The Jewish Floridian of South County

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00113

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
Happy Pesoch! First Seder Monday Night Mar. 28
*Jemsti Florid 13ti
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Debray Beach andHighland Beach
Volume 5 Number 12
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, March 26,1983
Price 35 Cents

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4.
Yom Hashoah Memorial At Temple Beth El
April 10 is Yom Hashoah, the
day set aside on the religious
calendar to commemorate the
Holocaust. As part of this memo-
rial, Temple Beth El of Boca
Raton is exhibiting a collection of
"souvenirs" of the Holocaust.
The words, "Man's Inhuma-
nity to Man," are just that
words until one actually sees
their meaning in souvenirs of the
Holocaust that sent so many mil-
lions, Jews and Christians, young
and old, children and adults to
their doom. A collection of this
material, internationally known,
owned by Milton Kohn of
Chicago, will be shown at Temple
Beth El of Boca Raton during the
week of April 3 through April 10.
It comes to Boca Raton through
Mr. Kohn's courtesy, having
been shown not only in many
cities in this country, but in
Europe, Israel and the Republic
of China as well. Its purpose is
more to let the world know what
conceivably can happen again,
than to remind it of what hap-
pened four decades ago,
although, that, too, is its
message.
This exhibition is open to the
public at no charge. Organiza-
tions and group viewings can be
arranged through the Temple
office (392-8900).
Die Volksblad
Israeli Softening Unlikely
Shamir Denies Habib Disaffection
French Policy Won't Change
Despite Shuffle of Cabinet
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) -
trench Middle East policy
is expected to be un-
changed despite the pos-
sibility that President
First For
nemple Emeth
For the first time in the history
|f Temple Kmelh. a weekday He-
pi i a (kiss for children has been
lliuiiil. Under the guidance of an
|\|>criencud teacher, seven boy9
tfirls who are contemplating
Jar or Rat Mitzvah met for their
Irst session on Wednesday after-
foon. Feb. 23. from 3:30 to 5.
Mi-Binning with the rudiments
if Hebrew reading, this group
kill go on to reading the prayer-
look and practice in elementary
Innversation and translation,
rjlueh credit goes .to the parents
""' ii requested this program, and
Mr. Joseph Klein and his
[duration Committee.
Francois Mitterrand may
reshuffle his Socialist gov-
ernment in the aftermath of
Sunday's second round of
municipal elections.
The Socialists recovered some
Mar. 6 elections. But while senior
Cabinet ministers retained their
offices as mayors of some major
cities, the fact that they had to
face run-off elections and in a few
C4MMH won by narrow margins in-
dicated a lack of confidence by
the electorate. This has led most
observers to believe Mitterrand
will appoint a new government
shortly.
AMONG THE ministers who
may be replaced are Prime Minis-
ter Pierre Mauroy. who was re-
elected Mayor of Lille, and For-
eign Minister Claude Cheysson.
A large section of the French
Jewish community blames
Cheysson for what they see as
"an unfriendly attitude" toward
Israel. But French sources stress
that Cheysson only carries out
Continued On Page 16
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Israeli Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir
emerged from his second
meeting with Secretary of
State George Shultz and
went immediately to the
White House for a meeting
with President Reagan.
It was not clear what progress
if any was made during Shamir's
talks with Shultz, totalling more
than seven hours. But the For-
eign Minister was scheduled to
return to the State Department
from the White House for
another meeting with Shultz.
Shamir emphasized that the
major purpose of his visit to the
U.S. is to explain the Israeli
position to the American Admin-
istration and to seek what he
called a coordination of policy be-
tween Israel and the U.S.
Meanwhile, Lebanon's Foreign
Minister Elie Salem, who met
with Shultz earlier, before the
Shultz-Shamir meeting, said
progress has been made if only
because the people who have been
negotiating for the last two
months have had a chance to
meet with Shultz and explain to
him at "first hand" the Lebanese
position. "We were able to re-
spond directly to some of the
concerns of Israel," he said.
SHAMIR STRESSED that he
is "confident that Israel is enter-
ing these negotiations in a good
spirit" and that the Israelis, like
the Americans and Lebanese are
"anxious to reach an agreement."
He said many of the "bottle-
necks" holding up an agreement
now are really "psychological."
But, he said, Israel has been
asking for some "specific assur-
ances" which "nobody can gua-
rantee beforehand."
Salem rejected Shamir's state-
ment that the Lebanese army
cannot maintain security
throughout Lebanon. "The Leba-
nese army is capable now to
control all the territory of Leba-
non," Salem said. "The Lebanese
army which is in greater Beirut
has provided peace in greater
Beirut. The only part of Lebanon
that is enjoying peace is that part
that is under the Lebanese ar-
my," he said.
Shamir indicated that Israel
believes Lebanon will not be able
to maintain security in the
country by itself for months to
come and stressed that any
solution to safeguard security on
Israel's northern border requires
"close cooperation between Israel
Foreign Minister Shamir
and Lebanon." He refused to go
into any details, however, and
would not confirm reports that
Israel is now agreeable to drop-
ping its demand for military sur-
Continued On Page 16
Weinberger Vows
We Didn't Promise Jordan Sophisticated Weapons
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Defense Secretary
Caspar Weinberger denies
that the U.S. has "in-
formally" promised King
Hussein of Jordan sophis-
ticated weapons if he joins
the Middle East peace pro-
cess as outlined in Presi-
dent Reagan's September 1
peace initiative.
"There is no way that anybody
can formally promise .anything
that requires the approval of
Congress," Weinberger said on
the CBS-TV "Face the Nation"
program. But he said the U.S.
has told Jordan "we agree basic-
ally with the idea that they do
need more modern weapons, they
need air defense weapons."
HE SAID Jordan believes it is
"threatened" by a "number of
countries, including Syria and
Iran, and they do have genuine
validated military needs for more
air defense and more wapons to
protect their own country." Con-
gress, in opposing weapons for
Jordan, has listed as one of the
principal reasons Hussein's re-
fusal to join the peace process.
Secretary of State George
Shultz. in an interview with The
Washington Post published Sun-
day, said it was time for Jordan
to decide whether to join the
talks or not. "Basically. I think
it's time to move," Shultz told
the Post.
"I don't want to set a deadline
or anything like that, but I think
that there has been a great deal of
discussion. I don't know that
there are more facts to be found,"
he said.
SHULTZS REMARKS were
seen as the first official public
display of impatience by the U.S.
with Hussein's failure to make a
decision on joining the talks. The
Jordanian ruler first set a dead-
line of March 1 to make a decision
and then advanced it to sometime
later this month.
Shultz's remarks, appearing on
the morning of his meeting here
with Israeli Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir, could also be
seen as an effort to convince the
Israelis that the Reagan Admin-
istration was exerting pressure
on the Arabs, not just Israel.
Meanwhile, reports appeared
that Weinberger has offered Is-
rael a new set of arrangements for
sharing military information and
other intelligence gained by
Israel during the war in Lebanon
last summer. Weinberger had
previously rejected conditions
demanded by the Israelis for such
sharing.
ACCORDING to the reports,
the Israelis have rejected Wein-
berger's new proposals because
they do not prevent information
provided by Israel from being
shared with America's allies in
Europe from where it could fall
into Soviet hands and be passed
on to the Arabs.
The Israelis, on the other hand,
are said to be anxious for an in-
telligence sharing agreement as a
means of arresting the deteriora-
tion of relations between Jeru-
salem and the Reagan Adminis-
tration.
Weinberger reportedly pro-
posed that the existing two dozen
or more intelligence sharing
agreements with Israel remain in
effect; that Israel turn over to the
U.S. all information it gained
from ground and aerial warfare in
Lebanon; and that any disagree-
ments or problems arising from
the information sharing would be
settled by discussions.


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, March 25, ]
OB
I
B
I
News Briefs
FRANCE SAID TO HAVE FROZEN1 ITS ECONOMIC
TIES WITH ISRAEL IN RECENT MONTHS
PARIS (JTAI Israeli economic sources say France has
"frozen-' its economic ties with Israel in recent months. They
say that the French attitude has further hardened in recent
weeks.
According to these sources. France has still not fixed a date
for a financial agreement for joint investments although the
document has been worked out and now only needs official ap-
proval.
The sources claim the French government does not enforce the
anti-boycott legislation approved by Parliament and say that a
number of cases in which the government has failed to act has
been registered in recent weeks-
EEC REGRETS*
SETTLEMENT POLICY
BONN (JTA) The European Economic Community
(EEC) has expressed "regret" over Israel's settlement policy,
and reiterated its commitment to the 1960 Venice Declaration
which called for associating the PLO with the peace process in
the Middle East. But it stopped short of formulating new ideas
or launching initiatives of its own concerning the Arab-Israeli
conflict.
ZUCKERMAN HEADS AGENCY IN
VS. FOR ISRAELI HANDICAPPED
NEW YORK (JTA) AKIM. a major organization for the
mentally handicapped in Israel, has established offices in
America. Friends of AKIM USA. and Paul Zuckerman. former
chairman of the United Jewish Appeal, has been named presi-
dent.
Michele Bobobza. director of the American Friends, said
AKIM was founded in 1951. AKIM means in Hebrew "I shall
comfort." It is also an acronym for the organisation's full name:
The Association for the Rehabilitation of the Mentally Handi-
capped.
JWB FORMS UNIT TO BOOST
EDUCATIONAL EFFECTIVENESS
NEW YORK (JTA) A Commission on Maximizing the
Jewish Educational Effectiveness of Jewish immunity centers
has been formed by Morton Mandel, former president of the
JWB and the Council of Jewish Federations, has been named its
chairman, according to JWB President Esther Leah Ritz.
NORWAY'S FOREIGN MINISTER SAYS
HE WOULD NOT MEET WITH ARAFAT
JERUSALEM (JTA) Foreign Minister Svenn Stray of
Norway said that if Palestine Liberation Organization chairman
Yasir Arafat were to visit Norway he (Stray) would not meet
with him. The Scandinavian media reported the PLO chief will
visit the area later this month.
At a press conference winding up his visit to Israel. Stray said
he thought it unlikely that Arafat would come to Norway,
though there was a real possibility of his visiting Sweden.
RADIO WARSAW TO BROADCAST
JEWISH HOLIDAY OBSERVANCE
NEW YORK (JTA) Jewish religious holiday observances
will be broadcast this year on Radio Warsaw, according to in-
formation reaching the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. The broad-
castings are believed to be free of jamming in the Soviet Union.
The following are the dates and time of the broadcasts: a
Passover program. March 28. 17 GMT (Greenwich mean time);
Shavouth. May 17. 17:30 GMT: Rosh Hashanah, September.
16 GMT; and Yom Kippur. September 18.15:30 GMT
WORLD CONFAB ON SOVIET JEWRY
THIS YEAR HELD IN JERUSALEM
JERUSALEM (JTA) The first international Conference
on Soviet Jewry to be held in Jerusalem, opening here, will be
attended by delegates from 31 countries around the world, it was
announced by Avraham Harman. president of the Israel Public
Council for Soviet Jewry.
He noted that the two previous world conferences on Soviet
Jewry, held in Brussels in 1971 and 1976, were followed by a
marked rise in Jewish emigration from the Soviet Union and it is
hoped that similar results will follow the third conference. But
Harman made it dear that Soviet emigration policy will have to
change first.
ISRAEL, EGYPT TO HOLD TRADE TALKS
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israel and Egypt will open trade
talks in Cairo aimed at resuming commercial relations frozen
since Israel's invasion of Lebanon last June. This announcement
followed two days of meetings in Ismailia over the disputed
Taba region, the first since Egypt suspended negotiations last
summer because of the war in Lebanon.
Although the Ismailia meeting adjourned without making
progress on the border dispute and without setting a date for the
next session, the very fact it was held indicated that a thaw in
relations between Cairo and Jerusalem was underway.
JEWISH COMMUNITIES IN FOUR LATIN
AMERICAN COUNTRIES FOUND FLOURISHING
NEW YORK (JTA) An American Jewish Committee group
which just completed a two week visit to four Central and South
American countries, found the Jewish communities there,
though small, to be generally flourishing. In two of the countires
visited Costa Rica and Guatemala the greatest single need
was for a rabbi, they reported, and said American rabbinical
organizaitons should be urged to supply that need.
PUBLIC OPINION POLL:
NO EROSION IN SUPPORT FOR ISRAEL
WASHINGTON (JTA) A survey of public opinion in
the United States recently released' finds that while there has
not been "any substantial damage" to the support of Israel by
Americans as a result of 1st ad's invasion of Lebanon, there has
been "a modest increase in sympathy" for the Arabs and in
particular for the Palestinians. At the same time, the study finds
that Americans view Premier Msnarhwn Begin much
unfavorably than they do It
As Germany Sees It
Shamir Visit Marks Clear Reversing Trend!
By STEN MARTENSON
Stuttgarter Zeitunu
In spring. 1981, Stern
magazine concluded from
an opinion poll that West
German sympathies were
increasingly being trans-
ferred from the Israelis to
the Arabs.
Twenty-four per cent, the Al-
knsbach market research insti-
tute claimed, would sooner side
with the Arabs; only 21 per cent
still preferred to side with the Is-
raelis. The remainder were unde-
cided.
The trend was doubtless due to
growing anxiety among West
Germans about oil supplies; it
will also have been due in part to
a numlier of political moves by
the Israelis.
THEY WILL clearly have in-
clutki) the attacks levelled by Is-
rael's Prime Minister, Menachem
Begin, at the Bonn Chancellor,
Helmut Schmidt.
Israel Foreign Minister Yit-
zhak Shamir flew into Frankfurt
for political talks with the new
Bonn government in February.
Bilateral issues played only a
subordinate role. German and
Israeli diplomats agree in assess-
ing relations between the two
countries as good.
Tourist travel to Israel may
have declined slightly but the
Bonn Foreign Office says that
when stock is taken the balance is
well in the black.
ON THE Israeli side hopes of
reaching agreement on a date for
the visit by the new Bonn Chan-
cellor, Helmut Kohl, probably
help to account for the optimistic
view taken.
Foreign Minister Shamir was
obviously not going to use the
convenient fact that his visit
more or less coincided with the
50th anniversary of Hitler's take-
over of power to launch attacks
on German politicians.
Chancellor Kohl undeniably
did not take part in the Second
World War. unlike his predeces
sor. Herr Schmidt.
But the term Palestinian m
used as a political irritant by the
new Bonn government (and its
old Foreign Minister) in just the
MM sense as it was by its pre-
decessor.
IN THE past, this has invar
ably been enough to prompt the
Begin government to criticizeJ
Bonn in terms of historical paral
kls
In a recent interview. Chancel
lor Kohl stated in no uncertain
terms his intention of visiting Is-
rael, although he made no men-
tioned of a date.
Continued on following page
Our tantalizing torte,
a mouthwatering
addition to the
delicious AldenMerrell
collection of cheese-
cakes, carrot cakes
and chocolate cakes.
Tantalicious!
awen merrea
CHEESECAKE COMEWY
Next to Pubiix m the Village
Square Shoppes. St. Andrews
Boulevard (adjacent to Town
Center) |ust south of Glades
Road in Boca Raton. Hours:
Mon.-Sat. 8:30a.m. 9:00pm.
Sunday 9:00 a.m. 5:00p.m.
Holidays begin with
happiness, good food
and Sorrento.
Hanukkah a time when families gather in honor of their
forefathers to celebrate a miracle. Such a joyful occasion calls for
a special touch and that includes Sorrento. Serve creamy, all-
natural Sorrento Ricotta at your holiday table, and enjoy!
A very happy Hanukkah-
from the Sorrento family to yours.
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Triday. March 25. 1983
\e Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 3
Chancellor Kohl
Continued from preceding page
ISRAEL READILY admits
that it is subject to U.S. and Eu-
ropean pressure on these issues,
but it shows no signs of readiness
to take up U.S. proposals, let
alone Arab plans.
The Israel view is that this po-
litical pressure is merely a certain
degree of impatience in the West.
Herr Gcnscher sought on the
EEC's behalf to impress on Mr.
Shamir that it was more than im-
patience, calling on Israel to play
a constructive part in easing the
situation and disengaging troops
in (he Lebanon conflict.
The prevailing view in Bonn is
that there is no point in even
Inking up the Palestinian prob-
lem again until a solution has
hern found to all -Middle East
issues associated with Leba-
non.
BUT IN his capacity as EEC
chairman. Herr Genscher could
do no more than appeal to the Is-
raelis, who have invariably taken
a dim view of European peace
bids in the past.
They feel they have been detri-
ment al to the peace process in the
Middle Last, doing it no good at
all. so Bonn saw no need to
i lit crate known viewpoints on
l he Palestinian question.
Enough plans had been tabled,
i' was argued, and Chancellor
Kohl had already outlined the
Herman \iew. based on the prin-
ciples approved by the European
Council, or EEC Summit, in
Venice in 1980.
These were that Israel was en-
t it led to exist within secure and
rerognixod frontiers, while the
Palestinians were to be allowed
(he right of self-determination
and all parties to the conflict were
to renounce the use of force to
settle their disputes.
LESS MENTION is made by
Honn of the PLO nowadays,
which is a striking token of con-
sideration for the Israeli view.es-
IHiially us the Venice resolution
expressly referred to the PLO as
a representative of the Palestin-
ian iH-ople.
Mr. Shamir took good care not
o Ik- too demonstrative in
rejrling European demands and
e\|MvUilions with regard to Isra-
el s altitude in the Lebanon.
After he is reelected in in the
March general election, Israel ex
juris him now to make his visit
iilcr this year.
In his statement. Herr Kohl
sought t strike a balance and
rule out misinterpretations by
"ding that he planned to visit
""lh Israel and Arab countries.
Mr. Shamir's visit to Bonn
was, m protocol terms, returning
wr Genscher s visit to Israel
'axt June, although this time Is-
rael will have been more inter-
red in Herr Genscher as chair-
man of the EEC Council of Min-
isters.
CONVERSELY, Herr Gen-
scnor was bound to make use of
n Common Market role to make
n,s points more convincingly and
emphatically than he could have
done solely as Bonn Foreign
Minister.
Differences of opinion between
Bonn and Jerusalem are indeed
so substantial that Chancellor
Kohl made no bones about them
in the interview in question.
"We agree with Israel in the
aim of ensuring its survival
and security,' he said, "but we
are not agreed on all points of the
practical policies
achieve this aim."
needed to
Bonn and the European Com-
munity are naturally upset most
by the Lebanon problem, but
Herr Genscher was no less
emphatic in pointing out Bonn's
continued dissatisfaction with
Israeli settlement policies.
Israel is seriously worried by
the prospect of southward expan-
sion of the EEC to include Spain
and Portugal. As a producer of
citrus fruits it is used to (and
indeed relies on) exporting fruit
to the Common Market coun-
tries.
ONCE SPAIN and Portugal
are members of the European
Community, they will definitely
have the edge over Israel. They
already envisage a degree of pro-
tection for their citrus fruit out-
put that would be entirely at Is-
rael's expense.
Chancellor Kohl was not pre-
pared to go any further than pro-
mise Mr. Shamir to strike a reas-
onable balance of interests.
But Israel could feel it had
done well if it were able to feel it
could rely on Bonn to be a com-
mitted and influential advocate
of its interests in the EEC.
If Sam Breakstone hadn't been so
meshuggah about his sour cream
and cottage cheese in 1882, they wouldn't
taste so good today.
100 years ago, Sam Breakstone had a reputation for being a demanding man.
A very demanding man.
Good wasn't good enough for Sam. His sour cream and cottage cheese had to
be as fresh, as natural, and as delicious as they could possibly be.
And because Sam was so demanding then, his sour cream and cottage cheese
tastes so delicious now.
Right now, you can demand 10* off both Breakstone's sour cream and cottage
cheese by redeeming these coupons.
IfflSHERFDrlfTCSDyER.
90E222 DOEhT
Mr. Grocer: Kraft, Inc. will reim-
burse you for the face value of this
coupon plus It handling allowance
provided you redeemed it on your
retail sales of the named product(s)
and that upon request you agree to
furnish proof of purchase of suffi-
cient product to cover all redemp-
tions. Coupon is void in Wisconsin
SAVE 10* ON ANY SIZE
BREAKSTONES COTTAGE CHEESE
KKi
I
I
or where taxed, prohibited, or
restricted by law, and may not be
assigned or transferred by you.
Cash value 1/20*. Customer must
pay applicable sales tax. For
redemption, mail to Kraft, Inc.
Dairy Group. P.O. Box 1799, Clin-
ton. Iowa 52734.
MM
14300 22236S
1E1222 00EHT
Mr. Grocer: Kraft, Inc. will reim-
burse you for the face value of this
coupon plus It handling allowance
provided you redeemed it on your
retail sales of the named product(s)
and that upon request you agree to
furnish proof of purchase of suffi-
cient product to cover all redemp-
tions. Coupon is void in Wisconsin
SAVE 10* ON ANY SIZE
BKEAJ^TONS^WWAM
eKraft,Inc. 1983 p~
I
KKi
or whera taxed, prohibited, or
restricted by law, and may not be
assigned or transferred by you.
Cash value 1/20*. Customer must
pay applicable sales tax. For
redemption, mail to Kraft, Inc.
Dairy Group, P.O. Box 1799, Clin-
ton, Iowa 52734.
gMM
1M3DQ 222L.3L.
.. *
-


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11MSAN5T43
Tsadhtr '*
On Missing Bashir
One of the most persistent oversights
these days is the impact, still to be properiy
assessed. of the assasstnatioc of Bashir
Gemayei back in October.
If one thinks about Bashir Gemayei at all
these days. it is in the iynn*Tt that t*l**c^
would be far different between Israel and
Lebanon were be still alive because, it is
quite dear, his brother. Amm. who
succeeded him. is a wimp by comparison.
But that is pure speculation. There is no
*ay of knowmg that Bashir would not.
himself, have adopted the same turncoat
wardrobe once the war was over.
A more important result of Bashir s
assassinatjon. however, and one not
subject to speculation at aD. is that in spite
of Syria s defeat by Israel in last summer's
war. Damascus can still put its own
presence m Lebanon on a par with the
victorious Israelis and assert that it will
not leave until the very moment that the
Israelis do.
And to anyone ho complains. the
Syrians simply reply that they have not
really been asked by the Lebanese to get
Certainrv. not bv Amm GemaveJ.
The consequence is that some 40.000
SyiMB troops still remain on I.ehanffse
territory By contrast. k is quite clear that
-j 5 President Hafez al-Assad
absolutely feared a government beaded by
Bashir Gemayei. after whose election the
--- -.---..- -: :r DMMm a^a^?:
nan can hardly be placed into socially-
acceptable vocabulary
So firmly allied was Bashir Gemayei in
mind and spars with the West, so
5e*r : zarent at least was his
determmauon to hare ties with Israel ;ha;
^:;--.:::j:: mdbmmi Middle Ea*:
*i*
Tsat Assad and his Baath Party were
mcensec by Bashir s ambition to take
Isfahan, r. : _. :: :oe Ara: anntaa fan ar*^ s:
far as Israel is concerned is beyond
question The wimp. Amm. who follows his
slain brother, is the tragic aftermath of that
tragic assassination.
H< >tt IT U \s AT CAMP DAVID
He Brought Rain Everywhere
LTL ABNER :tW(i nth
the death of ks creator. Al Capp
\ppropnateiy enough, he 0
m Plain* Ga as the
pr.r>ca>ie he one* was But mil
racuaas beta* what thexr are.
they create terribir |in.iliii
v* from
to
LI Abacr s character for he has
cone back to We not oaJy vtk
his owa personality, but with Mr
Btfsthkoetopof a
And so. L'fl Abaer now runs
aroand wah hts private hale
daad hoi 11 iag right over his
e'kei hue case, bat
LI Abaer goes- the
LI Abaer that is. it is sare to be
THE TROUBLE wkh his
resarrertjno is that to LU
Abaer s strength of body be jogs
a k*< has beec hroaght a pen-
- 1 m Pat
--
doea wah
a hi
-a.
paaaai
tears
Take for
Ld Abaer
Israel hut
riBU The Prophet once
he had lost his
Farther-

Ir. I-rat-. aeveaT. he
help wasaag
kcturtag the
Mauser oa al of has terrible
to the Wst Bank-
Sonar wag suggested that L
\baer be caJfcd anon to mast the
Prime Mav.ter at a Bible
TV two coald o\--hean one
aaniihir with then* * 1 would ail In the
the mutest
raped!* rmpty -.he hall of
couid care has about the
And, when a. was. ail
ST unn Jor L il
^x-:v::->Xv::::::::::x::::::::-:::::::::v:r
Leo
Mindlin
^::-:->x-:v>x%-:-x-x-:v:-:-:-:.:.>:-:.:.:.:.:.:.v.:.:.^:
\baer to go home without doing
sauch damage
I nfortunaiely. that good sug-
gestion was ignored, and so L'il
Abacr ncxt look to lecturing the
populace instead- You would
thank that he could hate met with
at least somebody's approval
But neither Arab nor Jew was
pk-axd nh his presence
THE TOOTHY grin was still
there, and you could hear the
same old homilies- But of course
n rained constantly precisely
where he stood, and everybody
seemed to be taking those same
old homilies the wrong way.
Bawaral important com-
mentator* opined that it was the
rain a **-lf that did the Prophet in.
which descended in such huge
*hevt* of water, cascading down-
ward from the heavens in
thunderous BOtao, that people
*:mpjv c<>ukin t hear his message
The important commentators
illustrated the possible impact of
the meaning of L'il
Masses message For example.
where he max have said "love."
the cNNence of his sermon to the
ham la< ami the \rabs. his
k*4eners in all probability heard
*hme." and so that is precisvlv
what the> did They began to
*hn\e one another around, and
the next thing you know, there
ere these stone-lhrowings and
burnings of tires and outright
riots.
THE ISRAELIS, of course,
ere not unprepared for the effect
of Lfl Abner vant, accustomed
as they ha\T bwn throughout
atstory to deal with the irnact of
- on t he hum mind
^ne high otfaruii- urge,) nt he
^ssrt at the Israeli r-.->ptar
aaeaar. ah*ch t> pre* lously the
IvraaS-larw-k border hut which
in hi* pre -resurrect >n days L'il
Vhner convinced other Israelis
li\ ing in their own LVigpaich
kiwiw n a* Cheim to give up.
The*- officials urged that he be
iiM-t at the border and told he
would run be welcome that,
a Ink nooas had any intention of
keeping him out by force, he
would in effect be ignored if he
111*1*1*^1 and came anyway. In
effect, there would be no Israeli
arm) and police forces protecting
hi* !*i<.-ug> of k>\- |shove?l
from l he w rath of the crowds
Ix-t it be recorded that a dele-
gation did. in fact, meet L'il
xbaar. al all places, at Taba
where the dispute between the
Israeli* and the Egyptians over a
*liver of land little smaller than
Israel itself is these days so loud
that experiments in nuclear fis-
ana in *imehody's still-ur.iden-
tifW'l l.iln.ratory nearby are
..i*il> drowned out Nobody
could hear a thing
BESIDES, insuntly as hi
arrivitl. in an area parched by the
ansarl *un for months now. i*.
suikknlv In-gan to pour. L"il
Miner opened his mouth to speak
Coatiaaed oa Page I :l
Letter to Hie Editor
EDITOR. Ill Jiaaw Floridian:
The March 4 issue of The
Janata Floridian of South Coun-
ty contains a most offensive (at
MStl for me| ad on page 16 titled
Germaa Lady fHamburgl who
seeks a millionaire
For m- this represents a ven
kiw k-xd of journalism in attract-
ing ad* i finance a newspaper
Mrving the needs of the Jewish
cotnmunitv
I lad you pr anted this as a news
item. I would have no objections,
hovwxer. selling your newspaper
span for this tripe is quite
another aad objectionable -
matter.
HYRUFFMAN
raft**
M
^immmm



Friday. March 25, 1983 .'--**
n.UU7X.VV 33L3

77e Jewish Floridian of South County
I + *m*H***> *.**** W.
Page 5
Kingspoint's Finest
What's Happening At Anshei
ShalomOriole Jewish Center
Pictured below is a special
group of people indeed. These
individuals have proven to be the
backbone of the 1983 UJA-South
County Jewish Federation
Campaign in Kings Point.
These volunteer solicitors are
individually responsible for
raising at least $1,000 in their
condominium areas. It is because
of their efforts that a strong
foundation has been established
which will enable Kings Point to
have the most successful cam-
paign ever.
Quoting Iz Siegel, Delray
Beach Chairman, "These
wonderful people have not only
worked hard and shown tre-
mendous dedication, but because
of their efforts have been an
inspiration to all involved in the
campaign. Because of these
people, everyone in Kings Point
can feel a sense of pride and ful-
fillment."
Oriole Homes Corp has
granted the Congregation the use
of the Main Theatre at Hunting-
ton Lakes Club House for High
Holiday Services in the fall. The
theatre has a capacity of over 600
seats, and it is expected to be a
quick sell-out. Their building
fund is progressing well.
Tickets will be available to all
members. Residents and contract
purchasers of Huntington Lakes
will be granted the same privi-
leges as paid-up members.
Tickets will be available to non-
members also. For further in-
formation, call Temple office 495-
0466. Ed Dorfman, President,
499-6687; Harriet A. Gold,
Chairlady and Public Relations
499-4349; or Max Zimring,
Membership, 499-6715. More
details regarding dates, clergy,
etc., will be forthcoming in later
issues.
February 19 was an important
day for Congregation Anshei
Shalom. Sam Levine, an active
member of the Congregation, has
re-dedicated one of the Torahs in
memory of his wife, Jean. This
took place amongst many happy
congregants at services tempora-
rily located at Carteret Savings
Bank in Delray Beach.
Interested in working in a local Day Camp Setting?
We are looking for WSI, Arts and Crafts and Sports
specialists and group counselors.
Call 368-2001.
Left to right: Iz Siegel, Delray Beach Chairman; man- Dorothy Swift, Dick Swift, Eli Abrams.
Frieda Lipmun, Herman Wald, Frances Feiner-
l.ifi to right: Dr. Joseph H. Woodland, Jules
Kohel, Murray Luger, Estelle Preissler, Erwin
Mann, George Gold and Eli Solomon. Not shown
in photo: Sol Lapidus and Mark Silverton.
Travel Tours Int'l
ISRAEL RIGHT NOW!
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15 DAYS Deluxe 5 Star R/T airfare from Miami 2 meals daily, touring May 2783
15 DAYS Deluxe 5 Star sponsored by Aviva Hadassah & A.R.M.D.I. May 23-June 6/83.
15 DAYS Deluxe 5 Star May 25-June 8783.
15 DAYS Deluxe 5 Star June 6-June 20/83.
ALSO DEPARTURES IN:JULY, AUG., SEPT.-ROSH HASHANA, OCT.
NOV. AND DEC. 83.
This Year Do it For Israel By Doing it In Israel
Happy Passover To Our Friends And Customtra
TRAVEL TOURS INT'L
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RETAlLtR Wscoupon
<\ redeemable tor Uce
value and 7 hjrxjlirtj
provided as
ows it is received on a
'eU'i sale of the product
specified herein You mail it
to Sun-Diamond Growers
of California PO Box 1404
Clinton Iowa $2734 On re-
quest, you must
supply invoices
proving suffi-
cient stock
purchases cov-
ering coupons
submitted
M11M3 10Sfcl2
nton Other
use const,mtes fraud
Coupon may not be
assignee or transferred
Customer must pay
any sales tan Vend
where prohibited
U*ed license required
or restricted by iaw
Cash value l 20* Good
only in U S A
Offer limited to
one coupon per
purchase COU-
PON EXPIRES
December 3'
RETAlLtR This coupon '
redeemable for face value
and 7< handling charges
provided as follows it is re
ceived on a "Mail sale o*
the product specified here-
in You mail it to Sun
Diamond Growers of Califor
na PO Bo14W Ci.nion iowaS27J4
On request
submitted for redemp-
tion Other use consti-
tutes fraud Coupon may
not be assigned or trans-
ferred Customer must pay a.
any sates tai Void wherr
prohibited taned license
required or restricted by law u.
Cash value! 20* Good only 5
n U S A Offer g
imited to one ^
coupon per pur-
chase COU-
PON EXPIRES
December 31
198)
RETAILER This
coupon is redeem-
able for Uce value
and 71 handling
charges provided as
follows it is received
on a retail sale of either
product specified herein
You mail it to Sun-Diamond Grower of Cali-
fornia. PO Box 1404 Clinton low* S2734
On request you
must supply in-
voices proving
sufficient stock
purchases cov-
ering coupons
submitted for re-
demption Other
use constitutes fraud
Coupon may not be _
assigned or trans- x
ferred Customer must u
pay any sales tax Vo*d ^ I
where prohibited taxed. |
license required or re- j- m
stneted by law Cash value l 2f> Good only
m US A Offer
limited to one m
M11M3 105SED
coupon per pur-
cm* COUPON
EXPIRES De-
cember 31 1W3
When your family wants a snack, treat
them to the natural sweetness and wholesome
goodness of Sun-Maid* Raisins,
Sunsweet* Prunes and Sun-Maid* or
Blue Ribbon" Figs.
Enjoy. And save.
SUN-DIAMOND GROWERS
OF CALIFORNIA
K CERTIFIED KOSHER
O Sun-Dnmond Growers of C*liternu IS82


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, March 25,1983
The Honorees for the Century Village Testimonial
Brunch listed from left to right are: Sylvia Wei-
ner. Hannah Eiseman, Helen Rochester, Hy Hen-
kin (accepting for Robert Rugoff), Reuben Saltz-
man, Isabella Goodman, Eleanor Cohen, Nettie
Baum. and Margid Rubnitz (accepting for Hat tie
Thuml. The honorees not pictured are: Henry
Burg. Irving Feinerman, Max Fischer, Frieda
Friedman, Sidell Hellman, Ralph Kaufman, Leon
Kittay, Solomon Moskowitz, Arthur Namm, Ar-
thur Roth. Robert Rugoff, and Hattie Thum.
Century Village Honors It's Presidents
Nineteen Presidents of the
Jewish service organizations of
Century Village, were honored at
a Testimonial Brunch held on
Sunday, March 13 at the Century
Village Administration Building.
The $100 minimum family gift
fund raiser was the first major
event of its kind, for the very
successful 1983 Century Village,
UJ A-Federation Campaign.
Over 125 people attended the
lovely brunch, which was organ-
ized under the supervision of Co-
Chairmen Teddy Blendes, Hy
Henkin, Iz Levine and Pearl L.
Levine. A highlight of the event
was an address by guest speaker
Jerome Gleekel. Honorees and
guests alike, were treated to an
awe inspiring message on the re-
sponsibility of Jews in America
to Israel and Jews of the
Diaspora.
Guests expressed their feelings
generously when contributions
helped put the 1983 Century Vil-
lage UJA-Federation Campaign,
40 percent above last year.
The Co Chairmen and their
workers are committed to con-
tinuing the drive until all of Cen-
tury Village reaches its true po-
tential for the 1983 campaign.
Carter Encounters Riots,
Demonstrations on West Bank
An-nell{
Hotel
Strictly
Kosher
3 Full Course Meals Daily
Mashgiach & Synagogue
on Premises
TV Live Show-Movies
Special Diets Served
Open All Year Services
Neaf an gooo noptin^
Virile lo' Seson R*t?s
700EUCLIDAVE/ CALL
MIAMI BEACH /i 531 1191
By GIL SEDAN
BETHLEHEM (JTA)
Former President
Jimmy Carter, visiting
Bethlehem, encountered
angry demonstrations by
Palestinian youths but got
% friendly reception from
Mayor Elias Freij and other
local dignitaries.
The Jerusalem-Bethlehem
highway and streets in Bethle-
hem were littered with rocks that
had been hurled throughout the
day at passing Israeli vehicles
from nearby hills. There was also
rock-throwing earlier when Car-
ter toured East Jerusalem es-
corted by Mayor Teddy Kollek,
forcing the official party to
change routes.
Rock-throwing -has become a
.
ME1
urns
Thursday, March 31
-10PM
Host: Stanley M.
Rosenblatt
Guest: The
' /. President of the
State of Israel
President Navon
explains why he
almost resigned over
the massacre Inquiry
Commission and why
American Jews
cannot truly call
themselves Zionists.
Don't miss the
inside story!
m toumMOOD*
Super Campaigner
Century Village Albert Fine
- One of the outstanding work-
ers who has helped Century
Village reach its peak this year is
Albert Fine.
Fine is originally from Erie,
Penn., where he owned a men's
clothing store.
In Pennsylvania, Fine served
as a UJA solicitor for many
years. In addition to his dedica-
tion to fund raising, he was a
Board member of Temple Anshei
Hesed, B'nai B'rith and the Jew-
ish War Veterans.
He and his wife Shirley moved
to Century Village in August of
1982. This year Fine became im-
mediately active with South
County Jewish Federation as a
solicitor for the Century Village
Campaign. He has completed his
building, Exeter B, and raised 33
percent over last year's total.
El Al to Resume Full Schedule
Of Flights to United States
NEW YORK (JTA) El Al
Israel Airlines resumed its full
schedule of flights between the
U.S. and Israel this week, David
Schneider, El Al's general
manager for North and Central
America, announced. El Al will
offer a daily flight between New
York and Tel Aviv, except on the
Sabbath and Jewish holidays.
From June 19 through the
summer, the schedule will be in-
creased to two or three flights
daily from New York to Israel. El
Al will also reintroducc its
Miami-Tel-Aviv connection each
Monday beginning Mar. 14, and
increase to two flights daily on
Mondays and Wednesdays after
May 4.
"El Al is back all the way and
better than ever," Schneider said,
noting the strong public response
to El Al's resumption of flights.
WEEKEND RETREAT!
MARK YOUR CALENDAR!
May 13-15,1983
Meet Young Leaders from
the State of Florida
For more information: Call 368-2737
daily occurrence in many parts of
the West Bank recently. But
these outbursts in and around
Bethlehem reflected hostility
toward Carter, a key figure in
drafting the Camp David ac-
cords.
A CROWD, estmated at about
1.000 people, were gathered in
Manger Square when the former
President arrived at the City
Hall. Security was tight, with
several ranks of armed police and
soldiers surrounding the visitor.
There was one tense moment
when Arab youngsters rolled a
tire into the square. Carter met
briefly with Mayor Freij in his of-
fice after which he attended a
small reception.
In a short speech, Freij noted
that whereas the Palestinian peo-
ple aspired to peace, they were
deprived of their basic rights. "In
this room we cannot even raise
our own national flag," he said.
Carter responded sympathetic-
ally. He observed that the Jewish
people, who had suffered so much
through the ages, and the Holo-
caust, should share the basic con-
cern for human rights. He ap-
peared to imply that those rights
were not guaranteed Arabs in the
occupied territories.
CARTER SAID that after Is-
rael and Egypt signed their peace
treaty, he had hoped that Pales-
tinian representatives would join
in the peace talks, and there
would be no more bloodshed in
the Middle East. Unfortunately,
he said, the past year saw the loss
of many innocent lives, particu-
larly in Lebanon. But he still re-
mained hopeful and was praying
that progress can be made, the
former President said.
After accepting a certificate of
honorary citizenship in Bethle-
hem. Carter visited the Church of
the Nativity. As he passed
through the square he was
greeted by the only Arab demon-
stration allowed near him. It was
by a small group of the Israel
government-backed Village Lea-
gues who support the Camp Da-
vid accords and called for peace
in the area, without the Palestine
Liberation Organization.
Stones and bullets flew but no
fatalities were reported in a day
of wide-spread violence through-
out the West Bank. Five Israelis
were reported injured at the end
of the day. One man received a
head wound from a stone hurled
at his car on the Hebron road.
Three of the injured were women
.I*;... .11 .tiLiw liiJblln kit
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PUBLIX WISHES
YOUAMD
YOUR FAMILY
A JOYOUS
PASSOVER
CELEBRATION.
May the Seder table find you full of the
happiness and hope this time-honored
festival inspires.
*


Friday, March 25, 1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 7
Estantia's
Toast to Life'
Sparkles
The first joint Men's and
Women's Estancia Event was
held recently at the home of Sol
and Irma Fier.
Howard Stone was the guest
speaker and there were 40 people
in attendance. Over $35,000 was
raised at this memorable event.
(In attendance but not pic-
lured: Beverly and Marvin
Hrunsdorf, Revella and Dr. Israel
Hiuk. Mary and Milton Brumer,
Su/.anne and Jeffrey Deutch,
Verna and Buddy Himber, Peter
Kaplan, Gerry and Sydney
Narva, and Dr. Mark Taub.)
*
*
Left to right: Howard Roth, Dr. Steven Litinsky, Jay Eichler, Dr.
Arnold Berliner, Robert Mufson.
Left to right: Laura Litinsky, Elaine Kaplan, Al Gortz, Estancia co-
IhaiTerT garet Kottler- Women's Division associate campaign
Left to right: Elaine Roth, Jane Gortz, Ronna Taub.
Left to right: Toni Berliner. Estancia co-chairperson; Nina Mufson,
Estancia co-chairperson; Al GorU, Estancia co-chairman; Howard
Stone, guest speaker.
Deluxe Kosher
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Left to right: Sol and Irma Fier, host and hostess; Howard Stone,
Ifuest s/M>aker..
Atlas Ambassador Kosher Passover Tours
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OUT Ol W si All ( Al I IOI I I R| I 18001 Til 8000
Campaign
Excellence
PALM GREENS II Palm
Greens. Section II boasts three
outstanding court captains. They
nave all helped their areas bring
"i contributions totaling 75
percent higher than last year.
These wonderful workers are:
Sid Atkin Court Captain for
"* Palm Court. Atkin moved
"> Florida with hia wife Ruth,
lour years ago. Originating from
Springfield, N.J., Atkin ia a
member of the Chemical Society
and very active in B'nai B'rith.
.""is is his third year campaign-
's for Federation-UJ A.
Ted Fagin Court Captain for
yal Pim Court. Fagin moved
w r lorida with his wife Toby four
NiTe8?? from Mamaroneck,
"* bull residing part of the
year m Southbury, Conn., Fagin
a professional Cellist. This is
nis third successful campaign for
rieration-UJA.
\C
Norman Friedman Court
p"Ptfin for Areca Palm Court.
Redman relocated from Balti
*. Md., with his wife Shirley.
J successful Redtauranteur,
rr"dman has lived in Florida for
^ and a half years and is now
"orking on his third campaign
,orrederation-UJA.





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*&&?&

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^
Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, March 25,1933
Does Your Group
Need A Speaker?
Call The South County Jewish Federation
SPEAKER'S BUREAU
368-2737
WELL HELP YOU FIND ONE!
Speakers available for both Jewish and non-Jewish groups.
Organizations in the News
TEMPLE SINAI
Temple Sinai-Brotherhood will
hold their next meeting on Tues-
day. April 5 at 7:30 p.m. at the
American Savings Bank, Atlan-
tic Avenue, Delray Beach. Dr.
Ronald St under, a local Physician
and Surgeon will speak on "Pain
and the Elimination Of-With-
out Drugs." There will be live
demonstrations and a question
and answer period will follow.
Refreshments will be served. AH
are welcome.
Temple Sinai-Sisterhood will
have their next meeting on
Wednesday, March 30 at 12 noon
at the American Savings Bank,
Atlantic Avenue, Delray Beach.
The guest speaker will be Sylvia
Furber, Psychotherapist, who
will speak on "Understanding
Yourself and Others." Refresh-
ments will be served. Guests are
welcome. For further details,
please call Clara Hilt 499-1293 or
Ann Gottlieb 499-0481.
Temple Sinai-Sisterhood is also
having a three-day seminar on
"Judaism and Jewish Music,"
with Rabbi and Elaine Silver
from April 12-14 at the Holiday
Inn in Coral Gables. Seminar will
include study group meetings,
sightseeing at Parrot Jungle,
hotel accommodations for two
nights, two breakfasts, two din-
ners and bus trasportation for
$147 per person. Please call Sam
or Miriam Braver 499-0357 or
Phil or Fran Marks 499-9883 for
reservations.
ZOA
Zionist Organization of
A merica-Delray-Boy n ton will
hold their next meeting on
Thursday, March 31 at 1 p.m. at
the American Savings Bank, At-
lantic Avenue, Delray Beach.
There will be a film presentation
of "Israel, Land of Promise." Dr.
Michael Leinward is the meeting
chairman. For further informa-
tion, please call 499-6507 or 498-
7012.
JWV
Jewish War Veterans-Snydcr-
Tokson Post No. 469 will hold a
joint meeting with the Ladies
Auxiliary on Thursday, April 7 at
7:30 p.m. in the Administration
Building, second floor, Century
Village, Boca Raton. Please make
your reservations for the sup-
perette being held on Sunday,
April 10. Please call Phil Chesler
483-1513 or Vivian Beytin 483-
1022.
B'NAI ZION
B'nai Zion Simcha Chapter No.
204 will hold their monthly dance
on Sunday, April 3 at 7:30 p.m.
at Luigi's Dance World, 4850 W.
Oakland Blvd.. Oakland Park
Shopping Center. Music by
Luigi. Coffee and cake will be
served.Donation $3.50. Proceeds
go to the B'nai Zion Home For
Retarded Children In Israel.
ANSHEI EMUNA
Anshei Emuna Congregation
invites you to attend their Sab-
bath Service on Saturday. March
26 at 9 a.m. to hear Rabbi Dr.
Louis Sack's sermon "The Sab-
bath for Greatness." The Syna-
gogue is located at 16189 Carter
Road. Delray Beach.
B'NAI B'RITH
B'nai B'rith Women-Boca
Raton held a very successful
"Women of the Year" luncheon
at Boca Pointe Golf and Racquet
Club in Boca Raton on Tuesday.
March 22 at 12 noon.
TEMPLE BETH EL
Temple Beth El-Singles is
holding a Singles Shabbat Serv-
ice on Friday, April 8 at 10 p.m.
at the Synagogue, 333 S.W. 4th
Avenue, Boca Raton. Oneg
Shabbat, wine and cake. There is
no charge and all singles are wel-
come. For further information,
please call 391-8900.
TEMPLE EMETH
Temple Emeth Congregation
announces a Model Seder for
Passover will be held in the Re-
ligious School of Temple Emeth
on Sunday morning, March 27.
Students from the different
grades will participate under the
guidance of their teachers and
Rabbi Bernard Silver. Parents
will prepare the food and arrange
the festive tables as well as par-
ticipate in the Seder.
f**
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CALfoRWRTflfDONoVDELAY"
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Diaspora Jews Shouldn't Help
Our Enemies Hurt Us
By LISA RUBENSTEIN
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
"If we start drawing
lines to determine where to
put the Palestinians, we ig-
nore the core of the problem
in the Middle East that
a Jewish state exists there.
Only when the Arabs ac-
cept that we are there to
stay, and accept that emo-
tionally, will the problems
begin to be solved."
Benjamin Ben-Eliezer speaks
from a special knowledge of Mid-
dle East affairs. A Brigadier
General in the Israel Defense
Forces, he joined the army at age
18 and has fought in every war in
Israel since the founding of the
state. Most recently, he served as
commanding officer of West
Bank territory.
Leaning back in his chair dur-
ing an interview here, the General
adds, "Separate states don't
achieve peace. The problems will
always remain."
BEN-ELIEZER hopes Arabs
and Jews will one day solve the
problems between them. A true
desire for peaceful coexistence
between all parties, he believes, is
the only prerequisite to lasting
peace.
The dark, Iraqi-born general
becomes defensive over accusa-
tions that Israel's settlement
policies inhibit peace. "I hope
Sinai will be the first and the last
time Israel destroys settle-
ments." he declares. "We have
always lived among the Arabs
. when the country was first
settled, one-quarter of our
population was Arab.
"If we have true peace, open
borders, and good will, if 50,000
Jews want to live on the West
Bank among Arab neighbors,
why not?"
ON THE peace process itself
and Jordanian participation,
Ben-Eliezer states, "We have
welcomed King Hussein, but only
on the basis of Camp David. I
think he wants to join based on
Reagan'8 Mideast plan, but that
predetermines a solution."
"Jordan will enter based on
getting the West Bank back," he
continues, "but Israel cannot
compromise anything because we
are dealing with a majority of
Arabs against us and the PLO'i
desire to destroy us."
Gen. Ben-Eliezer is not dis-
couraged by King Hussein's re-
luctance thus far because he sees
Jordan and Israel as sharing
similar problems and similar
goals. "Jordan will always be
against a Palestinian state," he
emphasizes. "For Jordan, the
Palestinians are no less a problem
than for Israel. In fact, if the
Palestinians are given a state, the
first victim will be Jordan."
"And the next victim will be *
Saudi Arabia," the general adds.
"These are America's friends."
BECAUSE THE Palestinians
are strongly motivated and in-
doctrinated by the Russians, ac-
cording to Ben-Eliezer, a Pales-
tinian state would become
"another base for the Russians
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Friday, March 25,1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 9
after Syria."
-And I don't think they'll be
satisfied with just having a
state," he continues, adding, "I
know Palestinian history, and if
they are given a solution, it will
only be a first step. The next is
explosion."
World sympathies for the
Palestinian plight and pressures
for a Palestinian homeland do not
alter the general's refusal to deal
with the PLO. Present world
opinion against Israel only makes
him more determined.
"Israel has to work very hard
to convince mainly the Ameri-
cans that creating a Palestinian
state headed by the PLO would
be against the interests of the
tVest," he asserts. "A Pales-
tinian state would worsen prob-
lems in the Middle East, not bet-
ter them. No one can depend on
countries that have revolutions
every day. Take your lesson from
Iran."
GEN. BEN-ELIEZER draws a
sharp line between Palestinians
and the PLO, and, speaking from
his recent experience as com-
manding officer on the West
Bank, explains, "The majority of
Palestinians have realized that
they should ignore the PLO.
They know that PLO philosophy
will bring them nowhere."
Israel's indefinite military
presence on the West Bank
troubles the general for moral
reasons. "It's not pleasant to
take a youth and tell him to con-
trol people," he says. "But what
is the alternative? We try to edu-
cate soldiers that there are some
extremists on the West Bank and
that someone must deal with
them."
On the other hand, Ben-Eliezer
doesn't worry about a supposed
drain on Israel's economy due to
the occupation. "People don't
realize how few forces we actually
have on the West Bank," he de-
clores. "The situation there is
basically stable, despite what you
hear on the news."
ON ANOTHER note, the
general feels confident that Israel
has gained rather than lost from
"0|K-ration Peace for Galilee."
He seas remaining in Lebanon as
necessary to assure Israel a po-
litical success that is worth the
price paid in lost lives. "Hun-
dreds were killed and thousands
wounded," he states. "We are not
going to leave with just a thank
you.''
The war aimed to destroy the
PLO infrastructure, and we suc-
ceeded." he continues. "We
wanted the PLO out of Lebanon,
and we succeeded. We have
"Teaud a new combination in the
Middle East and once again
shocked those with the
philosophy that Israel can be
destroyed."
"We did have a dream once,"
he adds, "that a peace treaty
could be signed with Lebanon."
THE GENERAL feels Israel
must consider world opinion but
not be ruled by it. "A lot of na-
tions have the sympathies of the
world," he says. "Poland. Leba-
non, Afghanistan. Where are
they?"
"1 would rather lose sym-
pathies and be secure."
On differences of opinion
within the Diaspora over the war,
yen. Ben-Eliezer is more cau-
tious. "Diaspora Jews," he em-
phasizes, "must understand that
we. the Israelis, have no other
Place to live. And there is a rela-
tion between the guarantee of our
security and the guarantee of
their security."
"I respect the differences of
"P'nion," he continues, "but
"aspora Jews don't have the
r'ghl to publicize words that our
k demies will take advantage of.
n Israel, say anything you want.
'ut I would ask Diaspora Jews to
consider very carefully talking in
way that affects the life of Is-
rael.
BEN-ELIEZER admits dis-
P'easure over the recent rash of
waiem and officers who refused.
in Lebanon. But he also distin-
guishes between soldiers and of-
ficers.
"The moral question of the war
is not less important than the
morality of a colonel leaving his
troops in the battlefield." he
states. Pensive a moment, he
adds, "It's not that I don't want
any questions. But I am worried
over these occurrences. We have
to work hard to explain to our na-
tion the reasons."
The general continues: "I am
sometimes proud that the next
generation isn't afraid to ask
questions. I am happy that the
men are thinking and saying
something. I don't believe you
can say that those with moral
questions don't love Israel."
Wolf Foundation Medicine Prize
To Be Shared by Three Scientists
TEL AVIV (JTA> The
1982 Wolf Foundation Prize in
medicine will be shared by medi-
cal researchers in France, the
U.S. and Britain, the Foundation
announced. The $100,000 award
is being given this year for dis-
coveries involving receptor sites
in cell membrances, of cardinal
importance in many physiologi-
cal and pathological process, it
said.
The three winners are Prof.
Jean Pierre Changeux, of the In-
stitute Pasteur in Paris; Prof.
Solomon Snyder, of the Johns
Hopkins University Medical
School in Baltimore; and Sir
James Whyte Black, of the Well-
come Research Laboratories at
Beckenham, England.
Their research of cell mem-
brane receptors which vitally
effect the nervous and endocrine
systems responsible for regula-
tion of the body functions is said
to provide new knowledge of the
causes of various diseases and
tools for the development of new
drugs effective in treating ear
and brain diseases, high blood
pressure and ulcers, among other
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,.


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, March 25, 1983
Eban Says Israeli
Policies Have Caused
Great 'Moral Anguish'
Abba Eban, the former
Israeli Foreign Minister, in
London last week made an
unprecedented vocal attack
on Israeli Government poli-
cies. Speaking to one of the
best attended meetings
ever held by the Institute of
Jewish Affairs, Eban con-
demned "those who called
upon the opposition to
silence its voice in the false
belief that we will gain a
dividend in world opinion.
"It is far more important to
correct policy by criticism it is
the reality that counts, not the
image, and the inhibitions about
the effects of dissent on Israel's
public image are falsely based."
SUCH WAS the attendance
that closed-circuit television was
used to relay his address to an
overflow audience.
In his passionate hour-long
analysis of the problems giving
rise to the "moral anguish" of
current Israeli society, Eban was
scathing about the prospects of a
national unity government being
formed.
This implied, he said, "that op-
position should be abolished, that
criticism should be eliminated,
that government authority
should be free from criticism
and that the delicate balance of
our system should be under-
mined. Democracy is not about
consensus, democracy is about
debate."
ISRAEL'S TWO major po-
litical groupings, he said, were
sharply divided on two essential
issues: "Our security doctrines,
and the permissable limits of
force; and the question of Israel,
what it is about, its human com-
position."
This second question, Eban
stressed, related directly to the
Arabs of the West Bank and
Gaza, whom he described as hav-
ing been "held in coercive juris-
diction" since the 1967 war.
He said of the Lebanon war
that it was the first time Israelis
had gone to war without consen-
sus. "Having embarked on the
use of arms, you look for a way to
bring it to an end.
"We could find ourselves per-
manently bogged down in the
Syrian snow, not just with a
West Bank problem but with a
north bank problem. We should
say farewell to Lebanon and
In a moment of greater tranquility Abba
Eban I far right) lights the first Chanukah
candle at a ceremony at the Jewish Museum
in New York last winter. The former Israeli
Ambassador to the United States was in
New York to consult on scripts and produc-
tions plans for the four remaining episodes of
'Heritage: Civilization and the Jews,' a 10-
part documentary series to air on public tele-
vision in 19H4. Joining Eban were (from left)
John Jay Iselin. president of WNET-13, pro-
ducer of the documentary; March Siege!
series executive producer: and Joan Rosen-
baum. director of the Jewish Museum.
bring Israel back to a more
authentic vision of itself."
EBAN SAID that none of the
hoped-for objectives of the Leba-
nese conflict had been achieved:
not stability in Lebanon; a peace
treaty with Lebanon; or a "trian-
gle of peace" with Egypt, Israel
and Lebanon.
Nor had there been the
elimination of the PLO as a po-
litical consideration, or a willing-
ness on the part of the Pales-
tinians in the West Bank and
Gaza to come forward.
"Instead," he added, "peace
with Egypt has been substantial-
ly eroded. Nothing passes be-
tween the two countries and our
brightest dream has been under-
mined.
IN A SPEECH before 3,000
members of the Institute of
Directors, at the Albert Hall,
Eban appealed to Britain "not to
abandon us in the middle of the
road: stand with us until the ob-
stacles are overcome and the task
done."
Eban, who received tumul-
tuous applause, declared: "What
your country and mine have in
common is a passionate devotion
to freedom's cause."
He added: "We must try to
bring Israel's most tormented
year to an end. We have endured
vast losses of life and repute."
DURING HIS visit to London,
Khan also addressed a luncheon
held by Poale Zion, the Labour
Zionist movement, a similar
gathering arranged by the
British Friends of Peace Now,
and delivered the Board of
Deputies' first annual lecture at'
the House of Commons.
London Chronicle
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AMW National President Moselle Silberstein
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calling the story of the Scrolls one of the few
bright spots in the darkness of that evil time.
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77ie Jewish Floridian of South County


Page 11
Rumor Dented
No Assassination Attempt Burg
i
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM-(JTA)
Rumors that security
ents uncovered a plot to
ssassinate Interior Minis-
ter Yosef Burg were denied
iy Burg this week after po-
ice arrested 45 Jewish
souths last Thursday night
or an alleged attempt to
ieize the Temple Mount by
force of arms.
Seven of the suspects were re-
jnod, but a Jerusalem magis-
trate extended the detention of 38
hers during an unusual night-
ng court session. Sixteen of
n>m are soldiers, some of whom
srform their military service in
shivas. chiefly the yeshiva in
kiryat Arha adjacent to Hebron.
THE SUSPECTS are believed
.; be members of a group of ultra-
lationalist religious zealots. One
if them is Rabbi Yisrael Ariel.
|h formor rabbi of Yamit in
;inai, who was one of the leaders
,f ihe violent resistance by some
n-tllcTH when they were evacu-
iletl by Israeli troops last April.
\riel. now a Jerusalem resident,
vox remanded in custody for
mother six days.
Police said Ariel knew of the
\m\ (o win; the Temple Mount,
llu silc of the first and second
lltinpli's and now the third
I <: shrine in Islam where
llitts hiv forbidden to pray. Ac-
litrding In the magistrate, Ariel
|ili>iiril with the youths for the
[uknivor attempt and "indirectly
I'lunui aged ilium to do it."
The police told the court that
several dozen yeshiva students
who planned the act were ar-
rested at Ariel's home Thursday
night, shortly before the other
arrests. Police, working on the
basis of intelligence reports,
searched Ariel's flat and other
buildings in the vicinity, turning
up weapons, hundreds of bullets
and two gas masks. Police said
the suspects would be charged
with incitement to rebellion and
conspiring to harm a holy site.
THEY WERE reportedly
alerted by a Moslem guard at the
Temple Mount who heard noises
of tunneling underground. A
large police force rushed to the
scene where they found four
armed youths attempting to
break into an underground pas-
sage leading to the Mount.
The site has been a source of
tension between religious Jews
and Moslems for many years.
Some Orthodox rabbis forbid
Jews to set foot on the site lest
they unwittingly step on the area
which once held the "holy of
holies." Other rabbis, however,
insist that Jews may worship at
certain designated areas of the
Temple Mount.
One group of religious zealots,
who call themselves "The Faith-
ful of the Temple Mount," fre-
quently attempt to hold prayers
IImtu but are ousted by Israeli
I nil ice.
The Temple Mount holds the
I'll Aksu Mosque and the Dome of
Mm* Hock from which the Prophet
Mohammed is said to have as-
cended to heaven. To Moslems,
these are the most sacred shrines
after Mecca and Medina. In 1969,
an Australian Christian set fire to
tin- AI Aksa Mosque. He was
found to be demented and was
eventually deported.
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grant from the U.S. serving in
the Israel army, tried to shoot his
way into the Dome of the Rock,
also known as Mosque of Omar.
Moslem teligious authorities
claimed both incidents were
attempts by Jews to take over
the site.
The latest plot, though handily
foiled by Israeli police, was
denounced by officials in Jordan
as an Israeli scheme to destroy El
Aksa. They accused Israel of
supporting the zealots.
It was not clear whether the
aborted attempt had any connec-
tion with the rumored plot
against Burg whose ministry i
controls the police. Burg told re- ,
porters that police had received
"certain information" which had
amounted to nothing. He ob-
served that every minister re-
ceives threats from time to time
and insisted that the matter was
"exaggerated."
THE CHIEF of Jerusalem po-
lice contacted the Moslem reli-
gious authorities over the week-
end to inform them of the suc-
cessful prevention of the attempt
against the Temple Mount. The
IHilkc had feared possible riots by
the Moslem faithful when they
emerged from their prayers
Friday but apart from some
stone-throwing there were no dis-
turbances.
Nevertheless, the disclosure of
the plot coincided with con-
tinued Arab unrest on the
West Bank and in East Jerusa-
lem, much of it triggered by the
visit of former President Jimmy
Carter who is associated with the
Camp David agreements. An Is-
raeli soldier was struck on the
head by a rock and an Arab
youth was shot in the foot over
the weekend. At least five other
|>ersons were hurt in rock-
throwing incidents.
Math Expert Nabbed
NEW YORK (JTA)
Valery Senderov, a non-Jewish
Moscow mathematician who
helped compile statistical proof of
the exclusion of Jews from insti-
tutions of higher learning in the
USSR, was sentenced to 12
years' punishment, the maximum
term for "anti-Soviet agitation
and propaganda," it was reported
by the Student Struggle for Sovi-
et Jewry and the Union of Coun-
cils for Soviet Jews.
WJC Says It WiU Take Part
In Ghetto Uprising Anniversary
NEW YORK (JTA) Declaring it "unthinkable
that in a place drenched with Jewish blood there should
not be Jews to bear witness and recite Kaddish," the
World Jewish Congress Governing Board has decided "in
principle" that the WJC will participate in the solemn
commemoration of the 40th anniversary of the Warsaw
Ghetto Uprising to be held in Warsaw in April.
THE GOVERNING BOARD, following the
deliberation of some 100 delegates from 27 countries who
met earlier this month in Washington, has also recom-
mended that WJC member communities participate in the
observance as well.
In a letter to the Jewish communities of 67 nations, Dr.
Gerhart Kiegner, Secretary-General of the WJC, has
advised all the member communities of the decision to
send a high-level delegation to participate in ceremonies
which will be organized in Warsaw." At the same time, he
invited each member community to send a delegation of
united size to attend the ceremonies.

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I
_
Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South County___________
j
Friday, March 26,1983
Carter Declares
Reagan Consulted Me on Initiative
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Former President
J immy Car ter disclosed here
last weekend that President
Reagan had consulted him
in advance on the Middle
East peace initiative Reag-
an announced last Sept. 1
and that he found it entire-
ly compatible with the
Camp David accords.
As one who "knows every word
of Camp David by heart," there
is "no disparity" between them
and the agreement reached be-
tween Israel, Egypt and the U.S.
at Camp David in September,
1978, Carter declared at a press
conference ending his week-long
visit to Israel. Carter left Sunday
morning for Jordan where he met
with King Hussein.
THE FORMER President's
remarks underscored the deep
differences between himself and
Premier Menachem Begin over
interpretation of the Camp David
agreements and the Reagan plan.
Israel flatly rejected the Reagan
initiative, maintaining that the
call for Palestinian self-govern-
ment on the West Hank and Gaza
Strip in association with Jordan
and a "freeze" of settlement
activity in those territories are "a
departure from the conceptual
framework of Camp David."
Carter said the state of the
Camp David process with respect
to the Palestinians is "dismal
now" and had retrogressed in the
last two years. He maintained,
however, that there were signs of
a gradual shift in the Arab world
"towards moderation" and
suggested that statements by
Arab leaders that were "despised
in Israel" were nevertheless
significantly more moderate than
statements made by the same
Arab leaders three years earlier.
Asked why the Camp David
autonomy framework had failed
so far to produce an agreement,
Carter gave two reasons: "the
reluctance of the Jordanians and
the Palestinians to come forward
and negotiate" and "the sharp
disparity between the concept of
full autonomy as offered by
Premier Begin and his govern-
ment as contrasted with Presi-
dent (Anwarl Sadat's and my
concept at the conclusion of
Camp David."
CARTER CASTIGATED Is-
rael's autonomy proposals. He
said Israel offered the Pales-
tinians a long list of minoi
powers, reserving "veto" right.*-
for itself, and in the importani
matters of land and water, even
such circumscribed powers were
not offered.
Carter said he had considered
the Israeli proposals
"inadequate" from the outset
and that his Administration and
he personally had invested in-
tense efforts in the autonomy
talks. But the "wide disparity
became obvious and it be-
came obvious that Hussein and
the Palestinians weren't going to
join."
He added that in light of Is-
rael's "massive settlement ef-
fort" on the West Bank, many
Palestinians believed that Israel
was acting "not in good faith."
He said he "frankly deplored"
the settlement build-up.
But Carter conceded that one
reason for Israel's attitude with
respect to both autonomy and the
settlements was "the absence of
the Jordanians and the Palesti-
nians" at the peace table. He said
if Hussein and the Palestinians
would "come forward," he
l>elieved "Israel would make
more generous offers, proving its
good faith."
CARTER SAID. tteU*M!*wI* 552l
Former President Carter
endorsed Reagan's Middle East
proposals. He said Secretary of
State George Shultz had sent an
emissary to Carter at his home in
Plains, Ga. with a draft of Reag-
an's proposals before they were
announced. Carter said he made
"a couple of minor comments
which may have been incor-
porated" in the final version.
He said the rejection of the
Reagan initiative by both Israel
and the Arab side was to be
expected. It was "typical" of the
difficulties of Middle East peace-
making, he observed. In the
absence of a "great leader" like
Sadat who took "a great leap
forward." what was to be hoped
for now was a gradual, "incre-
mental" progression toward
peace between Israel and the
Arabs, Carter said.
During his public meetings
with Begin earlier last week.
Carter avoided controversy over
disputed issues. He indicated in
an Israeli television interview to
be screened later this week that
he had aired his differences with
Begin during their 30-minute pri-
vate conversation last Tuesday.
HE SAID he had reiterated his
understanding that a settlement
freeze had been agreed to by Is-
rael at Camp David and that it
was to last until both the peace
treaty talks with Egypt and the
autonomy talks were completed.
Begin's position has been that
the freeze was undertaken for
three months only. Carter
referred to prior "assurances"
from the late Moshe Day an, in
October, 1977, Israel's Foreign
Minister who later participated in
the Camp David negotiations,
that "no one would be added to
the settlements except people in
uniform," meaning security
forces. The current massive
settlement effort was quite
"different from what anyone of
us dreamed" at Camp David, he
said.
Carter's private Middle East
tour, which began in Egypt
before he came to Israel, will take
him next week to Jordan, Saudi
Arabia, Syria and Lebanon. He
will meet with the heads of
government and other top offi-
cials in each country. So far on
his trip he has met with Pales-
tinian leaders, some of them
members of the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization. He said he
would report back to the Reagan
Administration when he returns
to the U.S.
CARTER'S VISITS to Jeru-
salem, the West Bank and Gaza
last week heightened the already
tense situation in those areas.
Stone-throwing incidents, mainly
by Arab youths, escalated. There
were disturbances in Ramallah
where Carter visited last Satur-
day. His official ear passed safely
through the West Bank town but
the Israeli security vehicle fol-
lowing the motorcade was
stoned.
Carter played host to four
Palestinian leaders at a lunch at
the American Consulate in East
Jerusalem last Saturday. They
included the deposed Mayor of El
Birch, Ibrahim Tawil. He
reportedly urged the Palestinians
to press for participation in peace
talks within the Camp David fra-
mework.
The former President received
an honorary doctorate from Tel
Aviv University Thursday night
for "his historic and untiring
contribution and leadership in
the negotiations between Israel
and Egypt, in which he lent his
name and high office to help
achieve a peace treaty between
the two countries."
On that occasion, Carter stres-
sed Begin's commitment at
Camp David to a solution of the
Palestinian problem "in all its
aspects." He added, "I regret
that many Palestinians do not
appreciate Begin's pledge."
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day
March 25.1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 13
<3
.eo Mindlin
Bringing Rain Wherever He Goes
Continued from Page 4
ugh that perennial smile of
But he was, as it were, an
puppet whose ventriloquist
lost his voice. In the back-
und. could be heard the
outs of imprecation between
e Israelis and the Egyptians
er the fate of Taba punctuated
the dull thuds of the experi-
Ms in nuclear fission, nobody
ite knows exactly where.
And resurrected as he is, there
simply no stopping that
underous rain which came as
ifil\ and surely as the prodigal
\nr was there, as ill-luck
mid have it, even a single lip-
Jer in the crowd. So the
rophel did not hear the officials
m asked him. in a word, to go
rk home to Plains, and the Is-
>lis did not hear L'il Abner*s
rds of greeting from the Land
liosni Mubarak which, con-
vably, amounted to something
simple as "No, you go home,"
aning pull a Yamit on the
eat Hank.
in
opine
Stfli other commentators are
now trying to piece together the
uncomfortable aftermath of L'il
Abner s visit to Israel last week.
And, beyond that, the discomfort
of his resurrection altogether
accustomed as Israelis are to dis-
comforts of resurrections
general. These observers
that he should not have been
permitted into the country under
any circumstances.
BUT ANOTHER, more opti
mistic element has come upon
what appears may well be a
bonanza. One herculean problem
the Israelis have had to face from
the beginning was irrigating the
Negev, where the amount of
rainfall is less than optimum, to
say the least, if that area of the
country is to become well-
populaled and serve also as the
country's breadbasket.
This element suggests offering
L'il Abner a fee to -travel
throughout the country's desert
areas for one official, or even
American Jewish Service
Personnel to Enjoy
Passover Holiday Service
NEW YORK Ameri-
n Jewish military person-
al, iheir families, and pa-
icnts in VA hospitals will
able to enjoy the Pass-
ver holiday with all of its
special and symbolic mean-
ngs, thanks to the close co-
deration of the U.S.
\rmed Forces, VA, JWB,
wish chaplains and mili-
ry lay leaders.
The lirst Seder is Monday
ghl. Mar. 2H. Passover lasts
rough Apr. 5.
Details of Passover arrange
?ills wire announced by Rabbi
mchvl Schacter, chairman of
VHs Commission on Jewish
laplainiv.
I(abl>i David Lapp, director of
IVB'h Armed Forces and
icians Services Committee
id Commission on Jewish
iiplaimy. said that Sedarim
nl services will be conducted by
live duty and part-time
"plains and lay leaders
'iitfhout the world.
WBS SHIPPING Depart-
*'nt hundreds of Passover
"I packages. Haggadot.
niilxMiks. Passover leaflets
'I greeting cards, wall calen-
lr- and other items to chaplains
'"I Jewish lay leaders at instal-
lions in continental United
pti'N and overseas. VA hos-
Mk and uboard ships at sea.
sll'iial Solo Seder packages
*; shipped by JWB to Jewish
fVKvmen stationed at isolated
C" lnrughout the world, and
'""n .hi duty at remote weather
radar stations. The Solo
ww packages contain all the in-
dents (or a Seder meal for one
Won.
mIS* fiK,d Pulk"Ks which
k i Mr l.r"r lhu military include
RJ fish. Passover tuna fish.
"ken soup with matzoh balls.
MR, mat/a meal, matza ball
macaroons and
lies.
'wish
IN ADDITION to the efforts
of the chaplains, lay leaders and
JWB women's groups, local JWB
chairmen and committees, Jew-
ish Community Centers, syna-
gogues and other Jewish com-
munity organizations and USO
clubs overseas have arranged for
a number of Passover ob-
servances by men in uniform, as
well as for home hospitality.
At many installations in the
V S. and overseas, special kosher
Passover meals will be provided
for the entire eight days of the
holiday.
JWB is the U.S. government-
accredited agency and the repre-
sentative of the American Jewish
community for serving Jewish
military personnel, their families
and sick and disabled patients in
Veterans Administration hos-
pitals.
unofficial reason or another, it
does not matter. In their view, he
might best be asked to visit the
largely unpopulated sections
first, just to see how things
would work out. Wherever he
goes, he would bring instant
torrential rains, since in his new
life he does not appear to be able
to control the Mr. Blfsthk in him.
The Jewish National Fund,
which is working so hard these
days to make the Negev green,
would save vast sums of money
on its irrigation projects and
could instead divert these ex-
penditures on, say. village and
infrastructure construction,
including roads and highways.
Ditto, the Israel Bond Organ-
ization.
SAYS THIS element of op-
timistic opinion: Besides, except
for a few Bedouin or scattered,
hardy Israeli pioneers, there
would be no one around to hear
the lugubrious Prophet. Bringing
rain, he could lament to his
heart's content, in the form of
rock-throwing or riots, while
doing nobody any harm. And the
land a lot of good.
On the other hand, banished to
Plains among the peanut pat-
ches, L'il Abner would be lost as
a baleful asset. Or, what is worse,
as is common, say, among ex-
Presidents of the United States,
he might go through yet a second
resurrection, horrible thought.
And the problems with verisi-
militude being what they are, he
might come back again with yet
another anomaly of character
that is even harder to deal with
than his rain-making. At worst,
say, a touch of Caspar Weinber-
ger in him. Or even Superman, in
which case he'd be in a position to
impost- his tearful sermons on Is-
rael as unequivocal solutions to
peace in the Middle East.
Imagine the consequences there.
Hire him, they advise, adding:
the metaphysical realm of resur-
rections has never brought us
anything but grief. It is too
unscientific to be reliable. L'il
Abner as guest lecturer in the
desert wastes of the Negev seems
by far the better alternative. At
least we know what we are
dealing with in anomalies we can
perceive. And we'll at least know
what he is doing for the
moment.
'* mix.
I,iit goodies.
Patients in VA hos-
_ will also participate in
"Wcr observances conducted
U ^plains. In some hospitals,
RLE"*"* wording of the
Esr. rlodies wm *
rusht to th,. patients' bedsides
vM,tn hoBP"*l"a public address
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wish to extend to their valuable customers & Pnends,
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278-7913 278-5672

Passover Greetings
from
The National Adult
Enrichment Centers
Private Adult
Day Care
1700 N.W. 2nd Ave., Boca Raton*392-4177
potpourri
boutique
"a bit ol everything'
Happy Passover to all our
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glades plaza
2200 W. glades road suite 1206
Boca Raton, Florida 33431
Phone no. 392-8788
MC/Visa
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Mambar Hem York Stock Exchange
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Boca Raton, Florida 33432
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________________Happy Passover
j....
.....


rage n
)
TMJewiswtondUtitwfiiouth County
"wSyTMarch??
ARabbi
Comments:
The following is brought to Floridian readers by the South
County Rabbinical Association. If there are topics you would
like our Rabbis to discuss, please submit them to the Floridian.
By RABBI BERNARD SILVER
We can neither prove nor disapprove the existence of a
supreme being, for every argument on one side, one can find an
equally convincing argument on the other side.
Faith cannot be completely demonstrated. It is not illogical;
but, on the other hand, it cannot be proven. It is simply that as
you live and experience and think and feel, you either know in
the very marrow of your bones that there is a God, or not.
There is an old story of a traveler who once crossed the desert
with a devout guide. The traveler marveled at the faith of the old
guide, who several times a day took time out to pray. "Why do
you pray to someone whom you cannot see?" asked the traveler.
"How can you be sure that there really is a God?"
The guide did not answer immediately, but the next day as
they journeyed, the guide answered with another question:
"Last night as we slept in our tents we heard a noise. How do
you know that camels passed by?" The traveler was quick to
answer, "Because this morning I saw the footprints of the
camels."
The wise old guide smiled knowingly. "Likewise I know
there is a God. When I see the beauty of the fiery sky, when I
drink from the cooling waters of the green oasis, when I behold
the stars in the heavens above, I know that these things were
created by a master craftsman. I know there is a God. because I
see his footprints everywhere."
The command to love the stranger is ethical, and it enriches
us. We accept as natural the fact that we must aid our family
and friends; but when we go beyond that, we derive a unique
and satisfying pleasure from it.
To help those near to us is proper, but also to aid those who
are more distant from us, is righteous. When we help the needy,
the homeless, and those who need food or shelter, we have a
sense of inner peace.
A successful businessman in New York City was once bored.
He had all the money that he needed, and his work was not
challenging. He became irritable and acutely depressed. His
physician, being a very wise and very practical man, ordered
him to go to Grand Central Station. Sit down, look around, and
find someone who needed help. The executive felt foolish doing
this, but, since his doctor had recommended it, he proceeded to
carry out his assignment.
As he was waiting in the railroad station, he suddenly saw an
elderly woman sitting on her suitcase, weeping. The man went
over to her and asked what her problem was. She answered that
someone had not shown up to meet her. He found out where she
was going, took her in his car, and delivered her to her daugher's
home. As soon as he left her, he rushed to the corner telephone,
called his physician, and said: "Doc, it works: I feel better
already."
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For information call
South County Jewish Federation
368-2737
Jewish Community Cantor Department
Record Called 'Appalling
Papacy's One-Sidedness Beyond Doubt


L
By ARNOLD AGES
TORONTO (JTA) -
Saul Friedman, professor of
history at Youngstown
State University in Ohio,
said here recently that the
record of the Papacy
towards the Jews before
and since the Holocaust is
an appalling one.
Friedman, author of "No Hope
for the Oppressed," "Pogrom-
chik," "Amcha," and "Incident
at Massena," told a Beth Tzedec
Synagogue audience that while
the Vatican has officially ignored
the existence of Israel for 34
years, it has been extremely
solicitous of the Palestinians.
"When the Papacy promul-
gated its famous statements
about Jews and Judaism in 1962
(at the Second Vatican Council),
the Vatican went out of its way to
appease Arabs by telling them
that no basic changes in attitudes
towards Jews were intended,
Friedman said.
"NO POPE has ever visited
the Church of the Annunciation
in Nazareth, even though it is one
of the most sacred shrines in
Christianity and the one Pope
who visited Jerusalem back in
1965 came in through the back
door via Jordan." He was refer-
ring to Pope Paul VI.
Friedman indicated that while
Pope John Paul II has met with
PLO Chief Yasir Arafat (and
been photographed with him) he
has never met, on an official
basis, with the leader of any Is-
raeli government. The current
policy of the Vatican, according
to Friedman, shows that the
Catholic Church is as uncom-
fortable with the plight of Jews
today as it was before and during
the Holocaust.
"When the current Pope went
to Auschwitz two years ago, he
made reference to the 'sons of
Abraham.' The fact that he was
unable to pronounce the word
Jew is symptomatic of the
Church's uneasiness with Israel
and world Jewry," Friedman
said.
HE CONTENDED that this is
consistent with the Papacy's
posture during the Holocaust
when it chose to remain silent in
the face of the destruction of six-
million Jews and six-million gen-
tiles. "In 1938, Pope Pius XI was
considering the issuing of a papal
encyclical condemning anti-
Semitism. His successor, Pius
the XII, a Germanophile who saw
Germany as a bulwark against
Communism, chose not to move
with the document."
According to Friedman, the
only time that the Papacy inter-
vened in the case of Jews was
when they were converted to
Catholicism. Friedman elicited
groans from the audience when
he indicated that Pope Pius XII
is now being considered for
canonization by the Roman
Catholic Church.
Friedman dismissed as ra-
tionalizations after the fact argu-
ments that Papal intervention
might have made the situation of
European Jews even worse. "The
Nazi movement began in
Bavaria: many of the members of
the Nazi hierarchy, including
Himmler, Kaltenbruner, Frank
and Hitler himself were
Catholics.
"I REALIZE, of course, that a
Papal interdiction would have
had little effect on people of that
ilk but it might have had some
on the hundreds of thousands of
German soldiers who were prac-
ticing Catholics and on the
Catholics who participated with
the Germans among the
Ukrainian, Polish and other na-
tional groups in carrying out the
'final solution'."
In his analysis of Vatican poli-
tics, Friedman contrasted the
silence of the church during the
Holocaust and the speed with
which it condemned the mas-
sacres at Sabra and Shatila. In
the latter context the Papacy,
through the current Pope,
specifically endorsed the idea of
Palestinian rights, Friedman
said. It did not, however, identify
the perpetrators of the atrocities.
Friedman pointed out that the
100.000 Israelis who demon-
strated inTeAviv last Septem.
r *Z te ,nquiry m33S
showed the prophetic spirit of
Judaism and their response Z
Sabra and Shatila validated Jew
ish beliefs in the idea of respon-
s.bihty for one's actions, evenin
direct responsibility. Friedman
contrasted this with the LebaN;
nese Fhalangists who are still en
trenched in their positions and
who openly boast of their activi-
ties in the camps.
No Policy Changes Expected
Following Elections in Germany
BONN (JTA) No
changes are expected in West
Germany's Middle East policy as
a result of the landslide victory of
Chancellor Helmut Kohl's Chris-
tian Democratic Union (CDU) in
last Sunday's election. Hans-
Dietrich Genscher, a leader of the
Free Democratic Party (FDP),
Kohl's coalition partner, is ex-
pected to retain his post as For-
eign Minister in the new govern-
ment.
Genscher was largely responsi-
ble for the Venice Declaration
adopted by the ministers of the
European Economic Community
(EEC) memberstates in 1980. It
called, among other things, for
the "association" of the Palestine
Liberation Organization in the
Middle East peace process. It
was denounced by Israel.
Although Kohl initially
rejected parts of the declaration
and some of his aides have dis-
missed it as outdated and unreal-,
istic, Genscher said only a few
days ago that it still reflects EEC
policy in the area. He spoke as
the current chairman of the EEC
Council of Ministers. At the same
lime, Genscher said that no new
European initiatives for the Mid-
dle East were contemplated.
While the new CDU-led coali-
tion is expected to be relatively
sympathetic toward Israeli posi-
tions, the new opposition bloc in
the Bundestag poses difficulties.
The Social Democratic Party
(SPD), traditionally friendly to
Israel although it strongly op
posed many policies of Premier
Menachem Begins government,
has shifted sharply to the left as a
result of the elections. May of its
new members have been ex-
tremely critical of Israel.
The Neighborhood Jewelry Store
Will help you in making a new piece of jewelry from your
old gold, dias, colored stones etc. We also have a large
selection of jewelry for you to see, including hundreds of
our own wax designs. We also do watch and jewelry
repairs on our premises.
<$td "&tdi S*At. *?hc
115 E. Palmetto Pk. Rd., Boca Raton, Fl. 33432 368-8922
Religious Directory
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Conservstive.
Phone 392-8566, Rabbi Theodore Fddman. Sabbath Services:
Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9:30 a.m. Family Shabbat
Service 2nd Friday of each month. Minyan on Monday and
Thursday mornings at 8:15 a.m.
CONGREGATION ANSHEIEMUNA
16189 Carter Road, 1 block south of Linton Blvd. Delray Beach,
FL 33445. Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks. Services daily 8
a.m. and 9 a.m., Saturday. Phone 499-9229.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF WEST DELRAY
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
(^on8?^ative Service at First Federal Savings & Loan Associa-
tion Offices, West Atlantic, comer Carter road, Delray Beach.
Fridays, 8 p.m. and Oneg Shabbat, Saturdays, 9 a.m. and
Kiddush. Edward Dorfman, President, 6707 Moonlit Drive,
r*JB& FU 33446 -499.6687. Rabbi Emeritus
Jonah J. Kahn, 499-4182.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
iS3 sw- Fou*th Avenue, Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Reform.
Phone: 391-8*00. Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Assistant Rsbbi
Richard Agkr Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Services at 8
P.m. tamily Shabbath Service at 8 p.m. 2nd Friday of Each
Month.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 134, Boca Raton, Fk. 33432.
Conservative. Located in Century Village, Boca. Services 8 a.m.
end 5 da., Saturday and Sunday 8:45 a.m. Reuben Salteman,
President. Joseph M. Pollack, Cantor, 483-5667.
TEMPLE EMETH
5780 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach, Fla. 33446. Coneerva-
vVe l nM 498-3636. Bernard A. Silver, Rabbi; Seymour
/Jsook. Cantor. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at
8:45 a.m., Dtuly Minyans at 8:46 a.m. and 6 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
Cason United Methodist Church, 342 N. Swinton Ave. (corner
Lake Ida Rd.), Delray Beach, Fl. Reform. Mailing Address. P.O.
c ,i,.Uelr*y B !>amuel SUver, President Bernard Etish, 2764161.

.iaaad


Friday. March 25, 1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 15
U.S. Pressured To Examine Gov't. Links To Former Nazis Here
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Eight Congress-
men have written President
Reagan asking him to inau-
gurate a special investiga-
tion of charges that the U.S.
government protected Nazi
war criminals at the end of
World War II.
The letter, drafted by Rep.
Member of the Cabinet Ariel
Shamn will be guest speaker
ni the .15th anniversary cele-
bration of Israel's statehood
when the community cele-
brates that event on Apr. 17
at the Miami Beach Conven-
tion Center. Co-sponsors are
the American Zionist Federa-
tion of South Florida and the
United Zionist Revisionists of
Florida, Sharon recently
stepped down as Israel's De-
tense Minister following Com-
mission of Inquiry findings
into the Shatila and Sabra
massacres in Lebanon.
Batmtzvah
Bonny Ann Niesen
BONNY NIESEN
On Saturday, March 26, Bonny
<\nn Niesen, daughter of Lois
Niestn, will be called to the Torah
of Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
as a Bat Mitzvah. Bonny is a
student of Boca Middle School
and attends the Temple Beth El
Religious School.
Family members sharing in the
Simcha include Bonny's grand-
Pon-'nts. Bernard and Claire
Mankoff of Boynton Beach. Out
f>J lown guests include Aunt and
Uncle Alan and Patti Mankoff of
New Jersey, Uncle Larry Man-
koff f New Jersey. Aunt Susan
Massur of Florida, and Great
Aunt Kssie Lazarua of New York.
Bonnys hobbies are singing,
oanung. talking, and art and
"*>rs and awards
?<* Science
Prize,
are Sixth
Project First
along with various
achievement awards in different
dasses. FoJtewrng services Mr..
J*sen will hoat
"onny's honor.
William Lehman (D., Fla.l came
after the recent allegations that
U.S. agencies provided pro-
tection for former Gestapo chief,
Klaus Barbie, who is facing trial
in Lyon, France.
"We need to get to the bottom
of this matter," Lehman said.
"These are serious allegations
that cannot be ignored and the
Congress and the American
people have a right to know the
truth."
THE LETTER was co-signed
by Reps. Phillip Burton and Don
Edwards (both D., Cal.); Dante
Fascell (D., Fla.); Hamilton Fish
and Bill Green (both R, N.Y.);
Samuel Gejdenson (D., Conn.);
Stephen Solarz (D., N.Y.) and
Sidney Yates (D., III.}. It asked
that the Justice Department's
Office of Special Investigations
carry out the inquiry because of
its "unique expertise."
"We believe that our govern-
ment has an unmistakable moral
obligation to investigate the
Barbie case in order to set the
record straight on any involve-
ment of the executive branch
agencies in gaining the cooper-
ation of Nazi war criminals in
exchange for admission into the
U.S. or for facilitating their entry
into other countries," the
Congressmen wrote. They urged
that "the U.S. must, once and for
all, make clear what its position is
on Nazi war criminals and their
perpetrators."
Meanwhile, the Anti-Defama-
tion League of B'nai B'rith an-
nounced in New York that it will
file a request under the Freedom
of Information Act to compel dis-
a reception in
Community Calendar
March 25
B'nai Torah Men's Club and Zionist Organization of America co-
sponsor Shabbat Service 8:15 p.m.
March 27
Temple Beth El Distinguished Artist Series 8:15 p.m. B'nai
Torah Men's Club 9:30 a.m. meeting Temple Emeth Singles -
9:30a.m. meeting*
March 28
Pioneer Women-Kinneret 12:30 p.m. meeting
March 30
Temple Sinai-Sisterhood 12 noon meeting
March 31
Jewish War Veterans-Synder-Tokson 10 a.m. Board meeting
April 3
Temple Beth El Young Artist Series -3 p.m.
April 4
Brandeis Women-Boca 9:30 a.m. Board meeting Women's
American ORT-Boca Glades 10 a.m. Board meeting Women's
American ORT-North Pines 10 a.m. Board meeting Women's
teague for Israel 10 a.m. Board meeting
April 5
B'nai B'rith Boca Teeca Lodge 9:30 a.m. meeting Brandeis
Women-Boca 10 a.m. meeting Temple Beth El-Solos 7:30
p. m. Board meeting Temple Sinai-Men's Club 7:30 p.m.
April 6
Hadassah-Boca Maariv 1 p.m. Board meeting Women's
American ORT-Region 9:30 a.m. Executive meeting Hadas-
sah-Menachem Begin 9:30 a.m. Board meeting Hadassah-
Sabra 8 p.m. Board meeting
April 7
Temple Beth El-Sisterhood 10 a.m. Board meeting Brooklyn
Friendship Club of Century Village West 10 a.m. meeting
Jewish War Veterans-Synder-Tokson Post No. 459 10 a.m.
meeting Temple Emeth-Sisterhood 12 noon meeting Hadas
sah Sabra 8 p.m. Board meeting B'nai B'rith Women-Genesis
- 10a.m. Board meeting
April!
Temple Beth El-Singles Shabbat Service 10 p. m.
April 9
National Council Jewish Women-Boca-Delray Road Rally 7
p.m.
April 10
B'nai B'rith Integrity Council 9:30 a.m. meeting B'nai Torah
Men's Club 9:30 a.m. meeting Temple Beth El-Brotherhood -
10 a.m. Breakfast Anjhei Emuna-Brotherhood 9:30 a.m.
Breakfast meeting
April 11
Temple Emeth-Sisterhood 12:30 p.m. meeting Diamond Club
- 9 a.m. meeting Hadossah Association of South County 9
a.m. meeting
April 12
Zionist Organization of America 8 p.m. meeting Hadassah-
Aviva 10 a.m. meeting Hodassah-Shalom-Delray 9:30 a.m.
meeting B'nai Torah Congregation 7:30 p.m. Board meeting
Temple Emeth-Brotherhood 7:30 p.m. meeting Women's
American ORT-Region District Executive meeting 2 days
April 13
B'nai Torch-Sisterhood 7:30 p.m. Board meeting
April 14
JwjktVCl
Hadas*ah-1
in ourion -
hool Uroel Family Nltfht 7 p.m.
a.m. Board meeting
closure on charges that American
intelligence agencies shielded
Barbie and other Nazi war cri-
minals after the war. Nathan
Perlmutter, ADL national dir-
ector, called Barbie "a Nazi
skeleton in America's closet."
ABRAHAM FOXMAN, ADL
associate national director, said
the ADL wants the American
government to "make public
information concerning alle-
gations that this country, after
World War II, protected Nazi
war criminals, including Barbie,
with false identities and new
names, in return for their co-
operation in providing intel-
ligence on Soviet activities in
Europe."
The ADL's request for in-
formation will be filed with the
Central Intelligence Agency, the
State Department, Defense
Department and the Treasury
Department.
WANTED!
Volunteers to deliver kosher meals to homebound recipients in I
the Boca Raton-Delray Beach area.
Contact Dena Barash, MSW at 395-3640, Jewish Family and
Children's Service.
April 16
Leadership Development All Day Retreat
April 17
Community-wide, South County Jewish Federation Israel In-
dependence Day Celebration-Temple Beth El 10:30 a.m.
B'nai B'rith Olympic Lodge XI 9:30 a.m. meeting
April It
B'nai B'rith Women-Naomi 12:30 p.m. meeting Diamond
Club 9 a.trt. meeting Women's American ORT-Boca Glades 1
p.m. meeting Women's American ORT-North Pines 12:30
p.m. meeting B'nai B'rith Women-Ruth 1 p.m. meeting
Women's League for Israel 10a.m. meeting
April 19
B'nai B'rith Delray Lodge 7:30 p.m. meeting Pioneer Women-
Zipporah 10 a.m. meeting Women's American ORT-Delray -
12:30 p.m. meeting Pioneer Women-Kinneret 12:30 p.m.
Board meeting Temple Beth El-Solos 7:30 p.m. meeting
Hadassah-Shalom-Delray 10 a.m. Board meeting Women's
American ORT-AII Points 12:30 p.m. meeting
April 20
Hadassah-Boca Maariv 12:30 p.m. meeting B'nai Torah-Sis-
terhood 7:30 p.m. meeting Women's American ORT-Region -
10 a.m. Board meeting Hadassah-Menachem Begin 12 noon
meeting
April 21
Temple Emeth-Sisterhood 12:30 p.m. meeting Hadassah-Ben
Gurion 12:30 p.m. meeting Women's American ORT-Oriole -
1 p.m. Board meeting American Mizrachi Women-Kfar 10
a.m. meeting
April 24
B'nai Torah-Men's Club 9:30 a.m. meeting Temple Emeth-Sin-
gles 9:30 a.m. Board meeting Hadassah-Menachem Begin
Orlando Regional Conference three days
April 25
Pioneer Women-Kinneret 12:30 p.m. meeting Diamond Club
- 9 a.m. meeting B'nai B'rith-Shomer Lodge No. 3122-2 p.m.
meeting
Working Together
Traditions established through
four generations of family ownership
.. careful attendance to the family's
wishes dedication to the time honored
customs of lewish law compassionate guidance
when the hour of need arises
in Florida
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GBAtCH MAHOSL
MABTMAN MtCLEB



>
. Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, March 25,i9gJ

Israeli Softening Unlikely
Shamir Denies He Came to U.S. to
Express Dissatisfaction With Habib
Israel, Egypt To
Open Trade Links
Continued from Page 1
veillance outposts in south Leba-
non manned by its own troops.
He denied that he had asked to
come to Washington because of
dissatisfaction with U.S. special
Ambassador Philip Habib. He
said the reason he asked for the
meeting with Shultz was that
after 10 weeks of negotiations on
Lebanon he thought it was time
to make a "special effort to coor-
dinate our positions with the po-
sitions of the U.S."
Shamir said there was a "large
degree of identity" of goals in
Lebanon by the U.S. and Israel.
He said Israel, as is the U.S., is
"very interested to leave Leba-
non as soon as possible," that
both were interested to restore
Lebanon's sovereignty and inde-
pendence and to prevent terrorist
activity in Lebanon against
Israel and to ensure "quiet and
French Policy
Continued from Page 1
Mitterrand's policies.
Nevertheless, a frequently
mentioned possible successor to
Cheysson in a new government is
Jacques Attali, an Algerian-born
Jew who is a special adviser to
the President and is active in
Jewish organizations. Foreign
policy, however, is, under the
French Constitution, the "re-
served domain" of the President
himself. The Foreign Minister,
whoever he may be, is not a
policy-maker but an implement er
of policy.
The Socialists were shaken by
the landslide victory of Jacques
Chirac, the neo-GauUist Mayor of
Paris whose reelection was the
most dramatic gain by the right.
On the other hand. Socialist (ias-
ton Defferre, the Minister of In-
terior, was reelected to a sixth
term as Mayor of Marseilles,
France's second largest city,
where he faced a strong right-
wing challenger in a run-off con-
test.
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security on the border" between
Israel and Lebanon. He said the
question to be answered is the
"ways and means" of achieving
these goals.
SALEM MET with Shultz for
1-'/, hours Saturday. He said af-
terwards that there is "an oppor-
tunity for peace in the Middle
East, an opportunity for peace in
Lebanon. And if we succeed in
having peace in Lebanon, I think
that peace in the Middle East is
possible in the not too distant fu-
ture."
The Lebanese diplomatic also
said the "people in the Middle
East are tired of war. They are
ready for a civilized existence,
and there is a leadership in the
Arab world that is now ready and
determined to secure peace."
Meeting With Reagan Said
To Have Been 'Very Friendly9
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) Israeli Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir had what he called a "friendly talk" for
one-half hour with President Reagan at the White House,
but they apparently did not go into details of the issues
dividing the U.S. and Israel over Lebanon.
SHAMIR SAID the details would be discussed at the
State Department where he was returning for a third
meeting with Secretary of State George Shultz.
Shamir told reporters that his talk with Reagan was not
confined to Lebanon but covered the entire "peace
prospect" for the Middle East. He said Reagan expressed
his feelings of "friendship toward Israel," his concern for
the "security" of Israel, and for the right for all countries
in the Middle East to live in peace. Shamir said that
Reagan gave him "personal greetings" to take back to
Premier Menachem Begin, but he did not describe what
they were.
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israel and Egypt will
open trade talks in Cairo
this week aimed at re-
suming commercial rela-
tions frozen since Israel's
invasion of Lebanon last
June. This announcement
followed two days of
meetings in Ismailia last
week over the disputed
Taba region, the first since
Egypt suspended negotia-
tions last summer because
of the war in Lebanon.
Although the Ismailia meeting
adjourned without making pro-
gress on the border dispute and
without setting a date for the
next session, the very fact it was
held indicated that a thaw in re-
lations between Cairo and Jeru-
salem was underway.
That was reinforced by state-
ments by President Hosni Mub-
arak's close aide. Osama El-Baz,
and by Mubarak himself, making
it clear that Egypt considers its
relations with Israel to be of
utmost importance and that it is
firmly committed to the Camp
Duvid peace process.
THE EGYPTIANS moreover
bowed to Israel's demands that
negotiations over the future
status of the Taba region be 1
'?ed with advancing the
malization of relations betn
the two countries. The upcon
trade talks in Cairo is viewd
sign of Egypt's compliance *
Israel's terms for resuming
Taba negotiations.
Israeli observers say Eg.
may have decided to resume
dialogue for fear that the fra
could deepen and lead eventui
to a deterioration of relati
with Israel which might enda
the peace treaty between then
El-Baz, in an interview m{
Saudi Arabian newsr,
warned that it is not in
Arabs' interest to allow
Egyptian-Israeli peace treat]
become "fragile" or to colll
because of specific Is]
policies. El-Baz stressed Egy
commitment to Camp Da
noting that it had succeeded!
least one respect the recol
of Sinai by Egypt.
Mubarak, who attended!
conference of non-aligned nat
in New Delhi, also confir
Egypt's commitment to C|
David in remarks to officia
the ruling National Democr!
Party in Cairo before leavinjj
India.
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May 28th. 1963 you'll be getting a great deal. And a
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rs good until May 31.1984. But you'd better hurry. Time
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