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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( September 24, 1982 )

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Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
September 24, 1982

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

Notes

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

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Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00087

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
September 24, 1982

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00087

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text

Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
Volume 4 Number 31
Weinberger Says Israel
Won't Stop Reagan Plan
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, September 24. 1982
Fim Shocnrr
Price :r, ( -nts
Stone Appointed As 1983
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) A
blunt warning that the
United States will not be
deterred from pursuing its
latest Middle East plan by
Israel's negative reaction to
President Reagan's propos-
als was made here by U.S.
Defense Secretary Caspar
Weinberger.
One of the differences between
this and previous Administra-
tions was that "we will not turn
and run." he told an interviewer
in the London Times. "We will
'not say: O dear, Mr. Begin
doesn't like it, we can't proceed
with it. or anything of the kind."
The President, Weinberger
stated, "does not operate that
way. He had devoted a great deal
of time and thought and effort to
developing this initiative.
THE REAGAN plan, Wein-
berger continued, offered "one of
Temple Emeth
the best hopes for peace" in the
Middle East in recent years.
"When I was in Israel, I ex-
pressed the disappointment that
I think we all feel that Mr. Begin
after an hour or half-an-hour, or
whatever it was, of consideration
with his Cabinet flatly rejected it
and then within a few days
started action that seemed to be
designed to emphasize their op-
position and contempt for this
attempt to bring peace."
Weinberger said that despite
Premier Manachem Begins reac-
tion, the U.S. cannot say,
"That's the end of it. I think we
have to continue to do what we're
trying to do, to demonstrate to
all countries involved, including
Israel, that it's very much in
their interest and advantage."
He added that although the U.S.
intends to pursue the Reagan
proposals, pressure will not be
exerted on Israel to accept them.
During his visit to London,
Weinberger held talks with
British Defense and Foreign Af-
fairs Ministers.
Mojor Gifts Chairman
Israeli Fall Festival
Sunday Nov. 21
Abner Levine, General Chair-
man of the 1983 Federation-UJA
Campaign announces the ap-
pointment of Norman I. Stone as
Major Gifts Chairman.
Stone will be responsible for
implementing and coordinating
all major gift functions, as well as
the Annual Dinner Dance.
Stone, a previous New York
resident, received a BA degree
from Franklin and Marshall Col-
lege, and while working days,
took graduate courses at Colum-
bia University evenings mostly
in textile chemistry. He associa-
ted himself with a yarn dye busi-
ness which he later sold (at age
38) and retired for a brief period.
He did some real estate syndica-
tions, and then became a trainee
for a major Wall Street brokerage
firm. Within a short period of
time Stone rose to corporate
officerships with several securi-
ties houses.
While still up north, he was a
member of the Board of Directors
of both the Valley National Bank,
and the Commonwealth United
Corporation. In addition, he was
a Founder and Officer of The
Seawane Club at Hewlett Harbor,
Long Island, an officer of Lodge
1353 of B'nai B'rith, a member of
Norman Stone
the National Economic Oppor-
tunity Commission, an officer of
the Community Chest and Troop
Chairman of the Boy Scouts.
He again retired in 1973 and
moved to Boca Raton where he
did volunteer work in the Emer-
gency Room of the Boca Raton
Community Hospital. He was ac-
tive in Temple Beth El's Broth-
erhood, was a Vice President of
the Friends of the Library of
Florida Atlantic University, Sec-
retary of the Broken Sound Golf
Club and a member of the Dis-
tinguished Artists Series Com-
mittee.
Stone became active with the
Palm Beach Federation in 1974,
and when Boca Raton separated
itself from the Palm Beach Fed-
eration, he became an officer and
member of the South County
Board of Directors, and served as
General Campaign Chairman for
two years. He presently sits on
the Endowment Committee, as
well as the Executive Board, and
has been a Vice President of the
Federation for three vears.
In making the announcement
Abner Levine said, "as past Gen-
eral Campaign Chairman, Nor-
man Stone is eminently qualified
for his 1983 position as Major
Gifts Chairman. Norman's ex-
ceptional talents are well evi-
denced by the outstanding cam-
paign we had last year, when we
raised over S2.100.000. His re-
sponsiveness to the needs of our
people in Israel and to the threat
to the quality and continuity of
Jewish life worldwide has enabled
us to reach these heights in
1982."
Mr Edward Kosenthal.
president of Temple Emeth. an-
nounces an Israeli Fall Festival
Fair is being planned on Sunday.
November 21 on the temple
grounds. 5780 Atlantic Ave.,
from 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Plans are
underwuv to make this year's fair
bigger and better. "The enter-
Uunment this year will be super."
stated Sandy Klein, Israeli Fair
Chairperson.
I niertainment acts will be per-
lorming throughout the day.
"More than 40 organizations par-
ticipated in our successful 1981
fail and we anticipate a larger
number this year." said Mr. Leon
Kamen administrator.
Food and baked goods will be
available and our plans include
breakfast, barbecued lunch and
beverages. Over 4,000 people
were served last year.
Kamen indicated that this Is-
raeli Fair is a very important
undertaking. It not only is a
profit-maker and educational
vehicle for the participating or-
ganizations, but it also is very
important for the community,
Jewish and non-Jewish alike, to
see and learn about Jews, espe-
cially in a growing environment
of anti-Semitism. It also is a fun
experience for people to see
friends and acquaintances, and in
doing so allows Jews in this area
an opportunity to show a solid-
arity to their Jewish community,
to Israel and to Jews around the
world.
For more information, contact
the temple office. 498-3636.
Report From Paris
PLO 'Recognizes' IsraelAgain
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) A
senior Palestinian official
said that the Palestine Lib-
eration Organization ac-
cepts UN Security Council
Resolution 242, thus "im-
plicitly recognizing Israel's
right to exist.
Dr. Issam Sartawi. described
as a personal adviser to PLO
Chief Yasir Arafat, told a press
conference that the PLO "rejects
only that part of the resolution
which speaks of the .Palestinians
as refugees without recognizing
their legitimate rights, but fully
accepts the rest of the text."
LAST WEEK Sartawi had in-
dicated that the PLO is prepared
to recognize Israel "on a basis of
reciprocity." As he went a step
further, he regretted America's
failure to respond to our over-
tures." However, he said the ap-
pointment of George Shultz as
Secretary of State was a "posi-
tive factor," which might indic-
ate that Washington "now plans
to conduct a better balance policy
in the Middle East.
The Palestinian-born, 44-year-
old cardiologist who has served
since 1977 as the PLO's contact
with the Israeli peace camp, em-
phatically rejected any future
role for former Secretary of State
Henry Kissinger in the search for
a Middle East diplomatic solu-
tion.
Referring to reports from
Washington that Shultz might
ask Kissinger to assist the State
Department in some diplomatic
capacity, Sartawi said, "He is not
morally qualified." He charged
that Kissinger "had always been
partial and blatantly pro-Israeli.'
SARTAWI also said that the
"Kissinger clause," the promise
given to Israel not to negotiate
with the PLO before it recognizes
Israel," is simply anti-constitu-
tional."
He said the promise could not
be binding on the new Adminis-
tration as it "subordinates
America's foreign contacts to the
will and desires of a third party,"
namely Israel.
With Cold Contempt'
Begin Rejects Fez-Calls Arab Plan 'Renewal Declaration of War!
With "cold contempt,"
Israel rejected the Arab
summit Mideast plan pub-
lished in Fez, Morocco.
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir denounced it as "a
renewed declaration of war
on Israel." A Foreign
Ministry statement, issued
here said "Israel
categorically rejects" the
proposals and characterized
them as "worse than the
Fahd plan which has been
rejected by Israel in the
past."
That plan, presented in
August. 1981 by Crown Prince
Fahd now King Fahd of
Saudi Arabia, called for Arabs to
accept "the right of states in the
region to live in peace." The U.S.
saw it at the time as an oblique
but implicit recognition of Israel.
THE ARAB summit at Fez,
attended by the heads of the 19
Arab League member-states and
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion chief Yasir Arafat, called for
"the establishment of an inde-
pendent Palestinian state" on the
West Bank and Gaza Strip "with
Al Qods (Jerusalem) aa its
capital." It also proposed United
Nations Security Council
rarantees" of "peace among
itates of the region including
the independent Palestinian
state."
The Fez plan demanded Is-
rael's withdrawal from all occu-
pied Arab territory, including
East Jerusalem, in effect a return
to its pre-1967 borders, and the
dismantling of Israeli settle
ments in those territories. Fez
also affirmed the inalienable na-
tional rights" of the Palestinian
people "under the leadership of
the PLO, its sole and legitimate
representative."
According to the Israeli For-
eign Ministry, the Fez proposals
contained nothing substantially
new or different from the "tradi-
tional Arab stance." They were
"worse than the Fahd plan" be-
cause they specifically called for a
Palestinian state "which consti-
tutes a danger to Israel's exis-
tence and underlines the aim of
the plan's authors: to bring
about the liquidation of Israel in
stages," the Foreign Ministry
said.
IN WASHINGTON, Secretary
of State George Shultz said Is-
rael's rejection of President Rea-
gan's peace initiative and the
"variance" with the President's
plan by the Arab League summit
demonstrates the need for nego-
tiations to achieve peace in the
Middle East. He told the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee
Friday that the President
"stands firmly behind his pro-
posals."
Shultz observed that "The
reactions of the Israeli govern-
Continued oa Page 2-


-
Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of South County

Friday. September 24,1982

'With Cold Contempt'

Begin Rejects FezCalls Arab Plan 'Renewed Declaration of War'
Continued from Pa*e 1
merit and of the Arab League are
clear and graphic evidence that
the positions of both sides must
be negotiated if we are to bring
genuine peace to this troubled
area." He said he would have to
study the Arab League proposals
published in the Fez communique
and discuss them with others to
see what the proposals actually
mean.
According to ShulU, there was
some indication that the Arab
League gave "implicit" recogni-
tion to Israel as, he said, the
Fahd plan had done. If this was
true, it was a positive step, ShulU
said.
HE STRESSED that what
statement "finally recognizing Is-
rael would be "of great impor-
tance." Modai said that if such a
statement required Israel's ac-
ceptance of a Palestinian state
headed by the PLO and division
of Jerusalem, Israel would
"waive the two."
IN PARIS, French officials
warmly welcomed the Fez formu-
lations, saying they concurred
with France's own position. They
interpreted the Arab summit
communique as an implicit
recognition of Israel's existence,
lifting one of the last stumbling
blocks on the way to a compre-
hensive resolution of the Middle
East conflict.
, The officials said the American
Fez Conference Peace Plan ^-rWSSETJSSi
play a central role in President
Francois Mitterrand's discus-
sions with President Hosni Mu-
barak of Egypt.
was important was, "will some-
one show up at the negotiating
table?" The President's aim is to
"broaden" participation in the
Camp David process. "If another
Arab country will come to the
bargaining table, then the pos-
sibility of peace takes fresh
reality," the Secretary of State
declared.
A Likud member of the Israeli
Cabinet, Minister-Without-Port-
folio Yitzhak Modai, said in Lon-
don that the Arab states need not
have convened in Fez if the only
outcome was to agree on a Pales-
tinian state headed by the PLO
and involving the redivision of
Jerusalem.
While agreeing that an Arab
Piece After Piece of Israel
The heads of 19 Arab
states have reportedly ap-
proved a joint peace 'plan
for the Middle East based
on Saudi and Tunisian pro-
posals but also welcomed
the American plan as out-
lined by President Raegan
last week. The Palestine
Liberation Organization,
which attended the three-
day meeting in Fez,
Morocco, as the Arab
Leaugue's 20th member,
reportedly concurred with
these decisions.
The conference itself did not
make public any formal an-
nouncement, but Arab news
agencies and radio stations an-
nounced that the leaders had
found the American peace plan to
be "a positive step on the way to
peace" and have approved fur-
ther negotiations on this basis.
The Arab leaders have called,
however, for the creation of an in-
dependent Palestinian state and
for the PLO to be associated in all
future talks.
THE KUWAITI and the Unit
ed Emirates news agencies said
Jordan's King Hussein had told
the conference he is prepared to
negotiate with "all the interested
parties" if he has the approval of
the Palestinians. The agencies
did not clarify the PLO's formal
position except by hinting that it
had given its tacit approval to
this suggestion.
Western diplomats said the
Fez decisions referred more to
tactics than to fundamentals and
aim at keeping negotiations
going with the United States.
The 19 Arab states reportedly
wanted to respond in a positive
way to Reagan's plan and ap-
proved Saudi and Tunisian pro-
posals which imply Israel's
recognition.
The Tunisian proposal, based
on earlier plans drawn up by 79-
year-old President Habib Bour-
guiba, and presented to the con-
ference by Premier Mohammed
Zali, refers to the 1947 United
Nations partition plan for Pales-
tine. The Saudi proposal is based
as on the plan proposed last year by
King Fahd which included a call
S for mutual recognition by Israel
S and the PLO.
ARAB RADIOS said PLO
chief Yasir Arafat refrained from
attacks against the Arab leaders
attending the conference and
7 stressed in most of his talks with

t diplomatic solution. The French
* radio corresponded said that
most of the participants made it
clear that they want to avoid an
armed confrontation with Israel.
The conference, according to
03 the Kuwaiti News Agency, also
' approved the withdrawal of the
2 Syrian forces from the Bekaa
8 valley. Syria's 30,000 men are
'Stationed in Lebanon ar part of
the "Arab deterrent force" under
ftft*
an Arab League mandate.
The conference, according to
the Saudi Radio, approved a Syr-
ian withdrawal on condition that
Israel withdraws its forces as
well. The League, especially
Saudi Arabia and Kuwait, also
reportedly promised Syria a spe-
cial grant to compensate it for the
losses it sustained as a result of
its clashes with Israeli forces.
The meeting also recommended a
major joint Arab effort to pay for
part of Lebanon 8 reconstruction.
Mubarak told reporters in
Paris, after meeting Mitterrand
Saturday, that "My personal
point of view is that Fez has set
very good goals for solving the
problem of the Middle East
mostly the resolutions which
have been adopted by the inter-
national organizations." He
added, "But Fez lacks the
mechanism of how to achieve its
goals."
The Egyptian President ex-
plained that the question now
was, "Who is going to execute all
the goals set in Fez and how? All
that is mentioned in the Fez
statement is what every Arab
wants to achieve. The point is
Syria to police Lebanon with its
forces and proposed that Beirut
and Damascus negotiate the
withdrawal of the Syrian army,
the Arab League leaders did not
mention the continued presence
of armed Palestinians in Leba-
non.
AT THE Senate Foreign Rela-
how? So I think you could ask the
Arab summit what mechanism
and how it will work. It is not my
business." Egypt, ousted from
the Arab League because of ita
peace treaty with Israel, was not
represented at Fez.
Another reaction to the Fez
communique came from Foreign
Minister Fuad Butros of Lebanon
who said in Beirut yesterday that
his government was disappointed
by the failure of the Arab League
summit to endorse in full a Leba-
nese government working paper
for the withdrawal of all foreign
forces from Lebanese territory.
This report was filed with JTA
by David Landau, Jerusalem;
David Friedman, Washington;
and Maurice Samuelson, London.
For Ads Call Staci
588-1652
David U. Seligman
A.S.ID.
Interior Design
Commercial
and Residential
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Sly, September 24, 1982
Shultz: No More Settlements
The Jewish Floridian of South County

Page 3
But Vows Old Ones Will Be Able to Stay On
will k* .;..iw
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASH INGTON (JTA)
I-Secretary of State
HvOrge Shultz has dis-
posed that while the Rea-
an Administration urges
i freeze the construction of
lewish settlements on
Vest Bank and Gaza, it
pposes "dismantlement of
listing settlements,"
The status of Israeli settle-
mts must be determined in the
ie of the final status negotia-
ma" for the West Bank and
laza, Shultz told the House For-
Ign Affairs Committee. "We will
>t support their continuation as
tra territorial outposts, but
ither will we support efforts to
nv Jews the opportunity to live
the West Bank and Gaza under
ie duly constituted governmen-
1 authority there, as Arabs live
Israel."
SHULTZ'S REMARKS were
Je as he briefed the committee
a hearing he requested to ex-
President Reagan's peace
itiative for the Middle East
>ich Reagan unveiled in a
tionally televised address
it. 1.
In his statement to the House
immittee. Shultz made several
ther points that were not includ-
' in the Reagan television ad-
ss but were made as "talking
lints" to Israel and the Arab
luntries. These involved the
tonomy period for the Pales-
ians in the West Bank and
iza which Shultz said would be
transition" time during which
final status of the territories
(High Tech Co.
I Wins Contract
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
outhern California Edison
ompany (SCE) has signed a
pntract with the Israeli high-
cnnology solar energy company
|uz Industries for the Israeli
pmpany to build, install and op-
iate a 15.000 kilowatt solar
"gy electricity generating
cmty San Bernardino
ounty California, Luz president
Told Goldman told the press
Percy Says
Begin Bowed
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
' spokesman for Sen. Charles
|y (R HI.) said the solon has
^ved a letter from Premier
enachem Begin of Israel apolo-
yng for rebuking him for alleg-
p urging President Reagan to
'"g Israel to its knees because
the situation in Lebanon.
BJ s letter, according to the
rrl?"1?,"' said that the Premier
fwpts Percy's avowal that he
f made such statement.
will be negotiated.
Theae points, which Israel has
already rejected, are that the
United States believes that full
autonomy should give the Pales-
tinians "real authority over
themselves, the land, and its re-
sources, subject to fair safe-
guards on water; economic, com-
mercial, social and cultural ties
between the West Bank and Gaza
and Jordan; East Jerusalem
Arabs to be allowed to vote for
the autonomy authority, and
progressive Palestinian responsi-
bility for internal security based
on capability and performance."
SHULTZ URGED Congress to
"stay with the President in his
determination to sustain" his ini-
tiative, and "to look for the long-
term just solutions."
When Acting Committee
Chairman L.C. Fountain (D.,
N.C.) asked what the United
States would do about Israeli
"intransigence," Shultz said that
the President's proposals were in
the early stages, as Reagan did
after the Knesset rejected
Reagan's proposals. Shultz said
the various parties were staking
out positions for negotiations.
Shultz said the United States had
made its position public and now
was waiting "for the right people
to come to the negotiating table."
When Rep. Benjamin Rosen-
thai (D., N.Y.) said he could not
see Premier Menachem Begin
changing his position, Shultz
noted that Begin already has a
record as a peace-maker as one of
the signers of the Camp David
accords. Shultz stressed, in his
opening remarks, that former
President Carter said that
Reagan's peace initiative "is ab-
solutely compatible with the
Camp David agreements."
The secretary said that the
Reagan Administration's "initia-
tive" will give the Camp David
provisions "their full meaning
and a new dynamism." Shultz
again ruled out any new pressure
on Israel, except "the compelling
pull of peace."
REP. Bob Shamansky (D.,
Ohio) said the only pressure that
would work on Israel would come
from within Israel itself and from
An-nell
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the Jewish people abroad, but he
said this will not be exerted until
Israelis and Jews see that the
Arab states have given their "ex-
plicit" recognition of Israel in-
stead of the "implicit" one they
continue to talk about. Shultz
noted that Reagan, in his speech,
urged Arab recognition of Israel.
Rosenthal and Rep. Benjamin
Oilman (R. N.Y.) raised the ques-
tion about Israel's charges it was
not fully consulted. Shultz said
that all the proposals had long
been made privately by the Unit-
ed States and were well known by
all the parties.
He said that, in formulating
the proposals, the United States
wanted to first make sure that
King Hussein of Jordan would be
willing to consider them, and
when this was assured, then
Egypt, Saudi Arabia and "of
course, Israel," were given the
"talking points" before Reagan
made his speech.
BUT SHULTZ indicated that
the United States had been wor-
ried about leaks from Israel, al-
though he did not mention Israel
by name. "The minute you go, at
least to some people, and say,
'here is what the President of the
United States is thinking of say-
ing,' it is in the public domain,"
he noted.
Shultz said that Reagan de-
cided to make his TV address
that night on Sept. 1 after details
of his proposals had been re-
vealed. While Shultz did not
mention Israel in this connection,
the details were revealed in Israel
earlier that day.
Most of the committee mem-
bers indicated support for the
President's proposal, but Rep.
Dante Fascell (D., Fla.) indicated
criticism when he said that, at a
time when Israel made it possible
to restore a strong central gov-
ernment in Lebanon, the United
States had "dusted off an old
Jordanian plan for peace in the
Mideast."
FASCELL and Rep. Stephen
Solan (D., N.Y.) questioned the
United States abandoning its role
as mediator. Shultz, who has ex-
perience as a labor mediator, said
there are many roles for a media-
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tor: sometimes just taking mes-
sages between the parties, some-
times making private proposals,
and sometimes public proposals.
He said the United States had
decided that now is the time for
public proposals because of the
"stagnant state" of the auton-
omy talks.
Shultz, in stressing Reagan's
'commitment "to stay fully en-
gaged" in the effort to bring
about a sovereign Lebanon, em-
phasized that problems of Leb-
anon are distinct and must be ad-
dressed whenever possible separ-
ately from our Middle East peace
initiative, but both tasks must be
carried out without delay."
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1'agi' I
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, September 24. igg
Jewish Floridian
ol South County Frw) Snocnt
FREOSMOCMET SUZANNE SHOCHET GERI ROSENBERG
Editor and Publisher Executive Director News Coordinator
PubHehed Weakly MhJ September through mtd-May. Biweekly balance ol year (43 issues)
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Combined Jewish Appeal-South County Jewish Federation. Inc., Ollicers Pres'dent, jamea a Bear
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Treasurer. Margaret Kottter. taweMve Director Rabbi Bruce S Warshal
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Out or Town Upon Request
Friday, September 24.1982
Volume 4
7 TISHRI 5743
Number 31
Back at Post
Arens Warns Against
Losing 'Benefits' of War
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Israel's Ambassador to the
United States, Mo she
Arens, has cautioned that
the "major benefits" to the
United States and Israel
resulting from the Leba-
nese war could be dissipat-
ed unless there was close
cooperation between Wash-
ington and Jerusalem on
future developments in the
Middle East.
In a report to the Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations following
his return from Israel last week,
Arens said that any effort by the
Administration to "distance" it-
self from Israel in order to per-
suade the "so-called Arab mo-
derates" of America's good in-
tentions toward them could prove
"destructive" to both American
and Israeli interests.
"U.S.-Israeli cooperation is
necessary," Arens told the Presi-
dents Conference, "if the positive
results of Operation Peace for
Galilee are to endure." He said
"great achievements" had result-
ed from Israel operation in Leba-
non "and not only for Israel."
AMONG THE achievements,
Arens said, were:
"A major charge has
taken place in the East-West
power balance, both in the re-
lative strategic position and the
perceived strength of forces of
NATO and the Warsaw Pact."
What had been considered the
"Soviet preponderance" in con-
ventional arms is now known
both in Washington and in Mos-
cow as a mirage, the result of
Israel's stunning success, using
American and Israeli-made
weapons, against Soviet-supplied
aircraft, surface-to-air missiles
and tanks. Arena said.
As a result, "Soviet stock
has sunk to zero among the Arab
states," the Israeli envoy said.
"None of the Arab countries is
going to Moscow to shop for
arms," he observed, adding that
this had "immeasurably streng-
thened the American strategic
position in the Middle East," he
added.
"A clear and powerful answer
has now been given to the ques-
tion of whether the Western
world could protect the vast pool
of oil in the Persian Gulf area. It
is now clear that the United
States and Israel, working in
tandem, can project sufficient
power to meet any contingency in
the Middle East but only if the
two work closely together."
Israel's primary objective
to end the PLO threat to Israel's
north has been achieved.
The precondition have
been set for restoration of Leba-
non's independence, its return to
the Western camp and the
possibility of signing a peace
treaty with Israel.
International terrorism has
been dealt a telling blow. "In
Lebanon,' Arens said, "the PLO
was able to operate above ground
in what had been turned, in ef-
fect, into a PLO state. Other ter-
rorist movements such as the
Baader-Meinhof gang, the IRA.
the Red Brigades and others, be-
nefited significantly from the
PLO 8 control over so much of
Lebanon and from the PLO infra-
structure that had been estab-
lished there. Never again will ter-
rorist groups ever enjoy such a
broad range of facilities and such
freedom of action."
Conversion Pamphlet
Answers Critical Queries
NEW YORK-What is Ju-
daism's attitude toward
persons who chose to be-
come Jewish? How does
one become a Jew? Is a per-
son who becomes Jewish
expected to give up not
only his previous religious
beliefs but his family as
well?
These are among the questions
posed and answered in a new
pamphlet on conversion to Ju-
daism issued recently by the Un-
ion of American Hebrew Congre-
gations, central body of Reform
Judaism in the United States and
Canada.
WRITTEN BY Rabbi Sanford
Seltzer, director of the UAHC's
Task Force on Reform Jewish
Outreach, the 10-page pamphlet
is a product of the historic "Out-
reach program approved by the
UAHC at its 56th biennial as-
sembly in Boston last December.
At that time, the UAHC's ool-
icy-making body voted to launch
a nationwide campaign aimed at
"spreading the message of Jud-
aism" to non-Jewish partners in
mixed marriages, to the children
of such marriages and to "per-
sons of no religious preference."
The move, reversing a 500-
year-old Jewish tradition against
seeking converts, had been urged
by UAHC President Rabbi Alex
ander M. Schindler, who called
upon Reform congregations to
undertake "affirmative action to
make Judaism available to those
within our midst and to the un-
churched across America."
Judaism welcomes men and
women who voluntarily become
Jews and considers them full-
fledged members of the Jewish
community, the pamphlet notes.
It cites numerous examples in
both the Bible and rabbinic liter-
ature of individuals who opted for
conversion. Perhaps the most
famous convert in Jewish history
is Ruth, regarded by tradition as
the ancestor of King David, from
whose descendants the messiah
would come.
BEFORE YOU AMPUTATE, DOC...
I WANT ANOTHER. OPINION /
UMtfWiA
X.-.y.-.-v,-;

Tense Debate
Knesset Okays Conduct of Lebanon War
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Knesset has ap-
proved the government's
conduct of the war in Leba-
non by a vote of 50-40. The
endorsement was followed
by a tense debate over
President Reagan's Mid-
east peace proposal, flatly
rejected by Premier Mena-
chem Begin's Cabinet but
supported by the opposi-
tion Labor Alignment as a
basis for negotiations over
Palestinian.
The debate between Likud and
Labor over the war centered on
its expansion and the level of
force applied rather than on the
original war aims. Labor agreed
with the necessity to rid south
Lebanon of Palestinian terrorists
menacing Israel's borders. But it
questioned the need to send Is-
raeli troops to the environs of
Beirut. 60 miles north of the
border and the intense land, air
and sea bombardment of west
Beirut.
BEGIN IMPLIED that the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion and the Syrians bore sole
responsibility for the expansion
of the war. He said the PLO had
two chances to end the blood-
shed; the first on June 11, five
days after the fighting started,
when Israel declared a unilateral
ceasefire after clearing the terror-
ists from a 40-mile zone in south
Lebanon; and again on June 26
when Israel offered the PLO and
the Syrians safe conduct out of
Beirut via the Damascus high-
way.
According to Begin, the war
brought peace and a new life to
the inhabitants of Galilee. He
challenged Labor to go to the
towns and villages of Galilee and
try to tell the people there that
the campaign was unjustified.
"Its own local supporters would
be the first to disagree," Begin
said.
The war. Begin claimed,
achieved three purpose peace
for Galilee, r'a considerable
mount of peace for all of Israel's
citizens." and restoration of the
deterrent force of the Israeli
army.
MUCH OF the Knesset debate
on the war was conducted by De-
fense Minister Ariel Sharon, the
architect of Israel's military
strategy and tactics, and Haim
Barlev. a Labor Party leader who
was Chief of Staff during the
1967 Six-Day War.
Sharon extolled the war as a
"stunning achievement which
created an earthquake in the
area." Nobody had believed, he
said, that terrorism could be up-
rooted from Beirut-
Sharon attacked the Reagan
plan. "We are on the threshhold
of a new, mighty struggle," he
said. "One tries to impose on us a
plan which conflicts with our own
interests and with the Camp Da-
vid accords. The events in Leba-
non should light a thousand
warning candles against sug-
gested demilitarized zones ac-
cording to the American plan,"
he said. One of the by-products of
the war is the increased ability of
Israel to cope with new plans
without the pressure of terrorism,
the Defense Minister added.
BARLEV CONCEDED that
the vast majority of Israelis
agreed that there was no way to
avoid military action to free the
northern settlements from terror-
ist fire. Even world public
opinion showed understanding
and as long as the war was con-
ducted in those limits, there was
no criticism, he said.
"The debate is on the justifica-
tion of using force to achieve sec-
ondary goals, not the main goal
of peace for Galilee." Barlev de-
clared. It is also "on the moral af-
fects of such a war. It was the
first time since the establishment
of the State that we pursued
goals which were not a vital nec-
essity for the existence of the
State."
Barlev agreed that a stable
government in Lebanon and the
ouster of the PLO and the Syr-
ians from that country were
desirable goals. But Israel's
existence does not depend on
them, he observed. "Lebanon has
never been a security problem for
Israel. From this point of view, it
really doesn't matter if we sign a.
peace treaty with Lebanon or
settle for formal arrangements,
such as the good fence," he said.
The latter was a reference to the
open borders Israel has main-
tained with Lebanon since the
civil war began in that country.
SHARON ALLUDED in his
speech to Israel's future security
requirements in Lebanon. He
repeated that there would have to
be a security zone of 40-50 kilo-
meters in south Lebanon devoid
if artillery and other offensive
weaponry, "Neither UNIFIL Itberfj
United Nations Interim Force in
Lebanon) nor the multi-national
force (in Beirut) will be able to
assure us of such security," he
said.
Sharon said a few days earlier
that Israel may have to control
south Lebanon indefinitely by
occupation or other means unless
Lebanon signs a peace treaty
with Israel.
The Knesset, officially w-
recess, was convened in special
session to debate the war.
,vw
SOUTH
COUNTY
JEWISH
FEDERATION
BOCARA
0ELRAY
FIOHOA
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


Friday, September 24,1982
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 5
American Technion Society
Schachter Appointed Director of
Palm Beach County Region
Organizations in the News
Robert A. Schachter, former
consultant in planning and devel-
opment, has been appointed di-
rector of the Palm Beach County
Region, American Technion So-
ciety, announced jointly by Dr.
Jack E. Goldman, Society Presi-
dent, and Dorothy Rautbord,
President of the Palm Beach
County Region. Mr. Schachter
will be based in the Comeau
Building at 319 Clematis Street,
West Palm Beach.
A graduate of Pratt Institute,
with a Master's Degree in City
and Regional Planning, Mr.
Schachter has spent 15 years in
diversified administrative posi-
tions with governmental and non-
profit organizations. He has
served in a key position as an ad-
ministrator and director of de-
velopment in New York City,
Newark and East Orange, New
Jersey.
Prior to his involvement in
community development, Mr.
Schachter was an exhibit design-
er serving many of the major na-
tional charities. He served on the
Board of United Community
Fund, National Society of Fund
Raising Executives, and was a
Vice President of his Synagogue
in Montclair, New Jersey. He
now resides in Wellington with
his wife and three children.
In announcing the appoint-
ment, Dorothy Rautbord said,
"We are fortunate in gaining the
services of a proven professional
in community organization and
management. By virtue of his ex-
pertise and deep personal in-
volvement in Jewish affairs, we
took to Mr. Schachter to accele-
rate the pace of our local efforts
in behalf of Technion Israel
Institute of Technology." The
en-
Robert Schachter
Greater Palm Beach Region, in-
cluding South County, is cur-
rently engaged in developing
support for the Technion Indus-
trial Robotics Laboratory..
The American Technion
Society, a -42-year-old voluntary
group, which was originalJK or-
ganized by engineers: and busi-
nessmen in technology-based in-
dustries, fosters teaching and re-
search programs at Technion in
Haifa. Israel's only institute of
higher education devoted pri-
marily to technology and applied
science, Technion graduates
approximately 1,000 engineers i
each year. Its alumni represent'
more than 75 percent of the coun-'
try's engineers.
It is the oldest University in
Israel and one of the two techno-!
logical universities in the world j
that have a medical school. Its,
medical school is training doctors
Community Calender
26
B'nai Torah Men's Club 9:30 a.m. Board meeting.
Septa** 28
Women's American ORT-Delray 12:30 p.m. meeting Pioneer
Women-Zipporah 12 noon meeting Hadassah Sabra 8 p.m.
meeting Brandeis Women-Century Village Boca 10 a.m. Board
meeting.
SeptarrnBT 29
Temple Sinai-Sisterhood 12 noon meeting.
Septa** 30
Community Relations Council 12 noon meeting Jewish War
Veterans Delray 7 p.m. meeting Temple Beth El-Sisterhood
12:30 p.m. meeting Jewish War Veterons-Snyder- Tokson Post
10 a.m. Board meeting Hadassah-Sabra 8 p.m. meeting.
Flaglec.
National
Bank"
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Independent Bank
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JUPITER IANKIM6 CENTER
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FOREST HN.L IANKM6 CEN" R
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PALM KACM LAKES MNKMS CENTER
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Palm Beacfi Lakes BMJ
NORTHUME lANKMfi CENTER
Northiaw Btai Across Irom K Man
equipped as highly trained
giheers as well as physicians.
They are beginning to look at the
body as a mechanism as well as a
spiritual entity.
The Technion has been an ex-
ceptional asset to Israel's defense
arms. Having a Department of
Aeronautical Engineering, it has
been partially responsible for the
development of the "finest air
force in the world." The techno-
logy it has initiated has proved of
great service to the American Air
Force as well.
In accepting the appointment
Schachter said, "I would like to
stress the fact that Technion is
using technologies that we can
use directly here in Florida, such
as water disalinization, solar
energy and highly automated ir-
rigation and fertilization systems
for sandy soil. Technion is by no
means a Jewish charity. It is a
university that has served man-
kind as the center for the de-
velopment of advanced technolo-
gies that can help all of us."
TEMPLE BETH EL
Temple Beth El-Sisterhood will
hold their first meeting of the*
season on Thursday, Sept. 30 at
12:30 p.m. in the Social Hall of
Temple Beth-El, 333 S.W. 4th
Avenue, Boca Raton. Shirley Le-
vin will present a travelogue with
slides on "China Visited." Guests
are welcome. Refreshments will
be served. For more information.
please call Anne Krainin, 994-
1301.
TEMPLE EMETH
Temple Emeth Singles will
hold their next meeting on Mon-
day, Oct. 11 at 12 noon at Temple
Emeth, 5780 W. Atlantic Ave.,
Delray Beach. Psychotherapist
Elaine Gottlieb will be the guest
speaker. Refreshments will be
served. Bus transportation is
available from Kings Point Club-
house to Temple Emeth and
back, leaving 11:30 a.m. return-
ing 2:45 p.m. at the cost of 35
cents each way if you have a Co-
Tran ID. I ORT
Women's American ORT-Del-
ray Chapter is having a Rum-
mage Sale at the First Federal
Bank, W. Atlantic Avenue, Del-
ray Beach on Sunday, Oct. 10 at
8 a.m. For more information,
please call Rose Blaustein 499-
2492 or Frances Gluck 499-9864.
Women's American ORT- ;
Delray Chapter presents a Holi-
!day at the Regency Hotel-Spa on
the ocean, Bal Harbor, Fla., four
days, three nights at 8135 per
person, double occupancy or 8165
per single. Optional round-trip by
bus $10 per person. The date,
Wednesday, Oct. 6 to Saturday,
Oct. 9. For reservations, please
call Sylvia Kaplan 499-4517 or
Cele Goldmintz 499-0052.
JEWISH
WAR VETERANS
The Jewish War Veterans has
opened a new branch office in
Delray Beach to serve veterans,
widows and dependent children.
Meetings are held on Wednes-
days from 9 a.m. to 12 noon at
American Savings and Loan As-
sociation (Lobby), Kingspoint,
Delray Beech. For more informa-
tion, please call Harold Uhr, Na-
tional Service Office 1-324-4455
ext. 3606 or 1-324-5908.
AMERICAN RED MAGEN
DAVID FOR ISRAEL
The Ramat Gan Chapter of
ARMDI, which represents the
Delray and Boynton Beach areas,
is having its Charter Presen-
tation and Installation of Off icen
on Tuesday, Sept. 28 at 7:30 p.m.
at the American Savings Bank,
Kings Point Branch, Atlantic
Ave., Delray Beach. Patricia
Gayle will provide entertainment.
Refreshments will be served All
are invited to attend.
Upcoming Campaign Events
HOLD THESE DATES
?Mark Your Calendar***
November 21 Leadership Training Campaign Kickoff
December 16- $15,000 & Dinner
January 6 $5,000 & Cocktail Party
January 14 Women's Division Lion of Judah Luncheon
January 15 $1,250 & Dinner Dance
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A Hardwicke Company


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, September 24.1982
Slated Oct. 24
Soviet Jewry Confab Set for Paris
State Dep't. Vows to Win
Israel's Support for Plan
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) The
World Conference on Soviet
Jewry, the third since 1971,
will convene at Versailles
Oct. 24 through 26 with the
participation of 1,000 rep-
resentatives of world-wide
Jewish communities, rank-
ing Israeli leaders, U.S.
Congressmen, and mem-
bers of Britain's Parlia-
ment, the French National
Assembly and of a dozen
other national legislative
bodies.
The Conference Steering
Committee announced after a
two-day meeting here that Prime
Minister Pierre Mauroy of France
will formally open the proceed-
ings, and Premier Menachem Be-
gin of Israel will deliver the
closing address. Shimon Peres,
chairman of Israel's Labor Party,
will also speak. The Conference
will be chaired by Leon Dulzin,
chairman of the World Zionist
Organization and Jewish Agency
Executives.
A SPOKESMAN noted that
the Conference will convene at a
time of mounting pressure
against Jews in the USSR and
sharply declining emigration
figures. Only 1,723 Jews were
permitted to leave the Soviet
Union during the first seven
months of 1982 compared to
7,386 during the same period last
year.
But Conference organizers
pointed out that the first two
world gatherings for Soviet Jews
in 1971 and 1976, had had a
positive effect on the rate of
Jewish emigration and that the
first meeting in 1971 marked the
start of the Jewish activist move-
ment inside the USSR.
Begin is scheduled to meet
with President Francois Mitter-
rand while in Paris and with
other members of the French
government. The meetings are
significant because Franco-
Israeli relations reached a new
low after the terrorist attack on a
Jewish restaurant on the Ruedes
Hosiers in Paris last month. Isra-
el charged that France's Middle
East policy had created the
climate "which enabled the ter-
rorists to operate." Mitterrand
strongly denied the charges.
FRANCO-ISRAELI relations
were further aggravated by the
participation of a French unit in
supervising the evacuation of the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion from the West Beirut and
the insistence by the French gov-
ernment that their departure
should be carried out under
"honorable" and "dignified"
conditions.
French relations with Jerusa-
lem have sunk so low that several
members of the Conference
Steering Committee suggested
that the gathering be postponed
or moved to another country.
Some committee members feared
that France could not ensure the
safety of the participant. These
objections were overcome after
the French authorities met with
Israeli representatives who indic-
ated that Begin wanted the meet-
ing to be held in Paris.
Mapam Leader Eager for Charge Party
Spread Anti-War Propaganda
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Mapam Secretary General Victor
Shemtov has challenged the gov-
ernment to prosecute Mapam for
allegedly spreading anti-war pro-
paganda among Israeli troops at
the front in Lebanon. He was re-
ferring to a leaflet displayed by
Premier Menachem Begin at a
Cabinet meeting which outraged
the ministers by declaring that it
was impossible to destroy the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion by military means.
The leaflet bore the imprint of
Mapam. Begin likened it to the
propaganda the Bolsheviks
spread among Russian troops in
1917 in order to demoralize the
Czarist armies furhting the Ger-
SIIM.OM
The Staff of
Beth Israel
Memorial Chapel
wishes ourjtwiih
community a happy and
healthy New Year
BETH ISRAEL
Memorial Chapel
Delray Beach*49*80000
Joseph Rubin. F.D.
Owner
mans. The Cabinet demanded an
investigation by the Attorney
General aimed at bringing
criminal charges against Mapam,
a partner in the opposition Labor
Alignment.
SHEMTOV DECLARED that
Mapam welcomed prosecution
because it would "prove to the
nation" the "stupidity and male-
volence" of the Likud govern-
ment. He said the leaflet in ques-
tion was an internal document
stating Mapam's public position
against the war in Lebanon.
It was not "disseminated
among the troops," Shemtov
said. It was sent to party
branches and kibbutzim for the
guidance of party activists and
copies that found their way to the
front lines were brought there,
just as any other material, by
soldiers returning from leave, he
said. There was no intention by
Mapam to propagandize the
army, he added.
Ha noted further that the posi-
tions stated in the leaflet have
been aired in dozens of media ar-
ticles which had far wider circula-
tion among troops at the front.
The leaflet claimed what many
critics at home and abroad have
been saying of Israel's action in
Lebanon: That its purpose was
not simply to secure a terrorist-
free zone in south Lebanon but to
destroy the PLO by military
means and establish a govern-
ment in Lebanon subservient to
Israel.
Begin, meanwhile, backed
away from a suggestion by
former Mapam MK Dov Zakin
that he initiate legal action
against Mapam himself, since he
was so outraged by the leaflet. In
a letter to Zakin, made public,
Begin said it was up to the legal
authorities, not the Prime Minis-
ter, to take action in cases of this
kind.
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The State De-
partment said that the
Reagan Administration
would put "proper pres-
sure" on Israel to support
President Reagan's peace
initiative but has ruled out
sanctions. Department
spokesman John Hughes
defined "proper pressure"
as "persuasion" and "draw-
ing attention to the great
benefits that will ensue for
Israel making peace with
its neighbors."
He said the U.S. hopes Israel
will eventually agree when it
realizes that "the end result is so
rewarding" for its security.
The Administration indicated
that it does not consider what it
called Israel's 'initial' rejection
of Reagan's proposals as Israel's
final word. "No one expected this
would be an easy road to travel,"
Hughes said. There will have to
be "a lot of hard negotiations."
HUGHES STRESSED that
Secretary of State George Shultz
has ruled out "sanctions" against
Israel such as withholding mili-
tary and economic aid. A State
Department official said later
that the U.S. also ruled out sanc-
tions against Israel for contin-
uing to build Jewish settlements
on the West Bank, despite Rea-
gan's statement that they were
not helpful to the peace process.
The official said that in both
cases, sanctions would do no
good because they would not
achieve the desired results.
At the same time, Hughes
said, the U.S. believes that there
is "room for discussion" about
the security arrangements for Is-
rael in southern Lebanon. He said
that whether this would involve
Maj. Saad Haddad's militia
would have to be worked out with
the Lebanese government.
Hughes said the U.S. "de-
plores" the kidnapping of eight
Israeli soldiers in Lebanon, re-
portedly by the PLO. He said it
was not "conducive to the peace
process" and "underlines" the
need for "reconciliation" in Leb-
anon and the return to a strong
central government there.
Hughes said the U.S. wants
the autonomy negotiations to re-
sume as quickly as possible. He
said at the same time the Admin-
istration felt it needed the "injec-
tion of new elements," one of
which was the President's peace
initiative.
But he emphasized that there
should be no direct link between
the autonomy talks and events in
Lebanon. He also called for a
speedy Israeli withdrawal from
Lebanon regardless of whether
the two countries agree to sign a
peace treaty.
MWE SUPPORT the return to
civilian government in Lebanon
and the withdrawal of Israeli,
Syrian and Palestine Liberation
Organization forces as speedily
as possible," the State Depart-
ment spokesman said. He said
the U.S. also favored a peace
treaty between Israel and Leb-
anon, "a real peace treaty nego-
tiated by governments that are
happy with the negotiations,"
but this should not be related to
the withdrawal of Israeli forces.
:
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The Opening Of His Dental Practice
At 5601 North Federal Highway
Boca Raton, Florida 33431
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October 21-31
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For Information Call Federation Office 368-2737


y, September 24, 1982
Sharon Says Israel
Doesn't See Treaty
With Lebanon As
A 'Security Necessity'
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 7
JERUSALEM- (JTA)
Israels Defense Minis-
Ariel Sharon has said
>t Israel does not view a
ice treaty with Lebanon
merely a gesture but as a
urity necessity of
importance." He in-
ted however, that Israel
no territorial aspira-
s in Lebanon and was
ally interested in a uni-
Lebanon under a cen-
government.
Jfidl) sources here said that
was too early to spell out the
d of security belt envisaged by
Defense Minister. Foreign
ister Yitzhak Shamir told the
bassadors of the European
oomic Community countries
t security arrangements on
el's northern border would
be worked out by the Leban-
and Israeli armies, assuming
was a peace treaty between
two countries. A key question
nether the kind of security
m seeks would be feasible
iout the presence of Israeli
ps in Lebanon.
ROM THE outset of the Leb
ise campaign, Prime Minister
in predicted that an Israeli
try would result in Lebanon
ming the second Arab coun-
to con elude a peace treaty
Israel But President-Elect
hir Gemayel is reportedly
r heavy pressure not to sign
t with Israel. The pressure
es mainly from Lebanese
lem leaders. But a Christian
er, former President Camille
oun, has been quoted as
ng a treaty with Israel at this
would be "premature."
in, who met with Gemayel
week, reportedly was disap-
ted that the President-Elect
to come out openly in favor
peace treaty. The Lebanese
ler also declared that his gov-
nent would try Maj. Saad
Idad as a "deserter."
addad, who commands the
istian militia in south Leb-
has been supported for
by israel and recently ex-
' the area he controls from
a narrow strip along the Israeli
border to a point just south of
Sidon. Israel is said to regard his
presence as an important security
element.
BEGIN ALSO was reported to
have been "insulted" by Ge-
mayel's cool attitude inasmuch
as the leader of the rightwing
Christian Phalangists owed his
election in large measure to Is-
rael's army in Lebanon.
Political pundits here assume
that Sharon's remarks on Israel's
security plans in Lebanon had
Begin's personal approval. Al-
though the Cabinet has not yet
discussed future relations with
Lebanon, Begin, Sharon and
Shamir consult frequently to-
gether. It is assumed here that
the three senior Cabinet minis-
ters are in agreement and that
Sharon's statements reflect this.
Whatever agreements are
reached with respect to a long
range relationship with Lebanon,
Israel has indicated it is in no
hurry to withdraw its forces from
Lebanon, including the northern-
most points to which Israel
troops advanced.
IN THAT connection, Sharon
reportedly told Morris Draper,
the senior U.S. diplomat in Leb-
anon, that Israel would not with-
draw from the environs of Beirut
until Sharon and his family
"could spend a weekend at the
Commodore Hotel in west
Beirut," the Moslem quarter of
the Lebanese capital.
Draper is Deputy Assistant
Secretary of State for Near East
and Sooth Asian Affairs and was
special Ambassador Philip
Habib's deputy in the negotia-
tions which led to the evacuation
of the Palestine Liberation
Organization from west Beirut.
Israel is insisting furthermore
that no anti-Israel elements must
be allowed to remain in Beirut
which could facilitate the return
of the PLO. But sources here
have denied a report that Israel
issued an ultimatum for the evac-
uation of 2,000 leftist militiamen
from west Beirut. Israel contin-
ues to regard this as the respon-
sibility of the Lebanese army, the
sources said.
Historians Criticize Begin For
mstant Reference to Holocaust
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM-(JTA)-Two.
historians have sharply at-
d Premeir Menachem Begjn
what they said.was hia $*-
|ve use of the term "Hdlp-
'" for political purposes.
nuel Ettinger of the Hebrew
fwwty and Prof. Yisriel
an of the Yad Vashem In
|te held a press conference
lw front of Yad Vashem to
P" Begin's frequent use of
p^m The press conference
Jed with the end of a one-
I hunger strike by Holocaust
lvr Dr. Shlomo Schmeltt-
l*no was protesting the war
ebanon. He conducted his
pr strike outside the gates of
vashem.
lam deeply ashamed of m>-
Pr not having the powerOo
* same thing and sharpiy
st the actions of our govem-
- "Ettinger said. "Thofre
re m total conflict with t$e
'and historical tradition .of
nation and of the Zionist
|ment."
Minuing, Ettinger said:
'ather Abraham asked to
save Sodom and Gomorrah for
only 10 just people. Our govern-
ment, in order to kill several hun-
dred terrorists, is ready to kill
thousands of women and children
and innocent citizens. Never be-
fore has there been such a far-
reaching and criminal deviation
from Judaism. No other person
has desecrated the memory of U>*
Holocaust as that Premier (Be-
gin)."
Guttman said that a trend had
developed several years before
the war in Lebanon to misapply
the term Holocaust by over-usirjg
it, frequently for political ends
At the same time, he added, gov-
ernment spokesmen often criti-
cized opponents of government
policies aa being anti-Semitic.
"In that case, we are also anti-
Semites," Guttman said.
Schmeltzman told the press
conference that "It is time for us
to take off our blinders and look
at reality and see that our society
is sick. There are symptoms ofk
malignant illness, which I used to
feel as a child in Poland and Ger-
many. It is time for us to wake up
and renounce the worship of
power."
The Temple Emeth Israel Bond Committee met
recently to make plans for their upcoming High
Holiday appeal. Pictured are (left to right) top:
Joe S. Schenk, Edward Rosenthal, Morris W.
Morris, Harvey Grossman. Bottom-row: Rabbi
Bernard A. Silver. EsteUe W. Brink, Leo E.
Brink, Ben Kessler. and Cantor Seymour H.
Zisook. Not pictured but on the committee are:
Mrs. Molly Brown stein. Women's Division
Chairperson; and Lou Medwin.
lusair
r
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EL7J/iflL7//^rEL7J/>flL'7A'^-EL7J/>lL7iV-2
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, September 24, |[ r*H
Tyre Woman Wants Permit to Visit Her Son in an Israeli Hospita
By DVORA WAYSMAN
"PLEASE GIVE ME PERMIT I mustgo
to Israel to see my son in the hospital." The
woman in the blue dress with the anxious eyes
was not addressing me in the crowded public
square at Tyre. She was plucking at the sleeve of
the IDF spokesman who was explaining to me the
local situation they'd already had water for
two weeks, and the electricity was turned on,
facts and figures that seemed unimportant mea-
sured against the urgency of the woman's plea.
Wearily, he told her that it was not his function
and pointed out where to wait where he'd al-
ready directed scores of other people anxious
either to travel to Israel or to rejoin relatives up
north in Beirut. Most of them stood patiently
alongside a truck piled with blankets that would
later be distributed to those who needed them.
Later, I went over to her. "Can you help me get
a permit?" she asked, clutching at straws. Amira
would have been an attractive woman under dif-
ferent circumstances. She was about 40, well-
dressed, with a gold cross around her neck. But
the worry lines around her eyes and mouth were
already etched deeply.
LIKE MANY OTHERS from southern Leba-
non, now that the PLO had been routed, she had
returned to her home in Tyre from Beirut, where
she'd fled with her son. But he'd been caught in
the crossfire a week ago and flown by helicopter
to a hospital in Nahariya. "It is good to come,"
she told me. "My bouse is fine not even a
broken window, and it is wonderful to know that I
am safe from 'them.' But I can't start my life,
again properly until my son is better and can live
with me. I want to go to visit him."
Tyre is a picturesque town and despite the
bomb damage, the profile and skyline remain. We
drove there from Naqoura, where the UNIFIL
forces have their headquarters not far from our
border it's a Western-style shanty town, like
something from an old cowboy movie. It even has
a Silver Coast restaurant, clothing store, a barber
shop and "coiffure de dames" for the Swedish
nurses at SWEDMEDCO opposite.
But Tyre, 20 kms. from the border, is a real
town. The shopping center was doing a brisk
trade on this Sunday morning, particularly
"Patisserie Arabe" a giant cake shop with the
kind of mouth-watering confections that I've only
seen in Groppi's coffee-house in Cairo. A 10-tier
wedding cake dominated the window.
THE PROPRIETOR, Mr. Ramlawi, was doing
business as usual, despite the war business
better than usual, one of my companions re-
marked cynically. Whether he was happy that Is-
rael had cleared the PLO out of Tyre or was just
benefitting from the influx of soldiers and
journalists in the town, Mr. Ramlawi did seem
very cheerful indeed. He even had the word
"Open" lettered in Hebrew on bis door (in fact
there were many shops with Hebrew signs, some
even offering special discounts for soldiers).
"You are welcome in this country," he informed
me, noticing my IDF Liaison Officer waiting
nearby. "When the terrorists were here, they
would come in the shop ten at a time taking
whatever they wanted. Food, money, drinks. It is
good that you got them out." It is thought that
there are still many PLO terrorists in Tyre, but
we were told that the townspeople regularly in-
form on them, either to the IDF or to their local
Bishop. Some 90 were turned in the week before
our visit.
Tyre has a romantic location, situated round a
tiny bay with a marina for boats. Several fisher-
men were wading in the water, patiently waiting
for a bite. The skyline of minarets, spires and
domes reminded me of Akko (Acre).
JUST OUTSIDE TYRE, we visited the ar-
chaeological site of a Roman stadium from 13
BCE. The third largest in the world, it is beau-
tifully preserved. The enormous hippodrome was
used for chariot races and gladiatorial combat.
Behind the rows of seats were cleverly concealed
rooms built by PLO terrorists, the crude cinder-
blocks and freshly daubed cement contrasting
with the massive stones of olden days.
It was from this site that rockets were launched
at Nahariya. Israel knew this, but did not bomb it
in order to preserve the magnificent ruins. We
looked in the dark bunkers, now filled with the
ugly remnants of war: spent shells, tin helmets,
terrorist literature. There was a rancid stench of
decay. It seemed almost sacrilegious to use this
wonderful relic of the past to attack innocent peo-
ple in tin'present.
When we came out again into sunshine, there
was an iderly man with a cane and a smart straw
hat, wl i seemed anxious to show us around. He
spoke strange kind of English, very old-
fashioi. :!. He was neither friendly or unfriendly.
He mof ined us to follow him, and I had to trot to
keep up with him. All the time he was giving a
kind of monologue about the amphitheater. 'See
the-.' flat stones they were altars. Human
sacrific" I would nod and try to interrupt with
question' j>f my own, but about today, not the
past.
THLS2 HE would ignore, pretending not to
understand. "Here you see three layers of
civilization under this Roman road you can see
Israeli tank enters Tyre early in war.
the Greek and this is Byzantine."
"I just wanted to ask you..."
"Here is an aqueduct," he would interrupt me.
"It carried water out five miles..."
"The bunkers, Mr. Zyldowi, did you know
about the bunkers?"
"I am guide," he said after a pause. "I work
here." He would say nothing more. He waited ex-
pectantly. We gave him a tip.
It was almost a holiday scene when we crossed
the Litani River. The banana plantations looked
splendid in the hot sun. Soldiers in bathing suits
did their washing in the river, with towels and un-
derwear strung up to dry. Every building we
passed seemed to be flying a flag. Over some flut-
tered the Lebanese flag two red stripes, a white
central one with a kind of stylized fir tree in the
center. A few houses had the Phalange flag, but
most to be safe flew a large white flag of
surrender. I thought that if I'd been living
through an eight-year war, I'd probably fly a
white flag too.
ON THE ROAD to Sidon, the scenery con-
tinued to be beautiful, sparkling sea striped in
bands from light aqua to deep indigo; and the
green of figs, grapevines and lemon orchards.
Sidon reminded me of Haifa. When we reached
Sidon, there was some kind of demonstration by
women they were screaming and some were
crying.
I was told they were the women of Palestinian
prisoners. A soldier fired twice in the air, shock-
ingly close to us, and they dispersed. The whole
incident took half a minute, yet it is hard to forget
for it symbolizes so much of the pain of war.
There was bomb damage, but not a lot from
what I'd seen on TV, I'd expected something
much worse. What had once been an elegant villa
had the roof damaged. It sat at a crazy drunken
angle, ludicrous atop the white facade and fluted
columns in front. Through the open door I could
glimpse very high ceilings, crystal chandeliers,
velvet drapes and a parquet floor. A young man
came out.
"You can't go up," he said to our photo-
grapher, who wanted permission to shoot scenes
of the city from the top floor. "It's locked. I don't
have a key," he repeated several times. When I
asked him if he were glad that Israel had come to
his country, his face became guarded. "You do
good job," he finally acknowledged. "PLO bad
people get them out. But then you must go too.
PLO, Syrians, Israelis you must all go home."
IN THE CENTER of town there were again the
strong contrasts I'd come to associate with Leba-
non Silhouetted against the rubble and hulks of
unfinished buildings, was a ferris wheel. There
was no music or laughing children and I thought
it looked almost obscene, like a chimp of delicate
pink hydrangeas I'saw growing next to a pile of
rotting garbage. Life seemed unexpectedly care-
free in the town people shopping, coming home
from church, licking ice-cream enjoying their
Sunday.
A woman was directing a group of children
sweeping the street in front of a slightdamadged
building. She was blonde and looked American. I
went to talk to her, but she shook her head, she
only spoke Arabic. Suddenly I was surrounded by
children, all wanting to be photographed with me.
They laughed and chattered like happy children
anywhere. The decision to clean up the the streets
had been made by the Israeli officer in charge.
After the photos, a fat boy in a red T-shirt de-
tached himself from the group and came after me.
He said his name was Honni, and he was 13. He
learns English at the National Evangelical
School. "Maybe you help find my uncle," he
pleaded. "His name m Your soldiers took him
away to Palestine a month ago. He do nothing
he own two shops here. He was in Libya long
time, but not train to be soldier. He work there
for Italian company," he added. The children
were still smiling and waving as we drove off.
JUST BEFORE BEIRUT, where we were
turned back, the sounds of battle grew frighten-
ingly loud and 166 mm cannons were firing over
our heads. We beaded for the mountains. En
route, we stopped for refreshments at a res-
taurant on the beachfront with the unlikely name,
Sands Rock Beach. It was unbelievable that the
war was just a fow kilometers away. People sat on
the terrace eating grilled chicken and chips, sip
ping cans of 7Up. Pretty girls in bikinis showed
off their suntans, and below the swimming pools
and the beach were crowded with Sunday plea-
sure-seekers.
We were waited on by the proprietor's son,
Pierre Azzi, a young man in a 10-gallon hat. He
was home on holiday from San Antonio Univer-
sity in Texas, where he is studying hotel manage-
ment. Despite the crowds waiting to be served, he
was happy to chat. "You know, I was nearly
killed by the PLO twice," he informed me.
"Once they beat me until my father gave them
a lot of money to stop. Another time they came to
rob us I got out the window and hid until they
were gone. Now they've left this town, thanks to
Israel, and we can get on with our lives." One re-
cords all these stories without any possibility of
verifying or disproving them. Only when it is a
Christian speaking, the impression is of complete
sincerity.
IT WAS HERE we tried to find a word to des-
cribe the Lebanese people who were swimming,
eating and enjoying themselves, seemingly com-
pletely indifferent to the battle sounds from Bei-
rut. We began with "placid," moving on the "cal-
loused," "impervious," "resigned" and "uncom-
mitted." None of them seemed to convey just the
right shade of meaning. Maybe "fatalistic?"
One of our last stops was at Jezin, a beautiful
Christian village high up in the mountains. It was
an unbelievable scene considering where we were
a peaceful Sunday afternoon promenade. There
were no signs of the war at all no bomb dam
age, nothing to convey that you weren't holiday-
ing in the Swiss alps. Girls walked in pairs, their
fingers linked, in high-heeled sandals, lots of
jewellery and make-up.
One pretty girl wore a T-shirt that proclaimed
in silver, blue and pink: "Sweet things remind me
of you." The only incident that brought us back
to reality was when the four of us, my three male
companions and I, went into a coffee house, where
men were playing backgammon and cards. The
sudden cessation of activity and uncomfortable
glances made us realize our faux pas. In Lebanon,
this kind of coffee house was for men the
women were home with the children or talking to
their women friends. The waiter served us with
averted face. A man at the next table, smoking a
nagila water pipe, talked to my companions, not
tome.
DARKNESS BEGAN to fall when we were on
the road to Nabatiye a terrible road fit only for
donkeys. (The Lebanese are not accustomed to
paying taxes, and the roads show it). The sun sat
low in the sky, an orange disc with drifts of blue
cloud floating across it. The light became pink,
blue and finally black. We drove back fast, trying
to reach the border before the curfew. We didn t
make it and were stopped angrily at various
checkpoints, where soldiers of different al-
legiances shouted at us.
Eventually we crossed the Israeli border and
began the long drive back to Jerusalem, tia*l
the silent night where the only sounds I heard
were the voices from Lebanon, repeating tnor
words in my ears like the rerun of an old movie.


Friday. September 24,1982
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 9
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3O100 S. Fadaral Hwy. 247-1622 3151 N. Fadaral Hwy. 043-4200 907 vMuata Ava. 255-7487
t W. HOLLYWOOD WEST PALM BBACH 1 NAPLES
407 S Stata Rd. 7 987-0450 515 South Olxla -832-3044 2085 E. Tamtam! 11. 774-4443
t DAVIS St. Rd 84 |uat waat of Unrvaraity Dr. 473-4700
CORAL QABLSB MIALEAM/PALM 8PRINQ8 MILS t PT. LAUDERDALE
i&OoualaaRoad 448-8101 1275 40th St 822-2500 1740 E. Sunnaa Blvd 463-7588
NORTH MIAMI t a MIAMI AIRPORT PLANTATION
13360 N W 7th Ava 681-8541 N.W 25 St & MHam Oairy Rd. 503-1101 381 N. Stata Rd. 7 587-2186
t N. MIAMI BEACH
1700 N.E. 163rd St. 045-7454
t MIAMI BBACH
1454 Alton Road 672-5353
SOUTHOADS
9001 S DiKia Hwy 667-7575
CUTLER RIDOE
20300 S Oiwa Hwy 233-5241


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, September 2A, 1982
The Reality Behind
The Fahd Facade
Filling in Background
Israeli Jets Destroy More Syrian SAM'S
By TONY LEHMAN
London Chronicle Syndicate
When President Reagan said,
in November, 1981, that Saudi
Arabia was "the key to peace in
the Middle East," he was ac-
knowledging the crucial role as-
signed to Saudia Arabia in U.S.
foreign policy. Not only is the
Saudi state supposed to act as a
moderating force among the
Arabs, and the supply of
AW ACS, F-15 fighter bombers
and Sidewinder air-to-air missiles
are intended to ensure this, but
she is central to U.S. plans for
defending the Persian Gulf the
main artery supplying the indus-
trialized West with oil against
the possibility of Soviet expan-
sion.
The Lebanese crisis has done
nothing to change the U.S. view
of Saudi Arabia, but it has pro-
bably strengthened the Saudis'
hand in the long term. Intense
Saudi displeasure at Israel's
action was listened to carefully in
Washington. Foreign Minister
Prince Saud al-Faysal met the
U.S. Secretary of State George
Shultz on July 21 and demanded
the full and unconditional with-
drawal of the Israeli forces from
Lebanese territory.
ASKED ABOUT the possibil-
ity that the Kingdom might im-
pose sanctions on the U.S. if the
Israelis occupied West Beirut,
the Prince refused to disclose the
substance of his talks but cer-
tainly gave the impression that
sanctions were threatened.
Fears that Shultz's close con-
tacts with Saudi Arabia through
his former company, the Bechtel
group, would lead to a sudden
shift in support from Israel to the
Arabs were premature. Bechtel,
one of the world's largest con-
struction and engineering com-
panies, has many Arab clients
and is presently involved in a 25-
year capital project in Saudi
Arabia said to cost upwards of
$50 billion.
U.S.
Saudi ties with the U.S. are
presented as being in America's
national interest, all of a piece
with the ideological view of world
conflict which prevails in the
White House. This view is also
said to be in Israel's interest,
since it identifies the Soviets as
the primary threat.
BUT THIS cozy picture of
U.S-Saudi relations does not
stand up to analysis. First,
Shultz notwithstanding, the
economic dimension, the impor-
tance of oil (Saudi Arabia is the
world's largest oil exporter), the
billions of dollars of Saudi con-
tracts placed with U.S. compa-
nies, the petrodollars in the
American banking system, has
far-reachng political implica-
tions. The successful campaign to
persuade U.S. Senators to vote in
favor of selling AWACS to Saudi
Arabia is a disturbing example of
the infl'i'nce he Saudis can
exert.
An i stir Uve report by
Steven 1. .iersoii. published in the
Washington wi kly w Repub-
lic in February 98*. .ound that
"the Saudi lobbying campaign
resulted in one of the most suc-
cessful manipulations of Ameri-
can business at American for-
eign policy evei .ttempted by a
foreign power." On the impor-
tance of U.S.-Saudi relations in
the light of this, Emerson says:
"The alignment with Saudi
Arabia is the product of vested
interests, not national interests."
Second, although some observ-
ers like to portray the Saudi
Kingdom as the essence of mod-
eration and stability, 'he reality
is different. Saudi oil policy, for
example, is characterized as
being sympathetic to the West,
but the Saudis did nothing to
prevent prices rising in 1980 or
1981, and they actually raised
their own prices along with other
OPEC states in 1980-1981 by f 8 a
barrel.
MOREOVER, high revenues
are needed to finance the king-
dom's ambitious development
projects and extensive military
spending almost $28 billion in
1981-1982. The oil weapon, used
in 1973, is now considered too
blunt an instrument, but its use
has not been ruled out altogether.
King Fahd's end of Ramadan
speech on July 23 contained a
sentence, excised from the
English language version re-
leased by the Saudi Press
Agency, which referred
.ominously to the purposes of
"our oil policy."
The installation of Crown
Prince Fahdas King after the
death of King Khalid was ef-
fected smoothly. But internally,
during the last 10 years, there
have been numerous examples of
incidents in which disaffected of-
ficers, self-styled "liberation
movements" (in the Hijaz and al-
Hasa), and even traditional tribal
elements loyal to the house of
Saud, have attempted to rise
against the regime.
Foreign workers (1 in 6 of the
working population) have insti-
gated demonstrations, and the
sizeable minority of Shi'ites in
the Eastern Province oil fields
were involved in demonstrations
in support of Ayatollah Khomeini
and against the Saudi regime
during the Great Mosque insur-
rection in 1979.
ISLAM, which is seen as a
strong legitimating factor and a
source of international influence
for the kingdom through the
Saudi-inspired Islamic Confer-
ence Organization, is being
turned against the regime by
Sunnis who reject the Wahrabi
domination and by other Wah-
rabis who regard the ruling
family as corrupt and western-
ized.
Thirdly, the Saudis themselves
have mixed feelings about their
designated role in U.S. plans for
the region. They see the U.S.
Rapid Deployment Force as a
means of occupying their oil
fields and not as a means of pro-
tection against Moscow's hypo-
thetical interference in the Gulf.
Their own plans for closer region-
al integration through the Gulf
Cooperation Council are hin-
dered by excessive U.S. interest,
especially since relations with the
other Gulf states are often un-
easy. While the U.S. continues to
stress the Soviet threat, the Sau-
dis worry more about the Iran-
Iraq war and the 'centrality of
the Palestine issue."
Distinctions between Arab
states, such as were apparent
over the Saudi eight-point plan
for Middle East peace proposed
last year, which included a tacit
recognition of Israel's right to
live in peace in the region should
be ignored, and any signs of
moderation should surely be en-
couraged by the U.S. Govern-
ment.
BUT ENCOURAGING the
Saudis through what is a dis-
torted relationship can be coun-
terproductive: both sides make
use of ands interpret the relation-
ship in different ways. It is hard
to escape the conclusion that,in
emphasizing the Soviet threat in
the region, about which many
analysts with impeccable creden-
tials remain unconvinced, and
pursuing the Saudis, the U.S. has
created an irreconcilable conflict
of its own proclaimed interests.
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Israeli aircraft
destroyed another SAM-9
Syrian missile battery at
the same spot where two
others were bombed and
destroyed last week. Ac-
cording to an army spokes-
man, the missile battery
and launcher destroyed was
in the same area as those
destroyed last Wednesday
and Thursday some six
miles east of Bhamdoun on
the Beirut Damascus high-
way. All planes returned
safely to their base, the
spokesman said.
The raid on the Syrian missile
battery in the Bekaa valley came
shortly after an army spokesman
announced that three soldiers
were killed and one wounded Fri-
day evening when a bazooka
rocket was fired at the vehicle in
which they were traveling north
of Amik in eastern Lebanon.
THE SPOKESMAN said that
small arms and rocket fire were
directed at an Israel Defense
Force position in the same sector
Saturday morning, but no casu-
alties were reported. He em-
phasized that Israel views with
grave urgency ceasefire viola-
tions in this area.
Israel issued a stern warning to
Syria to hnit violations of the
ceasefire originating in the
Syrian-held area of eastern
Lebanon. Cabinet Secretary Dan
Meridor said Israel held Syria
fully responsible for these actions
which have multiplied in recent
weeks. He said if the Syrians
wanted to stop the Palestine Lib-
eration Organization's activities
it could do so, as it has done on
the Golan Heights for many
years.
Cabinet sources warned that
the situation between Israeli and
Syrian troops facing each other in
Lebanon was "deteriorating
sharply." They said Israel would
not allow a "war of attrition to
develop." The sources said the
warnings to Syria were relayed
through the U.S. and other chan-
nels but so far have had no effect.
MEANWHILE, Chief of Staff
Gen. Rafael Eitan said that the
Syrians were building new defen-
sive fortifications in Lebanon, al-
though he did not think the
Nazi Still
In Jail
By BEN KAYFETZ
TORONTO (JTA) More
than six weeks after being grant-
ed bail, a suspected Nazi war
criminal is still in jail, not be-
cause he can't afford the 150,000
bail, but because he is afraid to
leave, according to his attorney.
Helmut Albert Rauca, 73, was
arrested June 17 in Toronto at
the request of the West German
government. He has been
charged by West Germany as
having participated in the
murder of 10,000 Jews in the
Kovno ghetto during World War
11. Four days after Rauca was
arrested, he was granted bail and
an extradition hearing was set for
Sept. 20.
RAUCA'S DEFENSE attor-
ney, William Parker, said his
client could, have left jail and
gone to stay with friends until
the extradition hearing but has
decided not to, for fear of endan-
gering them as well as himself.
Parker said he will try to ob-
tain an adjournment of the ex-
tradition hearing because he
hasn't been given enough time to
prepare his defense against evi-
dence from the West German
Government.
The raid on the Syrian
missile battery in the
Bekaa valley came shortly
after an army spokesman
announced the three
soldiers were killed and one
wounded Friday evening
when a bazooka
fired at the vehicle in
which they were traveling
north of Amik in eastern
Lebanon
Syrians had bolstered their posi-
tions there. In an Israel Army
radio interview, Eitan said he did
not think tensions would rise as a
result of the destruction of newly
introduced SAM-9 missiles into
the Bekaa valley, adding: "But
who knows?" He said the region,
with its forested hills, was an
ideal area for terrorist opera-
tions.
Eitan said the army had begun
to redeploy in the Beirut area,
pulling troops back from the city
proper. But he added that the
IDF would have to remain "dose
U> the city until we are sure that
its unity is restored and that
there is no danger of the terrorist
organizations sprouting up
again."
With the departure of the U.S.
Marines from Beirut last Friday
three weeks after their arrival
and well within the 30-day stay
promised by President Reagan
and of the Italian contingent on
Saturday, only the 850 troops of
the French contingent of the
multinational force remained in
Beirut. The French departed this
week, though the Lebanese gov-
ernment was reported to have ex-
pressed an interest in them stay-
ing on for some time longer.
MEANWHILE, fighting
broke out in central Beirut as
leftwing gunmen clashed with the
Lebanese regular army. Security
forces identified the gunmen as
members of the "Partisans of the
Revolution." According to
reports from Beirut, the leftists
fired at a Moslem delegation
leaving west Beirut to pay their
respects to Gemayel.
At the same time, Nayef
Hawatmeh, leader of the pro-
Soviet Democratic Front for the
Liberation of Palestine, was
quoted by the authoritative
Beirut newspaper An Nahar as
saying that the PLO will keep on
using Lebanon as a springboard
for attacks on Israeli forces.
Hawatmeh, who was among the
terrorists evacuated from Beirut,
was also quoted as saying that
the north of Lebanon, which he
reentered last week for a visit,
and the Bekaa valley "will be
firm starting points from which
to push back the Israeli occupa-
tion."
German Authorities Propose Ban on Imports
LONDON (JTA) Pro-
posed legislation in West Ger-
many would ban the importation
of material containing swastikas
or other Nazi-related insignias it
was reported here by the Insti-
tute of Jewish Affairs, the re-
search arm of the World Jewish
Congress.
The legislation, proposed by
the Federal Ministry of Justice,
is to take the form of an amend-
ment to the present wording of
the criminal code dealing with
material containing insignia of
Nazi organizations. Current leg-
islation merely prohibits the use
of publicity "at meetings or in
publications" of such Nazi para-
phernalia.
According to the IJA, the
highly restrictive wording of
existing legislation gave rise to a
loophole which made the sending
of Nazi insignias to Germany
from abroad possible. To close
the loophole, the proposed a-
mendment would proscribe the
"production, keeping in stock or
importing" of such isignia.
THE NEW wording would
bring the legislation into line
with the present law outlawing
Nazi "propaganda material."
Insignia, as defined by law. "are,
in particular, flags, badges, uni-
forms, items of uniforms,
slogans, and forms of salute."
Religious Directory
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Conservative.
Phone 392-8566. Rabbi Theodore FeJdman. Sabbath Services:
Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9:30 a.m.
CONGREGATION ANSHEIEMUNA
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 8:46 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, 483-5557.
TEMPLE EMETH
5780 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach, Fla. 33446. Conse-va-
tiye. Phone: 498-3536. Bernard A. Silver. Rabbi: Seymour
Zisook, Cantor, Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at
8:45 a.m., Daily Minyans at 8:46 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.
4-'
**+.
I
mmm



. September 24, -HH
The Jewish Floridian of South County

Page 41
)
Empire St$te Forbids
Buying Stolen Torahs
one,
NEW YORK-(JTA)-
me first state law to
atect Jews from unknow-
riv buying stolen Torah
foUs has been signed for
BW York by Gov. Hugh
rey to take effect Sept, 1,
wrence Tisch, president
the Jewish Community
lations Council of New
, which sponsored the
.said.
_, who reported that more
150 scrolls have been stolen
it years in New York state
said the Torah Dealer's
tion bill was introduced
. State Senate by Sen. Nor-
Levy (R-C, Merrick) and in
. Assembly bv Assemblyman
eldon Silver D., Manhattan).
NEW LAW, which adds
icle 39-A to the state's Gen-
Business Law, is titled
Merchants of Torah Scrolls.'' It
juires a merchant who regular-
deals in the sale of scrolls to
vide buyers with a document
discloses the identity of
person from whom the mer-
lant bought the scroll, and by
lat authority the person is sell-
the scroll to the merchant.
The document also must list
y unique characteristics of the
oil which would be useful for
ntification purposes. The mer-
int must maintain for a 10-
period a chronology of the
as of the disclosure state-
he has issued for scroll
Inactions.
he legislation requires the
spicuous posting of a notice in
place of business in New
k State in which a merchant
legularly engaged in the sale of
ah scrolls. The sign is to read:
Article 39-A of the New York
:ral Business Law requires
ts to disclose in writing
information concerning
Scrolls. If you are a pro-
ve recipient of a Torah
from a merchant, that in-
tion must be given to you
cordancu with and under
ty of that law.''
GOVERNOR'S office
the law applies to the sale,
lange, consignment or dona-
of a Torah Scroll and permits
'**' JM"8'6"* to rescind the
wction where the required
lation is not provided. The
measure will be implemented
Attorney General's office.
eggy Tishman, chairperson of
JCRC Commission on Jewish
uni y. hailed the new law as a
much-needed safeguard. She
praised the work of Marc Stern,
counsel for the American Jewish
Congress, who drafted the
measure, and Dennis Rapps, exe-
cutive director of the National-
Jewish Commission on Law and
Public Affairs who assisted
Stern.
Tishman said the new law was
the product of "a community ef-
fort, in which all of the rabbinic,
synagogue and community
agencies have cooperated."
THE LAW'S protection covers
only transactions in New York
State but could affect scrolla of
dubious ownership coming into
the state from other areas.
To help scribes and other scroll
dealers to comply with the new
law, forms in Yiddish, Hebrew
and English are being prepared
by Stern for distribution by
JCRC.
High Holy Days for the
Following Synagogues
II
II
m
Silberman's Statement
At AIPAC Conference
i- -
Mort Silberman, National
President of AIPAC (American
Israel Public Affairs Committee)
recently spoke at an AIPAC
Conference held after the Board
Retreat of the South County
Jewish Federation.
AIPAC, the American lobby
for the state of Israel, is an inde-
pendent organization funded and
staffed by Americans. It does not
answer to the Israeli government,
although it works in behalf of
Israel.
Silberman, in bis presentation,
stressed the importance of
American Jews being politically
active. He emphasized that the
United States government pro-
vided over two and one half bil-
lion dollars in aid to Israel in this
last year alone. He also indicated
that the political forces in Wash-
ington are exceedingly sensitive
to the United Jewish Appeal
Campaign in that they carefully
monitor the totals. He firmly
stated that if the totals of the
United Jewish Appeal Campaign
decreases, there would most
probably be an equal decrease in
government support for Israel.
He pointed out that the Federa-
tion campaign is a barometer to
Washington politicians as to the
level of American Jewish support
for Israel.
Silberman was also emphatic
in urging American Jews to give
directly to the political cam-
paigns of candidates and to ac-
tion committees in the United
States so that the Jewish com-
munity as a whole is involved in
the political decision making
process.
Concerning President Rea-
gan's recent peace proposal on
the Middle East, Silberman
touched upon its affirmative as-
RECEIVING TWO (2)
"FLORIDIANS"???
Please notify the Federation office by calling 368-2737 or
nail the form below to South County Jewish Federation,
2200 N. Federal Hwy., Suite 206. Boca Raton, FL 33432.
From the address labels on your Floridian:
Label #1
Name_
Acct#
Delete:
YesD
No a
Address,
Label #2
Name.
Acct#.
Delete:
YesD
NoD
pects. He said that we musn't ig-
nore the fact that the President
talked of an undivided Jeru-
salem, he clearly indicated that
the United States would not rec-
ognize the PLO and that there
should not be an independent
state on the West Bank, but
rather one tied to the existing
state of Jordan. Silberman was
careful not to be misunderstood
in supporting the Reagan Ad-
ministrations peace proposal in
its entirety, but argued that
where there are affirmative -as-
pects to a plan, the American
Jewish communities should not
automatically present a negative
-esDonse to the entire proposal.
Silberman also called upon
those present not to allow the
Administration's proposal for
peace in the Middle East or dis-
agreements over the recent Leb-
anon incursion to split the Jewish
community. He encouraged us to
take all measures necessary to
keep debate on a low key and civil
basis so that we can present a
united front as a Jewish com-
munity to the government of the
United States and to the world.
ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION ANSMEI EMUNA
Carter Road near Union Blvd.. Delray Beach, Pi. 33446. Phone 488-4277. Rabbi
Louis L. Sack*, Cantor Abraham Ttss
YomKippwr Sept. J** 10 p.m.. Sept. 276: Ja.m.;Yiskor Sept 17 Uneon.
CONSERVATIVE
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave.. Boca Raton. Fl. 33432 Phone: 382-8666 Rabbi Theodore
Feldman. Cantor Jacob Barkln.
Kol Nidre Sept. 24 7 p.m.; Yam Kippur Sapt. V a.m.; Yltfcar Seat. 1711:30
a.m.
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
Boca Teeca Country Club Auditorium. MOO N.W. 2nd Am, Boca Raton. Ft Rabbi
Marvin Goodman. Cantor Phillip Tuwsnar.
Kol Nktra Sept. H 7 p.m.; Yam KippurSeat. V a.m.; Vlskar Sea*. 1711 :M
a.m.
TEMPLE AN SHE I SHALOM OP WEST DELRAY
Bon Alre Club Houae. Village of Oriole. Delray Beach. Fl. Rabbi Jonah Kahn.
Cantor Harry Roaenthal.
YomKippur- Sept. 24 t 30 p.m. .Sept. 27 1:41 a.m.;Yiikor Sept. 27 11 :34a.m.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM
- OF WEST DELRAY AUXILIARY
American Sayings Bank. Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach, Fl. Rabbi Joseph Noble.
YomKlppw Sept. 2*4:10 p.m.. Sept. 27 i.4Sa.m., Yfskor Sept. 27 U:Ma.m
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Phone: 48J 6567 All Services Held In the Theatre at Century Village West. Boca
Raton. Rabbi Morris KobrtneU. Cantor Joseph Pollack.
Yom Kippur Sept. 247 p.m., Sept. 27 a.m.
TEMPLE EMETH
0780 W. Atlantic Ave.. Delray Beach. Fl. 33444 Phone: 488 3636 Rabbi Bernard
Silver, Cantor Seymour Zlaook.
Kol Nidre Sept. 24 4: IS p.m.; Sept. 27 a.m.; Yiskor for unaffiliated members
Sept. 271pm.
REFORM
TEMPLE BETH ELOF BOCA RATON
333 S.W. 4th Ave.. Boca Raton. Fl. Phone: 381-8800. All Services Held at University
Center Auditorium at FAU. Rabbis Merle Singer and Richard Airier, Cantor
Martin Rosen.
Yom Kippur Sept. 24 p.m., Sept. 27 10 a.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
Delray Beach, Fl. Phone 276-0161. All Services Held at Cason United Methodist
Church. N. Swlnton and N.W. 4th Street. Delray Beach. Fl. Rabbi Samuel Silver,
Cantor Albert Oeller.
Kol Nidre Sept. 24 p.m., Sept. 27 10 a
eluding Service Sept. 27 3 p.m.
m. Afternoon Memorial Yiskor Con-
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