are Lebanese, and we are
Arab, but we have to be Lebanese
first. You Moslems of Lebanon
have been let down by the Arabs
when you were smashed, first by
the Palestinians, second by the
Syrians, and third by the Israelis.
You have no other priority except
your partnership with the Chris-
tians of Lebanon."
As for the Palestinians in
Lebanon, it is unrealistic to ex-
pect that, tomorrow, they will be
given the chance of going home.
We would like to see that, and we
will do whatever we can, diplo-
matically and politically, to pro-
mote this because we think that
reconciliation between the Pales-
Continued on Page 4-
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Have a joyous feast!

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Pge4
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, September 17,19g2
T"

Jewish Floridian
FREO SHOCHET
Editor and PuMtahar
of South County
SUZANNE SHOCMET
Eiacutiva Diractcx
eMaSSJMSMft
GFRI ROSENBERG
Naara Coordmatoi
Myaar.Hllaaaaa)
~, Fla. USf*S MO-230 ISSN 027441)4
BOCA RATON OFFICE 2200 N Fadaral Mwy.. Suit* 208. Boca Raton. Fla 33432 Phona 388-2001
Man Offlca Plant: 120 N E 8tn St.. Miami. Fla S3101 Pnona 1-373.480*
p''*'^N<.WaajiaNini7tJaa4anarta1an.P.O.Ba011*Tlirawt.Wa.ll0
comttjnad Jawtah Appaat-South County Jawiah Fada.at.on. Inc.. Otlicar. Pr.tioam. jamaa a Baa.
vrea prasldanta: Manama Boom*. Eric Dackingar. Norman Stont. Sacratary. Gladys Wamahank
Traaaorar, Margarat Kottlar. Eim-i'tva Oractor. RaW> Bruca S. Warahal
ai ,oc^. iV"* flon<*n doaa not guarantaa Kaahruth ol Marchandlaa Advarliaad
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Araa S3 SO Annual (2 Yaar M.mmum $7). or by mambersn.r souin
"', Faaeration 2200 N Federal Hy Suila 208. Boca Raton Fla 33432 Phone 3bM 2737
Out ol Town. Upon Request
Friday, September 17.1962
Volume 4 .
29ELUL6742
Number 30
Amputation Operation
The Begin decision to move in the direction of
establishing more settlements in Judea and Samaria
is the only one possible in the wake of these
developments. It is a stern answer to an American
foreign policy determined to amputate Israel down to
the sliver it was in 1948. There is to be no booty for
the victor in any of the Israeli wars since then but
no punishment for an Arab world determined to push
Israel into the sea yesterday, today, tomorrow,
whenever it will be able to.
. The Begin decision also comes on the heels of
Labor Party chairman Shimon Peres' own "peace
initiative" in Washington the other week in his
meetings with President Reagan. Whatever Peres
said there, we doubt that the Labor Party or even
Mr. Peres himself will be as "giving" in new con-
cessions demands as the Reagan Administration
hopes or as obliging in relinquishing Jerusalem as
the Arabs insist upon in the world of Bechtel.
Still, the impression is that Peres will be that
obliging. And so comes the new torrent of
Nostradamus predictions in the general press. Mr.
Reagan wants to topple Mr. Begin.
Mr. Begin s settlements reply suggests that he will
be a tough bolder to sweep out of the way on
Washington's drive toward the Israeli amputation
operation.
Letter to
President Reagan
President Ronald Reagan
The White House
1600 Pennsylvania Avenue
Washington DC, 20023
Dear President Reagan:
1 have written to you before
(August 9, 1982, and have not re-
ceived an answer. As a 'Regis-
tered Republican' I hope this let-
ter will somehow reach you per-
sonally, since these questions
need answering not only to me
but openly to ail the American
people.
Why is it that the State De-
partment section on Mid-East
policies when advising you for-
get., certain items? As an ex-
ample, had the Arab nations ac-
cepted the United Nations parti-
tion of the Palestine Mandate
creating the State of Israel there
would have been no wars.
In every utterance from you
the American people have heard
only that Israel must make some
adjustments. Never once a sug-
gestion of an Arab compromise.
Never did the agreed upon reset-
tlement of the Arabs who chose
not to remain in Israel (though
100,000 of them did) take place;
not one Arab country welcomed
its "brothers. "Since 1948 Israel
has resettled Jews from Iraq,
Morocco, Yemen, etc. The Arabs
have left their kin in camps. Why
hasn't the United States asked
the Arab countries to disband
these hotbeds of terrorism and
absorb these unfortunate human
beings in the mainstream of life?
^ i m m '
The cease fires of 1949, 1966,
1967, and 1973 have been mean-
ingless simply because the Arab
countries are still determined to
push Israel to the sea, and you
now expect Israel to allow her en-
tire eastern border to be exposed!
If Canada were Russia how would
you react?
Peace between Israel and
Egypt is a great beginning for
peace in the area, however, in
order for Sadat to have been part
of the "Camp David Agree-
ments" he first waged war, pre-
emptively, in Oct. 1973.
And finally, what was your
rationale in notifying the Arab
countries and not your demo-
cratic ally, Israel, before your re-
cent public address on the Mid-
East? What would your reaction
be should an ally such as Great
Britain or France do similarly to
the United States?
Acknowledging all the econo-
mic factors of American based
multi-national companies in Arab
areas, and the United States'
need for oil, the 'Registered Re-
publican' still expects even-
handed leadership to emanate
from you at the White House,
Mr. Shultz at the State Depart-
ment and Mr. Weinberger at the
Department of Defense. Am I too
naive?
I hope my expectation of your
statesmanship will be demon-
strated in the near future.
Respectfully yours
Betty C. Stone
Christian Politico
Says All 'Invading' Forces
Must Leave 'New* Lebanon
Continued from Page 3
tinians and the Israelis is the key
factor in the acceptance of Israel
in the Arab world.
Israel could impose peace on
every Arab country, maybe, by
force but not acceptance and,
insofar as the Israelis do not have
acceptance, they have nothing.
THOSE PALESTINIANS
who came into Lebanon after
1970 and who have Jordanian
and other passports, or whose
families live in Syria or other
Arab countries, should go and
join their families. Perhaps 50
percent of the Palestinians in
Lebanon today have family con-
nections outside Lebanon.
This is a matter for negotia-
tion. What we would not do is to
throw them into the sea. What we
do need to do is to give those Pa-
lestinians who remain in Lebanon
the chance to live a dignified life. '
We will never accept that they
go back, into the camps, that is
certain. We do not want time
bombs around our cities ever
again. We would like them to be-
come a real, productive economic
force in Lebanon. And they could
be.
We need a labor force in Leba-
non. Before the war, we imported
250,000 to 300,000 workers week-
ly from Syria and this work force
used to go home every weekend,
taking their money back into
Syria. This was an economic bur-
den, because there was a perma-
nent bleeding of hard currency
out of Lebanon into Syria.
THE PALESTINIANS could
fill this gap. It will require tech-
Roger Edde is moderate
Christian political and
scion of one of
Lebanon's most influ-
ential families. In this
article, he outlines his
plans for a neutral, dis-
armed Lebanon. .
nical education and adaptation,
perhaps an Arab "Marshall
Plan" to help the needy among
the Palestinians, the Shia Leban-
ese and others in the south who
have had their homes destroyed
and lost everything.
I am not talking about aid but
the opportunity, through private
investment, to work and to give
those who will invest this money
a chance to have it back with in-
terest.
They should start to invest
some money in productive econo-
mic fields. There has been enough
investment in arms, in subver-
sion and in speculative foreign
markets.
It is time for Arab money to be
invested where the Arab destiny
lies, in the future of the genera-
tions in Lebanon, among the Pa-
lestinians and the Lebanese who
are today enraged with the failure
of the Arab world to halt their
bleeding.
In only two places in the whole
Middle East were there demon-
strations in support of Lebanon
a small one in Cairo and
massive one in Tel Aviv.
'Dad, wtMt exactly as
TheSW

Be Counted
Among The Committed!
South County
Federation
Rally For Israel
Wednesday, September 22
Temple Emeth 7:30 P.M.
5760 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach
i i
Featured Speaker
Colonel Shaeke Dranitsky
of the Israel Defense Force
CoL Dranitsky is a reserve officer who served his country in five wars including action in
Southern Lebanon and Beirut. He is a sensitive person who will share his feelings and
experiences with his audience.
Seating on first come first serve basis


>
17,1903
- The Jewish Ftoridian ofSouth Cpunty
PageS
^
Senate Committee Approves Hawkins Resolution
Call for Recognition of Mag en David Adorn
it s Senator Paula Hawkins of
Florida today announced that the
cLte Foreign Relations Com-
mittee has approved a resolution
J'e introduced urguig recogni-
J of the r^ Star of David as a
symbol of the International Red
Cross.
I'm extremely pleased that
the Foreign Relations Committee
has acted favorably on this resol-
ution." said Senator Hawkins,
co-chairman with Sen. Chir-
stopher Dodd of Connecticut of
the U.S. committee to secure re-
cognition of the Red Star of
David.
"We are all aware of the tre-
mendous humanitarian services
performed by the Israeli Red
Cross, Magen David Adorn. I am
convinced this resolution will
send an important signal to the
International Red Cross that the
United States Senate endorses
More Then An
Educational Facility
"We are embarking on a Jew-
lish ideological frontier in which
I we can break down the barriers
Ithat have been dividing Ameri-
Ican Jewry. We have the chance
here in Boca Raton to create a
I true, caring and non-segmented
(Jewish Community." said Burt
owlicht, Principal of the South
Jewish Community Day
I School.
Lowlicht's innovative concepts
i making the Day School a focus
community activities are
eing realized daily- As a service
i the South County Jewish pop-
ulation, morning minyans are
eing held each day at the school
etween 8:20 a.m. and 8:45 a.m.
minyans are open to the
e community, and both men
id women are invited to partici-
tpiscopatian Rector to
Play Viola At
Jewish Holy day Service
Dr. John Mangrum, rector of
)t David's Church in the Wel-
ng8ton section of West Palm
ieach, will play the Kol Nidre,
[All Vows," melody at the serv-
of Temple Sinai, Delray
!ach, on the holiest day of the
lewish Calendar.
The Kol Nidre is sung and
llayed on the eve of the Day of
atonement.
Father Mangrum, who has
llayed in several symphony or-
nestras in Tampa and Fort
rteyers, is familiar with Hebrew.
Bis congregation houses a Jew-
kh group in his Wellington
Wch and occasionally the
"iscopalian priest will help con-
Ithe Hebrew service.
Spirtual leader of Temple Sinai
.Rabbi Samuel Silver, who has
Ten appeared with Dr. Man-
urn on television, radio and lec-
"e platforms.
Another ecumenical touch in
Pe High Holyday service of
femple Sinai, the Reform Jewish
pngregation of South Palm
each County, is the setting for
"" service: Cason United Meth-
t Church, 4th and N. Swinton
Jvenue, Delray Beach.
of the service: Sunday,
Pt- 26,8 p.m.
Belgians Look
For Hitler
ok Publisher
BRUSSELS-(JTA) Belgian
ithpriUes were reported to be
& karn the
*ntty of the publisher of a re-
of Hitler's Mein Kampf to
wmine whether the republica-
>n is a violation of Belgian law.
Unes van Agt, the Dutch For-
Minister, said in The Hague
1 he had asked the Dutch Em-
l8y in Brussels to check re-
ts the Hitler opus had been
P"nted in Belgium and was on
"> supermarkets in Flanders
elgium. A reprint was confis-
JJ" Tne Netherlands in 1974
ltifund8 that material advo-
AegaTm '"d xenPhobi*
pate. A light breakfast buffet is
available following the service.
The morning minyan will also
serve as an inter-generational
link within the Jewish Commu-
nity. To highlight special oc-
casions, such as a student's
birthday or parents' anniversary,
the child is aaked to participate in
celebrating the simcha with the
individuals comprising the
minyan.
The minyan also acts as a serv-
ice to the community in times of
stress or bereavement as an op-
portunity to say Kaddish.
"The morning minyan service
can foster healthy attitudes
towards Judaism in parents and
children, and allow parents to set
good role models for their chil-
dren," commented Lowlicht.
Drts
the activities of the Magen David
Adom and feds strongly that it
deserves recognition by the
League of Red Cross Societies."
Although Magen David Adom
is the major emergency, disaster
relief, and humanitarian service
in Israel, it is not recognized as a
Red Cross society because its
symbol, the Red Shield of David,
is not an authorized emblem. Re-
cognition of Magen David Adom
by the International Red Cross
would extend protection to its
personnel in war zones under the
Geneva Convention and would
allow the organization voting
rights on International Red Cross
policies.
Senator Hawkins credited
Senator Percy, Chairman of the
Foreign Relations Committee, for
making the resolution a priority
item in committee and said she is
hopeful the full Senate will act
quickly on the issue.
"Since it was founded in 1948,
Magen David Adom has demon-
strated time and again that it is a
strong and fully qualified
emergency relief agency,"
Senator Hawkins said. "This or-
ganizations's desire for recogni-
tion by the International Red
Cross stems from a wish to
continue its humanitarian work
in times of international conflict.
The American Red Cross sup-
ports its efforts, and I believe the
United States Senate'should do
likewise. This committee vote is
the first step toward achieving
that goal."
Senator Paula Hawkins and Rabbi Rubin Dobin of Miami Beach dis-
cuss "Operation Recognition" for Magen David Adom.
Best Wishes For A
Healthy and Happy New Year
Jaime, Frimi, Brian &
Alicia Alalu
Enter the Mazel Tov Sweepstakes
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Page 6

The Jewish Floridian of South County
, i rviiui'Vniiiiniiii^ ai.....\rw\ =
Peres Says He Doesn't See Mitterrand
As French Anti-Semite
PARIS (JTA) Is-
rael opposition Labor Party
leader Shimon Peres said
here after meeting with
President Francois Mitter-
rand that he did not believe
France was a center of ram-
pant anti-Semitism.
"I myself believe that there
may be anti-Semites in France,
but France herself is not anti-
Semitic, neither by culture,
neither by philosophy, nor by
tradition," Peres said after a 90-
minute meeting with the Presi-
dent-
Peres arrived here at the invi-
tation of Mitterrand in an effort
to relieve the strains developing
between Paris and Jerusalem in
the wake of several terrorist
attacks against Israeli and
Jewish-owned installations, cul-
minating in the terrorist attack
on Goldenberg's restaurant in the
heart of Paris' traditional Jewish
quarter.
ISRAEL HAS blamed France
for having "created an anti-
Semitic climate" because of its
support for the PLO in the Leba-
non fighting. Premier Menachem
Begin issued a sharply worded
attack on the French government
last week.
Peres said he was confident
that the strain in relations be-
tween Israel and France has-been
eased by his visit "because what
was necessary was a clarification
and not just an exchange." He
added: "I think when polemics
are overtaking politics we are all
in trouble"
Peres said that Mitterrand
provided a detailed account of
the government's efforts to
combat the surge of terrorism in
France. Mitterrand later made a
television address to announce
new anti-terrorism measures and
clafify French policy in the Mid-
dle East.
Peres, who is an old friend of
Mitterrand from the Socialist In-
ternational, said France and Is-
rael have similar views in the
Middle East except for the issue
of a Palestinian state and the role
of the PLO in the region.
DURING THEIR meeting,
which was described as "ex-
tremely friendly," Mitterrand re-
affirmed France's willingness to
contribute to a peaceful evacua-
tion of the PLO forces from
Beirut but emphasized that all
foreign armies the Israelis,
Syrians and the PLO must
withdraw from Lebanon.
As for the long-range political
solution of the Palestinian prob-
lem, Mitterrand called for, the
"participation" of the PLO in the
negotiating process as "one ele-
ment, among others."
There was no insistence on his
part for recognizing the PLO as
the "sole representative" of the
Palestinian people, nor did he re-
peat the traditional French call
for a Palestinian state.
-Antisemitism isafonch internal affair/
3n rrnu rmz/7
Sr "czMnd tkey bkall beat their
Awordd into plowdkared and tkeir 6pear6
into pruningkookd; nation &kall not lift up
6word against nation, neitker dkatt tkey
learn war any more!9
ZJoaiak 2, IV
Through the new year, may your family
share the blessings of peace, joy and love.
A Happy Rosh Hashanah
to your whole family from
the people at Publix.
i


Fri*y,8 *
.
The Jewish Fbrutian of South County

Habib Wins Nation's
Medal of Honor
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) Special Presidential
envoy Philip Habib returned to Washington Tuesday to
receive the Medal of Freedom, the nation's highest
civilian award, from President Reagan at the White
House.
Habib, who helped negotiate the removal of the
Palestine Liberation Organization terrorists from west
Beirut, also discussed the situation in Lebanon with the
President and Secretary of State George Shultz.
AT THE State Department, deputy spokesman Alan
Romberg said it was not known whether Habib, who was
brought out of retirement by Reagan to deal with the situ-
ation in Lebanon, would return to the Middle East. White
House deputy spokesman Larry Speakes said that Habib
would be at the President's "disposal."
The award was given to Habib for his relentless effort
in resolving the latest Middle East crisis against
"staggering odds," a White House spokesman said.
Reagan flew back to Washington from vacation in
California to make the presentation on the South Lawn of
the White House.
HABIB LEFT Beirut last week after the completion
of the evacuation of Palestinian guerrillas from the
Lebanese capital and flew to Rome. He was to have
traveled to Paris this week for a few days of vacation
before returning to Washington.
The French Foreign Ministry said Monday that
Habib had been called back to Washington immediately
and would not make a stopover in Paris.
Best Wishes For A Healthy and
Happy New Year
Dr. & Mrs. Gary Eisenberg
And Marisa Beth
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"Though th* task be difficult, and the time short, it is
not ours to complete th* task, but neither are we free
to desist from it "
Shana Tova Ethica tth* Father*
AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE
Palm Beach County Chapter
Arnold J Hoffman, Pree. Sylvan Cole, Honorary Preo.
William A Gralnick, Southeast Regional Director
Bette Gilbert, Area Director, Palm Beach County
wnooooooooooi
CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUES AFFILIATED WITH
''United (Synagogue ofc\
SOUTHEAST REGION-SOUTHERN COUNCIL
282 S. University Drive, Plantation, Fl. 33324
(305) 947-6094
MARLENE LUSKIN RENEE J.GREENE
Regional Vice President FRAN|a|N KREUTZER Youth Director
HERBERT LELCHUK. ,Rfllonal President MARtEME LUSSKIN
Southern Council Vice President Regional Vice President
WISH ALL A HAPPY AND HEALTHY NEW YEAR
AND INVITE YOU TO AFFILIATE WITH
AND TO WORSHIP IN ONE OF THE FOLLOWING
CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUES IN SOUTH FLORID
laanan rate wwb
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Avenue, Boca Raton
392-8566
RABBI THEODORE FELDMAN
Mr. Saul H. Gluackman. Prea.
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
2B2S S.W. 3rd Avenue, Miami
854-3911
7600 S.W. 120th Street, Miami
238-2601
RABBI DAVID H. AUERBACH
CANTOR WILLIAM W. LIPSON
Mr. Donald R. Teacher, Prea.
Mr. Sheldon Q. Mills, Exec. Dir.
TEMPLE SHOLOM
132 S.E. 11th Avenue
Pompano Beach
942-6410
RABBI SAMUEL APRIL
CANTOR JACOB J. RENZER
Dr. Milton Isaacson, Pres.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach
536-2503
RABBI DR. IRVING LEHRMAN
CANTOR ZVIADLER
Mr. Carol Qreenberg, Pres.
Mr. Gerald Taub, Exec. Dlr.
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
2225 N.E. 121st Street, North Miami
691-6508
RABBI LOUIS M. LEDERMAN
CANTOR MOSHE FRIEDLER
Mr. Elliot Elseman, Pres.
Mr. Irving Janet, Exec. Dlr.
Rabbi Emeritus
Dr. Joaeph A Garllnkei
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
7100 W. Oakland Park Boulevard
Sunrise
7424040
RABBI PHILLIP A LABOWtTZ
CANTOR MAURICE A NEU
Mr. Al Lang. Pras.
Mr. Jules Shapiro, Pres. Emeritus
William Goldstein, Exec. Dlr.
TEMPLE OR OLOM
6756 8.W. 16th Street. Miami
221-9131
RABBI SAMUEL RUDY
CANTOR P. HILLEL BRUMMER
Mrs. Linda Hornlk, Pres.
TEMPLE SINAI
1201 Johnson Street, Hollywood
920-1577
RABBI RICHARD J. MARQOLIS
CANTOR ROBERTUNGAR
RABBI DAVID SHAPIRO,
RABBI EMERITUS
1 Dr. Alfred R. RoeentheL Pres.
Dr. Steven J. Kaplan, Exec Dlr.
TEMPLE ZION
6000 M liter Drive, Miami
271-2311
RABBI DR. NORMAN N. SHAPIRO
CANTOR BENJAMIN DICKSON
Mr. Gerald GoWf arb, Prea.
Mrs. Dorortiy H. Grant,
"c. DlrJMm.
TEMPLE IN THE PINES
9730 Stirling Road. Hollywood
4315100
RABBI BERNARD P. SHOTER
CANTOR ABRAHAM KOSTER
Mr. Robert A Sims, President
TEMPLE MENORAH
620 75th Street, Miami Beach
866-0221
TABBI MAYER ABRAMOWITZ
CANTOR MURRAY YAVNEH
Mr. Harold Roeenatein, Pree.
Marsha Levy, Exec. Sec.
BETH TORAH CONGREGATION
1061 North Miami Beach Boulevard
North Miami Beech
947-7528
RABBI MAX A LIPSCHITZ
CANTORZVEEARONI
Mr. Marshall Baltuch, Pres.
Mr. Harvey L Brown, Exec. Dir
TEMPLE BETH AM OF MARGATE
7206 Royal Palm Boulevard, Margate!
974-8650
RABBI DR. SOLOMON GELD
CANTOR IRVING GROSSMAN
Mr. Alfred Cohen, President
Mr. Harry Htrech, Executive Director
AVENTURA JEWISH CENTER
2972 Aventura Boulevard
North Miami Beach
935-0666
RABBI DAVID B. SALTZMAN
CANTOR LAWRENCE TUCHINSKY
Mr. Roy Ssger, Pree.
Richard Auerbech, Exec Dlr.
TEMPLE NERTAMID
7902 Carlyle Avenue, Miami Beach
866-6345
RABBI EUGENE LABOVITZ
CANTOR EDWARD KLEIN
Mr. Morry Nathanson, Pree.
TEMPLE EMETH
5760 West Atlantic Avenue, Delray
496 3536
RABBI BERNARD A SILVER
CANTOR SEYMOUR ZISOOK
K. Ed Roeenthal, President
r. Leon Kamen, Exec Dv.
T AM AR AC JEWISH CENTER
6110-16 N.W. 67th Street
TAMARAC 33321
RABBI ISRAEL ZIMMERMAN
K-* NTOR HENRY BELASCO
Schulman. Pres.



Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of South. County.
Friday, September 17,1962
Streisand's Dream, 'Yentel,'
Finds Her More Approachable
By DAVID NATHAN
London Chronicle Syndicate
"Yentl" is an Isaac
Ba she vis Singer story
about a girl who disguises
herself as a boy in order to
be allowed to study the
Holy scriptures. For some
15 years, Barbra Steisand
has had a burning desire to
play this erudite transves-
tite in a film. She is now a
substantial part of the way
through the movie which is
being made in England and
Czechoslovakia.
This is rather odd because in
Czechoslovakia no Jewish child
of either sex can study the Holy
scriptures, as the authorities do
not allow the teaching of Hebrew.
Streisand is striving to re-
create Polish stctl life as ac-
curately as possible. She could
not make the film in Poland be-
cause of "difficulties." So. some
60 miles from Prague, they have
built the village of" Yanev" from
the farm and three houses that1
made up a place called Rozytly.
THE REMNANTS of the
once-flourishing, thousand-year-
old Czech Jewish community
have been happily working as ex-
tras, playing minor roles in what
was once their way of life, ex-
tending warm hospitality to the
visiting actors and renewing their
acquaintance with Miss Strei-
sand who was there on a recon-
naissance four years ago.
On her first night in Prague, a
Saturday, British actress Miriam
Margolyes went to the Alt-
neuschul with a friend, a psycho-
logist she had known at univer-
sity who was attending a con-
ference in Prague. A non- Jew.
"There were very few people
there," said Miriam, "barely a
minyan. They were very welcom-
ing and after the service they in-
vited us into a back room for a
meal of boiled eggs, tomatoes and
bread. They sang wonderful old
Yiddish songs, beating the table
with their fists in rhythm No
women, just six or seven men.
Some of the tunes I recognized
from shut, but mostly they were
strange to me. They wanted me
to sing something, and I felt so
ashamed because I had nothing
to offer them."
A SENSE of oppression
weighed on the Western actors
and a sense of shame too when
they were told that the Czech
authorities had insisted that the
extras and Czech technicians and
crew must not share the location
food flown out from England.
"It was an unedifying sight,"
said Miriam, "us eating and them
watching us. They were shocked
by the amount of food we had and
by what we wasted. We were in a
luxury hotel, handsomely paid
with big expenses. All around us
was oppression and drabness.
I'm a socialist and I feel shaken
by it."
Equally shaken was Jack
Lynn, a big, bearded English
actor who, though technically a
Jew through his mother, has,
never considered himself to be
one as he was baptized as a child,
and received no Jewish education
of any kind. All the same, he has
played a couple of Jewish roles on
television as a rabbi in Jack
Kosenthal's play, "Bar Mil z\ ah
Boy" and in "The Dybbuk."
LIKE MANY of the others, he
visited the Terexin (Thereaien-
stadt) concentration camp, near
Prague. "I broke down," he said.
"Thank God some of the younger
members ot the cast got me out.
For the first time in my life,
though I still can't feel some-
thing I was not brought up to
feel, I wanted to shout out loud,
tell everybody, that I was a Jew.
"Some of the extras had con-
concentration camp numbers tat-
tooed on their anna. I said to one
of them, 'Well, at least it isn't aa
bad as the Germans.' He said,
There are more ways than one of
getting nd of us. Hitler did it
openly. We can't teach our chiis
dren, so in a couple of generations
there 11 be no Jews left here.'
"I'm very glad I went but I
never want to go back."
Streisand could not face gouur
to Terezin but asked some of the
others what it was like. Nor could
the Jewish wife of the unit's still
from
Air Lines*
Delta Air Lines extends best wishes to our Jewish friends for
the holiday season and for the year to come. May the new year
bring peace, health, happiness and prosperity for everyone.
May
the year
5743
__bless
you with
health and
happiness.
AMERICAN M
SAVINGS r
ANO LOAN ASSOCIATION Of FlOtlOA ^^
Shepard Broad Morris N Broad
Chairman President
SERVING SOUTH FLORIDA SINCE 5711


Friday, Sepfmbrl7,1962
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page9
nhotoerapher; her grandparents Jewish doctors and lawyers, but
C been killed there. they don t particularly think of
. .j v ------ Ann Twl thenwwves as Jewish. The elder
yidd,sh '?^ ***** yrfac;enintheAltneu*:hulVbJt
Canada and America. Parents are IT IS NO secret that, in the
allowed to visit them and they P*t. Streisand has been ac-
crue back. There are some counted a very difficult lady to
Youngish people here and they work with. Indeed, books have
are in the professions. There are been written about it. WeU-at-
West Bank, Gaza Village
Leagues Termed As Israeli
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEWYORK-(JTA)-
|Two leading Palestinian
figures from the West Bank
and Gaza Strip have accus-
ed the Israeli-backed Vill-
age Leagues of acting as
Israeli "collaborators" and
at the same time reiterated
[support for the PLO as the
[legitimate representative of
I the Palestinian people.
"The PLO is the official repre-
sentative and spokesman of all
Tthe Palestinian Arabs wherever
Ihey live in the world," said Elias
Mayor of Bethlehem, in an
appearance via satellite from
on the NBC-TV Meet the
'ress program. He said that the
>L0 is the accepted representa-
tve organization of the Palestin-
n people.
RASIIID SHAWA, former
nayor ol Gaza, who was ousted
ecently from his position by the
sraeli authorities, said also that
he PLO represented the Pale-
tinian people. In response to a
[uestion that Israeli authorities
ifferentiate between the PLO
nd the Palestinian people,
hawa said that since the PLO
^presents the Palestinians, "we
re part and parcel" of the PLO.
The program featuring the two
alestuiian personalities was
hedulcd (or an earlier broadcast
te, but according to reports,
sraeli authorities had refused
hawa permission to travel to the
nited States. Freij contended
at he, too, had been denied per-
ssion to travel to the U.S.
srael said that Freij's claim was
alse.
Both Freij and Shawa accused
he members of the Israeli-
backed Village Leagues of the
est Bank as being "collabora-
' and that these Palestinians
participate in the Leagues do
not represent anyone.
SHAWA SAID Defense Min-
ister Ariel Sharon's recent de-
clarations that Israel will not
allow a Palestinian state on the
West Bank is "absolutely reject-
ed by Palestinians." He said the
Palestinian people are entitled to
a home, to self-determination and
a "state of our own."
Freij, a more moderate Pale-
taian official, reitered his call
the reciprocal, mutual and si-
iiiltaneous recognition of the
alestinians by the Israelis. He
aid there was a need for a poli-
ical dialouge between the two
pies but that unfortunately,
here have been only negative re-
ponses to his calls from Pale-
inian leaders and Israeli of-
lcials.
Both Palestinian officials re-
nted the autonomy proposals
der the Camp David accords
nless, as Shawa said, it contain-
full autonomy with an eventu-
goal of self-determination and
tehood. The former Mayor of
>za said Palestinians will not be
"party to sign a submission to
ve up everything to Israel."
FREIJ CALLED for a Pale-
tinian state on the West Bank
A Gaza with East Jerusalem as
capital. Shawa, though not as
ar> appeared to indicate that
accepted a similar proposal,
th a state on Palestinian soil on
* West Bank and G
Meanwhile, King Hussein of
Jordan said that he hoped pro-
gress can be made on a resolution
to the Palestinian question in the
aftermath of the Lebanon war. "I
hope that the world and the
United States in particular, con-
centrates on this issue with all
those desirous of seeing progress
towards the establishment of a
just and durable peace for it to
come about," Hussein said in an
interview via satellite from
Amman, Jordan on the ABC-TV
This Week with David Brinkley
program.
Hussein reiterated his support
for the Palestinian cause and re-
jected recent Israeli statements
that Jordan already is the Pale-
stinian homeland.
tested stories include the one
about the cast and crew of a
Hollywood film she worked on
organizing a parting present a
one-way ticket to New York.
It was all either a pack of lies,
or there has been a radical
change. No one has a bad word
for her; indeed, the good words
pour out in torrents. Her opening
speech to her cast was: "Thank
you for being part of my dream"
(to make "Yentl"). After which
they were all her devoted ser-
vants.
She has treated even small-
tune, unknown actors aa if they
were human beings and has
aroused passionately protective
feelings in every breast. On one
very hot day, playing a scene
with an actor, an acolyte rushed
up during a break to hand Strei-
sand a glass of cold water. She
shared it with the actor. This
probably says less about Miss
Streisand than it does about
other film stars, but it certainly
impressed the actors.
"She may have been all they
say in other films where she was a
star and acted as such," said
Anna Tzelniker, "but in this film
she is the producer, director, co-
writer (with Jack Rosen thai) and
star, and she's sticking her little
neck out. She has so much to lose
if things don't go right. What-
ever it is, I can't praise her
enough, both as an artist and as a
colleague."
Your One Stop
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WtweWt
PgelO
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Fridy. 8Ptinbirl7
.1962
Anti-Semitism in Switzerland:
ByTAMARLEVY
GENEVA -(JTA)- |a
specter is beginning to
haunt Switzerland, the
specter of anti-Semitism.
Its current expression
takes the form of blistering
attacks against Israel's
government and its policies
in the Middle East, partic-
ularly its "Peaces for
Galilee" operation.
These attacks, couched in
political terms, invariably spill
over into attacks against Jews.
For many Swiss, Israel and Jews
are one entity, two sides of the
same coin, and an attack against
one is simultaneously an attack
on the other: a critism of Israel is
also used as an excuse to criticize
Jews in this country for any
domestic problems.
IRONICALLY, the Swiss were
never known to be particularly
anti-Jewish. One of the reasons is
that the Swiss Jewish com-
munity is small, and Swiss Jews
maintain a very low profile. There |
are some 20,000 Jews in Switzer-
land of a total population of some
6.3 million. The largest Jewish
communities are in Geneva and
in Zurich.
But the war in Lebanon
brought whatever unconscious
anti-Semitism there was to the
fore and made implicit anti-Simi-
tism explicit. This development
is across the board, from left to
right, from politicians to the
average citizen. Examples
abound.
The largest agricultural co-
operative in the country, Migros,
none of whose directors is Jewish,
was recently under attack by
some farmers for selling tomatoes
at too low a price, thereby engag-
ing in unfair competition with
private farmers. At the same
time, a soda water bottling fac-
tory which is owned by Migros
was burned down under suspi-
cious circumstances. How did
this translate into anti-Jewish
feelings?
A GROUP OF Swiss men dis-
cussing the war in Lebanon were
overheard saying, "Look at what
Jews are doing in Lebanon.
They're doing the same in this
country. Create trouble wherever
they are. After all Migros is in
Jewish hands, and look at the
problems there."
They continued to mention
that all the large department
stores in Geneva the Grand
Passage, Pharmyca Principal and
Placette are owned by Jews
(which is true.) But from this
they concluded that Jews own or
control the major enterprises in
the country and thereby exploit
the Christians.
The Socialist Party in Geneva
joined forces with the Communist
Party to collect signatures for a
petition requesting that the
Swiss government reconsider its
deal to buy arms from Israel and
to break diplomatic relations
with the Jewish State. In addi-
tion, the Communist Party pub-
lished an article attacking the
president of the State of Israel
Bonds and the Untied Jewish
Appeal, saying that he was col-
lecting money for Premier
Menachem Begin and his govern-
ment and therefore was acting
against the best interests of
Switzerland.
GILBERT DUBOULE, a
Radical Party member of Parlia-
ment who is the president of the
Swiss-Israel Friendship Associa-
tion in Geneva, has been
harassed by anonymous phone
calls and threatening letters
warning him to discontinue his
pro-Israel activities.
Ruth Raeli, Israel's consul in
Bern, said that during the fight-
ing in Lebanon the Embassy re-
ceived letters every day denounc-
ing Israel. Some were anony-
mous, while others were signed
with epithets.
Some letters stated. "What a
shame Hitler did not finish off all
the Jews." Others said, "It's a
pity that only five Jews were
killed in Rue des Rosiers in
Paris." This was a reference tc
. the terrorist attack on Jo
Goldenberg's restaurant in Paris
Jewish quarter earlier last month
where six people were killed and
22 wounded. None of the dead
was Jewish. In Geneva, graffit
include hate messages such as
"Begin-Hitler," "Dirty Jews,'
and "Jews-Murderers."
MRS. RAELI said that ant.
Israeli editorials in the nation
press and photographs claiming
to show that the devastation in
Lebanon was caused by Israel has
provided legitimacy for anti-Is-
raeli and anti-Semites to come
out of the closet and express their
feelings publicly.
One example of what might be
termed media incitement to
hatred was a recent talk show on
Swiss radio where the host of the
program was reading from Hit-
ler's Mein Kampf. Each time he
read a passage which contained
the word "Jew" he substituted
that with the word "Palestinian,"
and for the original word "Jews"
he said "Palestinian nation."
The Jewish weekly, Israeli-
tische Wochenblatt, has de-
manded a public explanation of
bis from the director of the radio
station and is planning legal ac-
tion.
THE WAR in Lebanon' has
also taken its toll among those
who supported Israel. A woman
phoned the Israeli delegation to
the United Nations in Geneva
and asked to speak to an Israeli
official. She reportedly told the
official: "I have always been a
fervent supporter of Israel and
have visited your country several
times. But now I am totally op-
posed to Israel's conduct in Leba-
non, and my feelings have turned
against Israel. I am not the only
one who feels that way. Many of
my friends feel exactly as I do.
We no longer support Israel and
will not again visit Israel."
The harshest critics of Israel
are Swiss youth between the ages
of 15 and 20. Their criticism of
Israel spills over into attacks
against Jews. Not infrequently,
Swiss youth can be overheard
saying: "Maybe Hitler was right
after all to want to exterminate
the Jews when we see what they
are doing in Lebanon."
This mood and these senti-
ments are becoming more per-
vasive and open. A specter is in-
deed haunting Switzerland, a
country which boasts of having,
among other accomplishments, a
policy of neutrality that has kept
its troops from becoming in-
volved in foreign wars since 1515,
a balanced budget, almost full
employment, religious tolerance,
and a democratic political system
in existence longer than in any
other country in Europe.
Egypt, France Renew
Their Own Initiative
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
_ Egypt and France have re-
newed their efforts here to stir in-
terest in their jointly sponsored
plan which calls on Israel and the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion to mutually recognize each
other and let the PLO participate
in negotiations for the solution of
the Palestinian problem.
The Egyptian Ambassador,
Amre Moussa, in a letter to
Secretary General Javier Perez
de Cuellar, circulated here but
dated Aug. 26, asked that the
Egyptian Franco draft resolu-
tion be resubmitted for a vote in
the Security Council.
The joint Egyptian-French
draft, which details the new plan
by the two countries, was first in-
troduced July 28 in the Security
Council, but it was held in
abeyance because of strong
American and Israeli opposition
and due to an emergency resolu-
tion which was introduced in the
Council July 29 demanding an
end to Israel's siege of Beirut.
The Egyptian envoy reintro-
duced the provisions of the new
initiative which calls on the
Security Council to: "Reaffirm
the right of all states in the
region to existence and security
in accordance with Security
Council Resolutions 242 (1967)
Reaffirm the legitimate national
right of the Palestinian people
including the right for self-deter
mination with all its implications,
on the understanding that to this
end the Palestinian people shall
be represented in the negotia-
tions and, consequently, the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion shall be associated therein:
Call for the mutual and simul-
taneous recognition of the parties
concerned."
Dipolmatic sources confirmed
that consultations were under-
way between members of the
Security Council on a possibility
of an official Council meeting to
vote on the resolution. Egyptian
and French officials reportedly
met with U.S. diplomats here to"
discuss the issue.
- .'. '
Dr. & Mrs. Herbert L. Wachtel
and Family
jm wishes you a
happy new year
filled with peace
and contentment
be
We hope the coming months wil
filled with many shining moments.
Including the warmth of new friendships
and the joy of old ties with those you
love and surmounting them all, the
happiness of dreams come true.
CHARGE ITI Your own JM credit occount, American Express, Diners Club. We welcome them all!
SHOP JM DAILY. 10 AM TO 9 PM: SUNDAY. 12 NOON TO 5:30 PM
{dally, dadelartd. 163rd til 9 30 p.m.)


Friday, September Ifr lj2
TheJihteh )HMfflbt8MttiC&kty.
Reagan Presses for Jordanian W. Bank
By DAVID FRIEDMAN BSfcSS" "
WASHINGTON Reagan stressed that the U.S.
Mf A) President Reagan approach is based "squarely on
has proposed an "American |frq that the Arab-Israel
nasF'^F" conflict should be resolved
eace initiative" for the
Middle East in which he
made it clear that the
United States defines
automony for the Pales-
tinians on the West Bank
and Gaza Strip as/'self-
government" and believes
it can best be achieved in
"association with Jordan."
it is the firm view of the
United States that self-govern
resolved
through negotiations involving
exchange of territory for peace.
This exchange is enshrined in
United Nation Security Council
Resolution 242 which in turn is
incorporated in all its parts in the
Camp David agreements."
Throughout his address,
Reagan stressed the U.S. contin-
uing commitment to Israel's
security. He said when the final
border is negotiated between
Israel and Jordan, "Our view on
the extent to which Israel should
the PLO have not diminished the
yearning of the Palestinian
people for a just solution of their
claim" he said. "Second, while
Israel's military successes in
Lebanon have demonstrated that
its armed forces are second to
none in the region, they alone
cannot bring a just and lasting
peace to Israel and her neigh-
bors."
He continued, "I call on the
Palestinian people to recognize
that their own political aspira-
tions are inextricably bound to
recognition of Israel's right to a
secure future. And I call on the
Arab states to accept the reality
of Israel and the reality that
peace and justice are to be gained
only through hard and fair direct
negotiations."
roent by the Palestinians on the ^ Mked to JJ ^SS^&
Rnl, nH fW m assoc- ^ ^^ Xted by the extent
West Bank and Gaza, in associa
lion with Jordan, offers the best
chance for a durable, just and
lasting peace," the President
said in a nationally-televised
address from California where he
was vacationing.
REAGAN ALSO stressed that
the U.S. will not support an "in-
dependent Palestinian state" or
Israel's "annexation or perman-
ent control" over the West Bank
and Gaza. He urged the Palestin-
ians and the Arab states to re-
cognize the State of Israel, and
declared that "Jerusalem must
remain undivided" with its final
status agreed upon through neg-
otiations.
Reagan also called for an im-
mediate freeze by Israel of Jewish
settlements on the West Bank.
"Indeed the immediate adoption
of a settlement freeze by Israel,
more than any other action could
create the confidence needed for
wider participation in these (the
autonomy) talks," he said.
"Further settlement activities is
in no way necessary for the
security of Israel and only dimi-
ishe.s the confidence of the
Arabs that the final outcome can
be freely and fairly negotiated."
The President's speech, which
he said marked the completion of
the evacuation by the Palestine
Liberation Organization from
Ik'irul, was his first outline of a
Mideast policy since taking
office. He said that full details of
his proposal which followed two
weeks of discussion here and
abroad, were presented this week
by the U.S. Ambassadors to
Israel, Egypt, Jordan and Saudi
Arabia.
THE DETAILS presented in a
letter by Premier Menachem
Befin Tuesday sparked a furor in
Israel and caused Begin to sche-
dule a special Cabinet meeting. It
?.was believed here that Reagan's
tastily scheduled television ap-
pearance was an attempt by the
President to make his proposals
of true peace and normalization
and the security arrangements
offered in return."
He seemed to imply that
Israel's withdrawal would not be
to the pre-1967 borders which he
noted had left Israel only 10 miles
wide and with most of its popula-
tion in artillery range from its
enemies. "I am not about to ask
Israel to live through that
again," he said.
REAGAN SAID, "The United
States will oppose any proposal
from any party and at any point
in the negotiating process that
threatens the security of Israel is
ironclad. And I might add, so is
mine."
At the start of his talk, Reagan
said that Americans should be
"proud" of the outcome in
Lebanon since the "peaceful" de-
parture of the PLO "could never
have been taken without the good
offices of the United States and
especially the truly heroic work of
Philip Habib.
"The Lebanon war, tragic as it
was, has left us with new opport-
unity for the Middle East,"
Reagan said. "We must seize it
now and bring peace to this
troubled area so vital to world
stability while there is still time."
HE SAID the first step is
rebuild Lebanon because "a
stable and revived Lebanon is es-
sential for all our hopes in the
region," but -x>st of his talk was
concentrated on the autonomy
negotiations. Reagan noted that
the departure of the PLO drama-
tizes the "homelessness of the
Palestinian people. He said that
the Camp David agreements call
tor addressing the "legitimate
rights of the Palestinians."
The President said two lessons
can be learned from the Lebanon
war. "First the military losses of

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Thomas E. Rossin
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Join Us On The UJA Federation
Mission To Israel
October 21 31

Rabbi and Mrs. Louis Sacks
We are signed up because a UJ A Federation
Mission is More than just a tour. 11 is an in depth
stucty 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 UJ A/Federation
campaign will be required of all participants on the mission.
_______For Information Call Federation Office 368-2737
.


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, September 17,19B2

Edwin Eytan
'Pletzel' Before the Terrorist Attacks
PARIS The
Pletzel, the Paris Jewish
quarter, was once an East
European ghetto where
100,000 people spoke
French with a Yiddish ac-
cent. It covered a sizeable
part of the city stretching
from the Place de la Repub-
lique, where Zev Jabotin-
sky used to speak in pre-
World II days in the locaJ
Jewish "Palace," the Hotel
Modern, to the Rue Saint
Paul, where poor Jews
made a living hawking olte
sachen, alte shiech (old
clothes, old shoes).
Today, it is a sentimental
memory to which people return to
try and remember how their par-
ents or their grandparents once
lived when thev first arrived in
France from somewhere east
Poland, Rumania, Russia.
The Pletzel is a maze of narrow
alleys and winding streets, fai
from the glitter of the Champs
Elysees or the skyscrapers which ,
line the banks of the River Seine.
It is filled with dark courtyards, "
where the sun rarely shines, and
small, modest shops.
IN ITS center, La Rue des
Rosiers, where terrorists struck,
killing six people and wounding
22. there still are half a dozen
kosher butchers, a Hebrew book-
shop, two or three Jewish
restaurants and an old woman
who sells of Fridays the tradi-
tional chalot.
In between the remaining
Jews, live and work Paris' new
poor: immigrants from North
Africa and Spain. The shoemaker i
who resoles the shoes and boots
of the neighborhoods's residents
is from Portugal; the locksmith is
from Auvergene. France's poor-
t'st province.
The Pletzel is a museum, and
Jo Goldenberg's restaurant, with
its hot pastrami and chicken
soup, is its main exhibit. The res-
taurant was also the scene of the
terrorist attack.
"People could not live, if they
did not know their roots." says
.mold Jew who has lived here
since before the war. "The rich
Jews, those who now live in the
posh sections, and have villas in
the country, spend their holidays
on the Cote d" Azur and drive big
Mercedes, they all have to come
back here from time to time.
where it all started, to remember
who they are."
THE OLD MAN, a regular
client at Goldenberg's, comes in
every day with his copy of the
local Yiddish paper, Unset Wort,
to drink a glass or two of vodka.
He has his own theory of why the
killers struck on the Rue des
Rosiers.
"They did not come to kill
Jews. They could have found
more Jews and easier to hit in the
center of the city or in the Jewish
suburbs, like Sarcelles or Plessy.
They came to kill a dream. Yes
monsieur, a dream. They wanted
to erase the past. They want us to
be just like them, people with no
past and no future."
The Pletzel is filled with past
history. Jews first started set-
tling in what was then a suburb
of medieval Paris back in the
Uth century, and after Philip
Augustus expelled the Jews from I
France they returned to the area
in 1198.
THE RUE des Rosiers was
named at the time "La Rue des
Juifs," the street of the Jews, and
on the site of the synagogue,
where President Francois Mitter-
rand came to attend services for
the victims two weeks ago, stood
a famous yeshiva where in the
early days of the 13th century,
Yudah Ben Isaac, known as Sir
Leon of Paris, used to teach.
The pletzel is Jewish history.
Every street, every corner, is
somehow linked with the past.
After the Jews were definitely
expelled from France in 1394, the
Pletzel emptied itself as if leprosy
had struck. The streets were
barely inhabits ted till the early
part of the 18th century when the
rich Jewish businessmen from
Metz and Alsace started return-
ing.
By royal permission, they
could at first just spend the night
in the capital "it necessary," and
the fir3t Je*.-'.. i... *. ned. -he
first Paris inn serving kosher
food officially opened in 1721 not
far from where Goldenberg's eat-
ery now stands. The first syna-
gogue, offically recognized as
such, opened in 1788 as the
French Revolution was already
brewing.
THE FOLLOWING year, af
ter the fall of the Bastille, Paris'
Jews, not more than r00 souls at
the time, appealed to ihe revolu-
tionary parliament, the Consti-
tuent Assembly, to be recognized
as full French citizens and in-
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50' S flag*. Di WP8
FOREST HtU MWUMC CEN R
Comer ot Forest Mia Blvd and Florida ingoRd
PAIM KACH LAKES MJHUMG CENTER
Corner ot OWecnooee Btvd and
PUm Beacti Lakes Blvd
- NORTHtAU BAMUN6 CENTER
Northlafce Blvd Across frorr. IC Mart
habitants of Paris. On January
28, 1790 their petition was grant-
ed, and not far from the Rue des
Rosiers, on the Rue du Roi de
Sicile, where Meir's Inn stood at
the time, the Jews gathered to
drink lechaim and to sing "La
Marseillaise."
It was from the start of the
19th century that the Pletzel
started to grow as more and more
Jewish emigrants arrived. Every
morning, the night trains from
Eastern Europe, Russia, Ruman-
ia, and the Slav Provinces of
Austria, used to stop at the
"Gare de 1 'Est" and a human
mass of poor, unshaven and un-
washed Jews would disembark.
The Pletzel was only a short
walk from the station. Many of
them settled near the Place de la
Republique which in popular
speech became the Pletzel, the
place where the rich Jews, or
those on their way up the doc-
tors, the lawyers, the prosperous
shopkeepers lived.
THE DREYFUS affair in the
early 1890's was their first shock.
The widespread anti-Semitism
provoked by Edouard Adolphe
Drumont, the leading spokesman
of French anti-Semitism under
the Third Republic, was their
second shock. Neither, however,
affected the mass immigration
which reached its peak between
the two world wars.
It was in the 1930's, despite
the threat rising in Nazi Ger-
many, that the Pletzel Jew felt at
his beat. France was prosperous
and the Jewish community's
standard of living unproved fast'
even faster than that of the ma-
jority of France's inhabitants.
They also could fully live and ex-
press their Jewishness.
In the Pletzel kiosks, half a
dozen Yiddish dailies were on
sale, Jewish pastry shops lined
the area's chic avenue, Boulevard
de la Republique, and two Jewish
Continued on following page
Best Wishes For The New Year
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DOIT
FOR ISRAEL
BY DONG IT
IN ISRAEL
Have a swim in (he cool Mediterranean.
Take a hike up breathtaking Masada.
Or enjoy a delicious dinner
overlooking ancient Jerusalem.
This year, do it in Israel.
Because now more than ever,
when you do it in Israel, you'll be doing it for Israel, too.
You'll be having more than the best vacation ever.
You'll be showing Israel you love her
when she needs it most.
So this year,
take that special vacation in Israel
For Israel. And for you.

ISRAEL. RIGHT NOW.


prifry, September 17,1962
TheJewithFloridianofSouth County
plJz,5$fore the Tworist Attacks
Continued from preceding page
.haters played for full houses. M. 142 whan the French police,
STdegant and the rich uaed to, %** Jn the Nazis' order.,
tfor tea at the Hotel Modern, $** their,> "~ndup Some
here political meetings were J2^ Pfople. including some
TiLid 4' ch,ldren, were arrested and
"^ -. u ^ j deported to Maidanek. Moat of
1PtI^SlXimi SiSta were carried ouUntne
^nr^h^""^ ** S where the ,
UJA Reports Major
Response to Needs
Following Lebanon War
Page 13
poor
NEW YORK- (JTA) -The
spirited and substantial respon.se
by American Jewry to the vastly
increased humanitarian needs ef
Israel's people as a result of the
costly "Peace for Galilee" oper-
ation is continuing in force, Unit-
ed Jewish Appeal president
Herschel Blumberg reported 6n
his return from Israel with the
second UJA Special Prime
Minister's Mission. -s.
.i.
The mission's participation
leaders from 50 American Jewish
communities pledged more than
$5 million to the 1983 UJA-cortv
munity Regular Campaign and
Israel Special Fund, an increase
of some 63 percent over contribu-
tions by the same donors last
year. f_\
Mission delegates unanimous-
ly endorsed a "Declaration of In-
tent" introduced by Lee Javitch
of Harrisburg, Pa. In it, they
pledged to "return to our hon>e
communities to assume responsi-
bility to mount a Special Fund
campaign, over and above dur
regular campaigns, that will at-
tempt to raise $200 million for
transmittal to the Jewish Agency
for the humanitarian programs
that the Agency provides for Is-
rael's people."
The 1983 UJA-community fc-
rael Special Fund seeks a mini-
mum of $200 million as American
Jewry's share of meeting tne
coats of health, education, youth
care and absorption programs
being reassumed by the Jewish
Agency from public bodies in Is-
rael. These programs originally
were the responsibility of the
Agency but had been reluctantly
yielded to Israel's people in the
past decade because of shortfalls
in funds from annual campaigns.
The UJA series of weekly mis-
sions to Israel will continue
through mid-September, Blum-
berg said.
Fashion-Buyers
In Tel Aviv
TEL AVIV (JTAI Over
150 fashion buyers from coun-
tries throughout the world, but
mainly from Britain and contin-
ental Europe, have gathered at
the Tel Aviv Hilton Hotel for Is-
rael's fashion week. On display
are a variety of fashions for the
summer season of 1983. Fashion
Week organizers report that
"satisfactory" sales were effected
on opening day, Monday.
Best Wishes For The New Year
PEST CONTROAL SERVICE
TERMITE CONTROL
BEANE
EXTERMINATING
COMPANY, INC.
Locally Owned and Operated
502 EAST OCEAN AVENUE
BOYNTON BEACH, FLA.
732-6700
jw
JEWISH
FED*
WRATH*

ElAAV _
WGHIAJIO
FLORIDA
10 BEACH
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
and middle class still lived.
It was there, where every
building housed dozens of Jewish
families, that the police came at
night. The hunting ground, in
this huge concentration of Jews,
was the best. Slowly, as the war
dragged on, and more and more
people were arrested and deport-
*PI*?**I "tailed to empty
itself. By the end of the war. only
a tew thousand Jewish families
remained, many in hiding. The
survivors came back. Many re-
turned to their former homes,
tried to find their former busi-
nesses, to renew their lives. The
spell was broken, however. The
Pletzel was never to be again
what it had been.
As life returned to normal and
the Jews became reintegrated
into the country, many' left their
former homes for richer or better
surroundings.
IN THE EARLY l$50's and
1960's North African Jews start-
ed arriving, but again they opted
for other areas where their fami-
lies already lived: Belleville, in
the north of Paris; the Rue de
Faubourg Montmartre, where
many Israeli yordim also settled;
or the outlying suburbs where
modern state-subsidized housing
was available, with modern bath-
rooms and central heating.
It is only near the Place de la
Republique that many Jews still
live, but here, too, life has chang-
ed. The old kiosks with the Yid-
dish papers have disappeared.
The Jewish theaters have closed
down, and even the Hotel I
Modern has this year been con-
verted into Paris' new Holiday
Inn with air-conditioned rooms
and a hamburger cafeteria.
To the south of the formerly
Jewish area remains a typically
Jewish Business district: La Rue
From time to time they get into
their big black cars to drive
round the corner and get back to
the past.
Jo Goldenberg's restaurant
was such a jump into time a
jump into an era when the Pletzel
was filled and bursting with Jews
who thought they never had it so
good.
dn Sentier, the heart of the gar-
ment district. Thousands of Jew-
ish-owned shops and small fact-
ories, where the clothes which
have made Paris fashion famous
all over the world are designed
and sewn, are located here.
BEHIND THE labels of fa-
mous couturiers and fashion
houses, are the men who once
lived and worked in the Pletzel.
Three Synagogues In
Pre-Holuday Memorial Rite
The three synagogues of Del- and Rabbi Samuel
ray Beach will gather at the Eter-
nal Light Cemetery, Boynton
Beach, for a*.joint pre-holyday
Tonj wvK* Sunday. Sept.
14, Il:30a.m.
Rbbi Bernard Silver, of Tem-
ple Emeth, Rabbi Louis Sachs, of
Congregation Anahei Emuna,
will
Silver, of
lead the
Temple Sinai,
devotions.
It is a Jewish custom to re-
member the dear departed prior
to the spiritual New Year.
The general public is invited to
this ceremony.
RECEIVING TWO (2)
"FLORIDIANS"???
Please notify the Federation office by calling 368-2737 or
mail the form below to South County Jewish Federation,
2200 N. Federal Hwy.. Suite 206, Boca Raton, FL 33432.
From the address labels on your Florldian:
Label #1 Name.
Acct#.
Delete:
YesD
NoD
Address.
Label #2 Name___
Acct#.
Delete:
YesD
. NoD
Address.
-
[of Defray
Rely on
First Federal of Delray
for professionol financial service.
Delray Deach
645 Eosr Arlonric Avenue
4999 Wesr Arlonric Avenue
6464 Wesr Arlonric Avenue
North Polm Deoch 737-1234 D South "Palm Deoch 276-6311
__________._______Droword 426-1100____

r
Sttjou 4Ae &ne& cuetjfte ##s <*#

44:30-2:30
6-40 &JH
44:00-2:30

ffieteMHUumt- 737-2236
4730 jVot/A &ede*a43w#.
SBoyn/on &eacA 33435



Page 14
- Pi
The Jewish Floridian of South County.
FU*y.!
'".M*
Current Efforts to Inject
Religion Into Public Schools
NEW YORK Current
efforts to inject religion in-
to the public schools pose a
serious danger to freedom
of religion, the entire Bill of
Rights, and the balance of
powers between the three
branches of Government,
warns a report just issued
by the American Jewish
Committee.
Moreover, declares the report,
titled "The Fourth 'R': Religion
in the Public Schools," these ef-
forts "fueled partly, but not
exclusively, by the religious 'New
Right' constitute a "major
campaign" to "erode the wall of
separation between church and
state erected by the framers
of the Constitution."
WRITTEN by Samuel Rabi-
nove, director of the Discrimina-
tion Division of AJC's Domestic
Affairs Department, "The
Fourth R' "is part of an ongoing
series of "Pertinent Papers" on
current social issues being pub-
lished by the department.
National director of the de-
partment is Seymour Samet, and
national chairperson of the
Domestic Affairs Commission is
Richard L. Weiss
Pointing to President Reagan's
proposed constitutional amend-
ment to permit voluntary organ-
ized prayer in public schools,
Rabinove asserts that this pro-
posal, like other recent attempts
to legalize prayer in the schools,
violates the principle of separa-
tion of church and state because
public schools, being tax-
supported, "are clearly state in-
stitutions."
FURTHERMORE, continues
Rabinove, prayer in public
schools can never be really volun-
tary, i
" 'Whateight-year-old,' "says
the paper, quoting from a recent
column in the Washington Post,
" 'is going to raise his hand
and (say he has a) constitutional
right to be excused?' "
'It is pure sham,' "continues
the booklet, in a quotation from
another Washington Post
column, 'to contend that in
such circumstances 'prayer and
meditation' can be made 'volun-
tary' ..."
Because the Supreme Court
has repeatedly ruled against ef-
forts to introduce prayer and reli-
Community Calendar
21
B'nai B'rith Delray Lodge 7:30 p.m. meeting Pioneer Women-
Zipporah 10 a.m. meeting Temple Beth El Solos 7:30 p.m. Rap
Session B'nai Torah Men's Club 9:30 a.m. meeting Temple
Emeth 9:30 a.m. meeting.
SepterAwM
Women's American ORT-Sandolfoot 1 p.m. meeting Women s
American ORT-Delray 12:30 p.m. meeting National Council
Jewish Women Holiday on Wheels-Abbey Delray National
Council Jewish Women General meeting.
South County Jewish Federation Rally for Israel 7:30 p.m.. Tem-
ple Emeth.
Sqilwiw 23
Anshe. Emuna-S.sterhood 10 a.m. Board meeting Jewish War
Veterans-Auxiliary 7 p.m. meeting Temple Beth El 8 p.m
Board meeting B'nai B'rith Women-Genesis 1 p.m. meeting
National Council Jewish Women Holiday on Wheels-The
Fountains Women's American ORT-Or.ole 12 p.m. meeting
Temple Emeth-Brotherhood 10 a.m. Board meeting.
S*tanJnr24
Temple Beth El-Sisterhood 12 noon Candlelight Luncheon.
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gious instruction into the publk
schools, continues Rabinove
"the religious 'New Right' hat
launched a drive to accomplish
its goal in another way by
seeking legislation to curtail the
power of the Federal courts to
rule on school-prayer cases origi-
nating in the states*"
THESE PROPOSED laws, he
declares, "threaten to upset the
delicate balance of powers be-
tween the executive, legislative
and judicial branches of Govern-
ment set forth in the Constitution
a balance that has been the
cornerstone of this country's po-
litical system almost from its be-
ginnings as a nation."
Furthermore, he emphasizes,
these measures could lead to less
stringent enforcement of Consti-
tutional protections: "Sponsors
of these laws obviously feel, with
good reason, that many state
courts will enforce Constitutional
rights with less vigor and effec-
tiveness than their Federal
counterparts.
"The U.S. Supreme Court as
well as Federal lower courts
. have traditionally been more
receptive to claims of Constitu-
tional rights than have state
courts, and also more effective in
implementing these rights .
State judges (are) less free from
political pressure and far
more vulnerable to the public
mood (than are Federal judges)."
STRESSING THAT the First
Amendment, which mandates the
separation of church and state, is
"first and foremost a safeguard
for the minority against the ty-
ranny of the majority," Mr.
Rabinove states:
"If Congress were to enact a
law barring the Supreme Court or
other Federal courts from review-
ing cases involving school prayer,
no provision in the Bill of Rights
would ever be truly secure again.
For any time that a decision of
the Supreme Court or a lower
Federal court seriously offended
a majority of both Houses, the
jurisdiction of the Federal courts
to hear the issue would be elimi-
nated."
. Another effort to involve the
[public schools in the teaching of
religious doctrine, continues Mr.
Rabinove, is 'the powerful drive
to discredit the theory of evolu-
tion in the public schools and to
compel the schools to teach
'scientific creationism' the
Biblical account of creation."
Despite the effort to cloak
scientific creationism' in scienti-
fic garb," argues Rabinove,
"there can be no serious question
that it is a religious doctrine."
RABINOVE contends that
public schools should teach
"common core values that are
broadly shared by religious be-
lievers of all denominations and
secular humanists as well," but
adds, "for reasons of law and na-
tional harmony, those lessons, in
the public school classrooms,
may not be couched in religious
terms .
"The men who framed the
Constitution were painfully
aware of what happened to 'here-
tics' and 'dissenters' in the many
lands where church and state
were joined and the historic
documents that helped shape the
First Amendment warned that
tax-supported religion would cre-
ate enmity and endanger free-
dom.
"Religious teaching belongs in
the home, the church, the syna-
gogue and the parochial school,
but not in the public schools of
this country."
High Holy Days for the
Following Synagogues
FORM
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
I 3S8 S.W. 4th Avenue, Boca Raton, Fl. Phono: 301-8000. An Service* held at
University Center Auditorium at F.A.U. RabbU Maria Singer and Richard
Agler. Cantor Martin Rosen
Roth Hashana Sept. 17 8 p.m., Sept. is is a.m.; Yam Kipper stpt 241
| p.m., Sept. 2710 am.
CONSERVATIVE
B'NAI TORAH CONORKOATION
11401 N.W. 4th Avenue. Boca Raton. Fl. SMS3. Phone: M3-8MS. Rabbi
I Theodore Feldman, Cantor Jacob Barkln.
Rosh Hashana Sept. 17 115 p.m.. Sept. it* a.m., and 7:30 p.m., Sept if*
a.m.; Kol NWre Sept. J7p.m.; Yom Klppur Sept. 77 9a.m., Yiskor-
Sept. 2711:30 a.m.
ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION ANSHE I EMUNA
Carter Road near Llnton Blvd., Delray Beach. Fl. 8S446. Phone: 409-4277
Rabbi Louis L. Sacks, Cantor Abraham Tlaa.
Rosh Hashana Sept. 17 p.m., Sept. 1tl:Ma.m.; Yom Klppur Sept. 2t
4:30p.m., Sept. 27 0:30a.m.; Yiskor Sept. 27 12noon
B'NAI TORAH AUXILIARY
Boca Teeca Country Club Auditorium. 0800 N.W. 2nd Avenue. Boca Raton.
Fl. Rabbi Marvin Goodman, Cantor Philip Towsner.
Rosh Hashana Sept. 17 8: IS p.m., Sept. 10* a.m. and 7:30 p.m., Sept. if*
a.m.; Kol NidrtSept. 24 7 p.m.; Yom Kippur Sept. 77*a.m.; Yiskor
Sept. 27 11:30 a.m.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF WEST DELRAY
First Federal Savings A Loan Aiaoc. Atlantic Avenue and Carter Road
Delray Beach, Fl. Phone: 400-0087. Rabbi Jonah Kahn. Cantor Harry
Rosenthal.
Yom Klppur Services, Bon Alre Club House, Village of Oriole, Delray
Beach, Fl. Rabbi Jonah Kahn. Cantor Harry Roaenthal.
Rosh Hashana Sept. 17 4:30 p.m., Sept. 111:4s a.m. and 4:30 p.m., Sept
19 145 a.m. and 4:30 p.m.; Yom Kippur Sept. 24 4:30 p.m., Sept. 27 8 45
a.m.; Yiskor Stpt. 27 11:30a.m.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF
WEST DELRAY AUXILIARY
American Savings Bank, Atlantic Avenue, Delray Beach, Fl. Rabbi Joseph
Noble.
Yom Klppur Services. American Savings Bank, AtlanUc Avenue, Delray
Beach. Fl. Rabbi Joseph Noble.
Rosh Hashana Sept. 17 4:30 p.m., Sept. 10 1:45 a.m. and 4:30 p.m., Sept.
19 0:4S a.m. and 4:30 p.m.; Yom Kippur Sept. 24 4: X) p.m., Sept. v I 45
a.m.; Yiskor Stpt. 2711:30a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Phone: 483-5667. All Services held in the Theatre at Century Village West,
Boca Raton, Rabbi Morris Kobrlnetc, Cantor Joseph Pollack.
Rosh Hashana Sept. 17 7 p.m., Sept. 10 9 a.m., Sept. 19 9 a.m.; Yom
Kippur Sept. 24 7 p.m., Sept. 27 9a.m.
TEMPLE EMETH
5780 W. Atlantic Avenue. Delray Beach, Fl. 8S440. Phone: 408-8080. Rabbi
Bernard Silver, Cantor Seymour Ziaook.
Rosh Hashana Sept. 17 0 p.m., Sept. 10 a.m., Sept. 19 a.m.; Kol Nldrt
Sept. 24 4: IS p.m., Sept. 27 0a.m.; Yiskor for unatf iliated members Sept.
27 3 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
Delray Beach. Fl. Phone: 270-0101. All Services held at Caoon United
Methodist Church, N. Swlnton and N.W. 4th Street, Delray Beach. Fl. Rabbi
Samuel Silver. Cantor Albert Oeller.
Rosh Hashana Sept. 17 I p.m., Sept. 10 10 a.m.; Kol Nidre Sept. 17 10
a.m., Sept. 24 0 p.m.; Afternoon Memorial Yiskor Concluding Service
Sept. 27 3 p.m.
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 9:30 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
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Assistant Rabbi
Richard Agler, Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Services at 8
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.
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, 483-6667.
TEMPLE EMETH
5780 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach, Fla. 33446. Conserve
tive. Phone: 498-3636. Bernard A. Silver, Rabbi: Seymour
Zisook, Cantor, Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at
8:46 a.m., Daily Minyans at8:46 a.m. and 6 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
At St. Paul's Episcopal Church, 188 S. Swinton Ave., Delray
Reform. Mailing Address: P.O. Box 1901, Delray Beach, Fla
33444. Friday at 8:15 p.m. Rabbi Samuel Silver. President
Bernard Etish, 276-6161.



r<8gf*-W,l9M
Tht Jewish Floridian of South County


The Soviet Union and the PLO
By Terrene. Prtttie
ll^MMton Chronicle Syndicate
The development over
I the past ten years of rela-
tions between the Soviet
Union and the PLO has
I been a spasmodic rather
than organic process. The
Russians burned thier fing-
ers badly over the 1967 war
land were later ejected from
Egypt. Thereafter, the So-
Iviet leaders have been su-
Ipremely cautious in the
[main Middle East area of
|conflict, while strengthen-
1'ing ties, influence and ac-
tual presence on the peri-
[phery thus in Libya,
lEthiopia, South Yemen and
I Afghanistan.
The fratridical conflict between
the Syrian and Iraqi Ba'athist
I Parties has made it impossible to
find a viable alternative ally to
[Egypt. This is why the Soviet
lleaders have turned to the PLO
i a substitute for a Middle East
late.
TEN YEARS ago, the Rus-
sians began regular arms deliver-
ies to the PLO to enhance its nui-
[sance value; they began to give
[consistent backing to PLO de-
|mands to secure a sovereign
(Palestinian state. All sorts of
signs of recognition of the PLO
Ifollowed. In 1974 its leader, Yasir
Irafat, was first invited to Mos-
ow and then, with Soviet back-
ug, to New York to speak in the
JN General Assembly.
In 1975. the PLO set up an of-
i in Moscow, and in 1977 train-
ng bases in Southern Russia.
Since Ihen Soviet-PLO relations
ave been steadily strengthened.
Culminating in October, 1981, in
|lu' logical granting of full diplo-
natic PLO status in Moscow, in
eturn for full PLO backing for
oviet participation in a recon-
|rened Geneva Peace Conference.
Arafat's right-hand man. Abu
lyad, declared that the "decision
4aeY the Soviet Union to recognize
rur office in Moscow as an em-
ignifies recognition of the
Palestine beloiv ii
bind :ind the same spokesman
leclared in tuguit 17, 1961: "It
i I I'.'. capability to sign a
treaty with the Soviet Union, we
would have signed a Hj
treaties; and if we controlled land
we would have allowed the Sovi-
ets a thousand bases, because we
are dealing with a foe stronger
than Israel, the United States."
IN AN interview broadcast by
Voice of Palestine on October 21,
1981, he enumerated four joint
aims for the Soviet-PLO entente
to establish a sovereign Pales-
tinian State, under PLO control;
to strengthen the Soviet-PLO al-
liance; to induce all Arab nations
to "lift their embargo" on diplo-
matic relations with Moscow;
and to work for revolution in the
Middle East based on PLO
Marxism and its "pan-Arab posi-
tion."
Finally, on January 6, 1982,
Abu lyad added a fifth joint aim.
This was for the Soviet Union
and the PLO to induce Jordan
and Syria to open battlefronts
against Israel "so that all Arab
revolutionaries can fight the
.Israeli enemy.
For, "The only way open to the
Arab revolutionaries is fighting
and then all friends, the first of
whom is the Soviet Union, will
side with us without fighting,
not one inch of land will be re-
turned from the Golan or Pales-
tine through diplomacy,
memoranda or protests."
Not one of Abu Iyad's state-
ments was modified by Arafat.
Three of them were singled out
by Israel for particular attention
that joint objectives include
the realization of PLO aims by
force, the spreading of the PLO
neo Marxist gospel of revolution
in the Arab world, and the estab-
lishment of Soviet military bases
in whatever preliminary Pales-
tinian state may be established.
IS SHOULD be recalled, too,
that the PLO have laid claim to
the whole of the Kingdom of
Jordan. The reasons are demo-
graphic, because 60 percent of the
population of Jordan are Pales-
tinians, and ideological, because
the Palestinian "revolutionary
idea" presupposed the demise ol
the Hashemite Monarchy. So far
at least, there has been no ex-
plicit Soviet Admission of direct
involvement in destroying the
Kingdom of Jordan, but the So-
viet Union must regard the
survivul of the Hashemite
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Monarchy as inimical to its own
concepts.
The most recent explicit PLO
resolution calling for the King's
overthrow was made in the Pal-
estine National Council on April
15, 1981; it was publicly ap-
proved by Yasir Arafat as being
"our brand of democracy, and we
are proud of it."
So much for joint Soviet-PLO
objectives. What the outside
world has failed to grasp is the
astonishingly close collaboration
which has sprung from them.
Since March, 1978, Arafat has
paid at least four, and possibly as
many as six visits to Moscow. In
addition, he has had at least two
meetings with Soviet Foreign
Minister Gromyko in Damascus,
in March, 1979 and January,
1980. His meetings with Ambas-
sador Soldatov in Beirut have
become matters of regular
routine, generally monthly.
When Soldatov is not available,
Arafat travels to meet the Soviet
Ambassador in Damascus. Close
liaison with the Soviet Union is
further maintained through
Arafat's subordinates.
THE RUSSIANS are very,
very interested in the PLO, and
their use of it is, finally, a link in
the field of subversion. The PLO
reaps the benefits of unstinted
Soviet aid, in military training,
procurement or arms, political
schooling, administrative co-
ordination, and expertise in sub-
versive action and techniques.
Estimates of the number of
PLO members trained in the So-
viet Union and other East Euro-
pean countries vary between
1,000 and 3,000. But Soviet arms
and instructors have been avail-
able for PLO camps inLebanon,
Libya and South Yemen as well,
and PLO members have in turn
been used to train terrorists from
Africa, South and Central
America, p.nd Europe.
No comprehensive conclusions
can at the moment be drawn from
the intimate interlinking of the
PLO with the Soviet Bloc. The
PLO is of course useful < hile it
remains a terrorist organization,
as an agent of disruption. A PLO-
controlled mini-Palestine consist-
lag of the West Bank and Gaza
would be much more valuable.
FOR A STATE so small and
scattered, so economically un-
viable and politically immature,
would be a "natural" Soviet
client even more so since PLO
leaders believe, mystically and
mistily, in Arab "revolution."
What has been happening in
Central America could be re-
peated in the Middle East; an in-
dependent "Palestine" would
play the part of Nicaragua. The
ways in which a poor and
basically helpless state could be
manipulated would be legion.
Here, then, may rest the explana-
tion of the inordinate interest of
Moscow in Arafat and his hench-
men. Of only one thing can one be
sure: that interest will continue.
Richmond Resignation
Jewish Members Down to 25 fe
,'WASHINGTON-(JTA)-The resignation of Rep^
Fredrick Richmond (D., N.Y.) brings the number of Jews
in the House of Representatives down to 25. Richmond re-
signed after pleading guilty to evading nearly $50,000 in
income tax payments, possessing marijuana and illegally
paying $7,420 to a Navy employe who helped obtain a
business for the Brooklyn Navy Yard. Richmond was first i:
elected to Congress in 1974 and served a Brooklyn district
that while largely Black, also included the Brooklyn
Heights area and parts of the heavily HasidicWilliams-
burgarea.
Twenty seven Jews were elcted to the House in 1960.
But one, Gladys Spellman, suffered a heart attack before
the election and remained in a coma. Her seat was vacated
after the new House was sworn in on January 1981. There
are six Jews in the Senate, two of whomSens. Howard
Metzenbaum (D., Ohio) and Edward Zorinsky (D.,
Neb.) are up for reelection this year.
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Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of South bounty
'
Friday, September 17
Reagan Demands Settlements Freeze
By GIL SEDAN
tt
JERUSALEM (JTA)
New tensions in the rela-
tions between Israel and
the United States have de-
veloped as President Reag-
an, in a letter to Premier
Menachem Begin, de-
manded a freeze on Jewish
settlements on the West
Bank and Gaza Strip, a halt
to the expansion of existing
settlements, and full link-
age between Jordan and the
West Bank.
Israeli leaders, caught by sur-
prise at this development, ex-
pressed anger not only at the de-
mands but also at the timing,
just as the last group of PLO and
Syrian forces left west Beirut and
as Begin was scheduled to meet
with U.S. Defense Secretary
Caspar Weinberger later that
very day.
ISRAELI OFFICIALS viewed
Reagan's message as constitut-
ing a new American policy
toward the autonomy negotia-
tions and the Palestinian
problem, and as challenging the
basic principles of Israeli policy
on those issues. Israeli officials
also viewed the timing of Reag-
an's letter in the context of the
upcoming summit conference ol
Arab nations, noting that the
U.S. seemed to want to make it
clear that it does not intend to
waste any time to solve the Pal-
estinian issue which was pushed
to the top of the international
agenda by the war in Lebanon.
The understanding of senior
political sources in Jerusalem
was that Reagan issued his de-
mands as a precondition for the
resumption of the autonomy .
talks. If true, the sources said,
Israel would not agree to resume
the autonomy talks on the basis
of Reagan's demands. The,
sources also pointed out that Is-
rael would have to seriously
study Reagan's letter to deter-
mine if the message constitutes a
deviation from the Camp David,
accords.
It was recalled that U.S. Secre-
tary of State George Shultz told a i
television interviewer a week be-
fore that the Camp David process
can be interpreted in many ways
and that the Palestinian should
have a role in determining the
conditions under which they live.
This was seen as a reference to
some form of Palestinian par-
ticipation in the peace negotia-
ting process.
SHULTZ, at a press confer-
ence in Washington last month,
also stated that the Camp David
accords had a "lot of room for
ideas" and that the Reagan Ad-
ministration was forming its own
views. He said the Administra-
tion expected to be moving on the
issue of Palestinian rights, but
did not elaborate at the time.
Begin told a Cabinet meeting a
week ago, in response to Egyp-
tian officials who were saying
that Israel was maintaining a i
narrow and restricted interprets
tion of the provisions of th
Camp David agreements, that
Israel would not feel bound to ad-
here to the accords if Egypt tried
to change its dimensions.
However, at least one Israeli
official was quoted as saying:
"As far as we are concerned, we
stick, and we shall stick to the
Camp David accords." According
to this concept, only the autono-
my issue should be discussed at
this stage. Any other ideas, such
as Jordanian linkage to the West
Bank, should be discussed only
after the mechanisms for autono-
my have been settled and au-
tonomy is in effect for five years,
according to the Israeli view.
A KEY question at this stage
is whether Reagan's points are
academic or operational It the
Reagan Administration insists
that the. demands raised by
Reagan be implemented, Israel
will undoubtedly reject them, and
S* confrontation will be unavoid-
able, Israeli political sources said.
The issue of Reagan's letter
figured prominently in the talks
Begin held last week with Wein-
berger.
According to political analysts,
the outcome of the session was a
foregone conclusion: it decided to
expand existing settlements and
establish new ones. In fact, the
new town of Maale Adumim,
located on the road linking Jeru-
salem with the Jordan valley
town of Jericho, was dedicated
immediately in a festive cere-
mony.
Deputy Prime Minister David
Levy, addressing a crowd of
several thousand people at the
dedication of Maale Adumim,
sharply criticized any attempt to
halt Israeli settlements activities,
saying Israel will not allow the
establishment of a Palestinian
state on the West Bank.
HE SAID not even a message
from Reagan would deter Israel
from building the Land of Israel.
This issue is not negotiable be-
cause it is a problem of survival
on which Israel's future and that
of its children and their children
depend.
. Addressing himself to Reagan,
from afar. Levy said: "From time
to time we hear things which con-
tradict this (the demands in
Reagan's letter), and we would
prefer to work in concert with
you. But if you do not want coop-
eration and wish to act freely,
you cannot impose your will on
us if it involves our security and
survival." Levy added that there
would be "settlements in all parts
of the Land of Israel because it is
essential for our security."
Beyond reactions attributed to
political sources, there were reac-
tion from political parties. Yuval
Neeman, leader of the Tehiya
Party and Minister of Science
and Development, whose party
recently joined the government
coalition, said his party would
demand that the government
make the settlements in the
occupied territories a priority
issue in response to Reagan a
demands.
LIKUD KNESSET member
Ehud Olmert said Israel would
not tolerate any "deviation" from
the Camp David accords. He
added, however, that he was not
certain the U.S. has yet shaped
an overall comprehensive Middle
East policy. "In the past there
were messages, cables, letter
from the President, and even-
tually the practical policy was
not identical to some of the
demands and threats," Olmert
said.
Labor Alignment dove Yossi
Sarid welcomed Reagan's mes-
sage as positive. He said the
American initiative could rescue
the Mideast from a dangerous
situation and left that the L.^
Pmrty would not object T*
strong JonUn-West ? U
OSMnchainnan sWr
Peres had no immediate com
ent. A party spokesman^*,
Pere, was seeking "more preS
information about ReaganW
sage before issuing a statement
Israel's Ambassador to Wa*h.
mgton.Moshe Arena, who wal
Urael to participate in the 2
Weinberger had with IsrS
feeders, sa,d he knew nothing
the Reagan message before it*-
sent. w He told the Knesset Security
and Foreign Affair ComnS
that he was not surprised by tat
message because he had been
under the impression for son*.
time that the U.S. would now
focus its Mideast policy ^
promoting the prompt resum-
ption of the autonomy talb
which have made no significant
H^f"*8 8ince they began ">
Happy
5743
From The
Airline That
Began In
5688
Pan Am.You Can t Beat the Experience.
U I...


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