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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( May 6, 1983 )

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Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
May 6, 1983

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:
AA00014304:00119

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
May 6, 1983

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:
AA00014304:00119

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
Wisti Floridian
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
lumber 18
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, May 6,1983
*
Price 36 Cents.
?r presenting award to Margie Baer.
en's Division
p 60 Percent
ial meeting of the
)ivision Campaign
ir^ie Baer announced
'omen's Division in-
inprecedented 60 per-
[1983 Federation-UJA
the Women's Division
6,000. For the current
[the Women's Division
j.OOO plus an addition-
por the Special Fund.
ath County Women's
pads the entire United
[percentage of growth
pr. Mrs. Baer reports.
r'omen's Campaign
|es addressed by Abner
ipaign chairman, and
Baer, Federation
A highlight of the event was a
special presentation to Margie
Baer, made by Margaret Kottler.
Mrs. Baer was thanked for her
leadership for the Women's Divi-
sion. Mrs. Baer expressed her
gratitude to all the assembled
women who were instrumental in
the success of the campaign.
"This was not a job done by
one person or even by all of us
assembled here. It was a job
accomplished by many in this
community who got out and
spoke to other women on behalf
of Jews throughout the world. It
is to them that we owe thanks."
Mrs. Baer said.
(See page 6 for
additional photos)
iple Beth El of Boca Raton
rtinguished Artists Series
Beth El of Boca Raton
Announces the outstand-
U who will perform in its
fistinguished Artists
'. Jan. 24, 1984, Hakan
rd. world renowned
psday, Feb. 8, 1984,
lollander, internationally
pianist, who in addition to
prmance. will conduct two
[n-Residence Workshop
on Tuesday, Feb. 7,
hese will be included for
on subscribers at no ad-
Icost.
fay. Feb. 26,1984. Shlomo
I gifted violinist of distinc-
tly. March 13, 1984, the
wr Music Society of
Center will perform a
Can Peace Be Near?
Officials in Washington last week indicated
that Israel and Lebanon have agreed on 95
percent of a plan for Israeli troop withdrawal from
southern Lebanon and prospects are very good
for final agreement during the Middle East visit
by Secretary of State George Shultz.
Shultz, following a meeting on Wednesday
April 27, with Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir
and other officials, was encouraged by the
reception he received and "vowed" to remain in
the Middle East to achieve peace. After an
evening meeting with Prime Minister Menachem
Begin and Defense Minister Moshe Arens he left
for Beirut.
He repeated earlier assertions that there must
be complete withdrawal of all foreign forces from
Lebanon. Israeli officials concede that the
Lebanese government has made a major con-
cession in recent negotiations by agreeing to
accept some role for Major Saad Haddad who has
commanded a private militia since 1976 in
southern Lebanon under Israeli influence.
Some believe that the agreement needs only a
date to be determined for the withdrawal of
Israeli forces from Lebanon. The obstacle appears
to be Syria. Tishrin, the Syrian government
newspaper in Damascus, reported that Syrian
forces will not begin pulling out of Lebanon until
all I sraeli troops have left.
There are about 40,000 Syrian troops and up to
10,000 PLO guerrillas in Lebanon. The Beirut
government, according to some reports, hasn't
even started working out withdrawal agreements
with Syria and the PLO.
Some sources say that Syria's withdrawal is
dependent upon what the Soviet Union wants
since it has heavily re-armed Syria once again and
sent 5,000 Russian technicians to man the
sophisticated anti-aircraft and anti-missile
missile launchers.
Following his visit with Israeli officials, Shultz,
who met the next day with Lebanese government
officials, headed by President Oemayel, may also
to Jordan, Syria and Saudi Arabia on this
go
special mission
Reagan.
assigned to him by President
Only If Lebanese Are Flexible, Too
Israel Preparing to Cooperate ?
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israeli policymakers are
prepared to cooperate with
U.S. Secretary of State
George Shultz, to facilitate
the withdrawal of Israeli
forces from Lebanon and to
improve relations with
Washington which have
been badly strained since
the war in Lebanon last
summer.
This consensus emerged after
Sunday's Cabinet meeting when
several ministers indicated un-
officially that there could still be
some "give" in the Israeli posi-
tions, including its insistence on
a commanding role for Maj. Saad
Haddad in south Lebanon.
BUT THE ministers made it
clear that Israel would be more
flexible only if there was similar
flexibility on the part of the
Lebanese government and if
Shultz could demonstrate that an
agreement was within sight.
The American Secretary of
State, on his first Mideast tour
since taking office, was in Cairo
Monday and was due here
Wednesday. It is not known
whether he will undertake "shut-
tle" diplomacy between Jeru-
salem and Beirut in order to wrap
up an agreement. His meeting
with Premier Menachem Begin
was their first. Shultz will also
confer with Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir and Defense
Minister Moshe Arens, both of
whom he knows well.
Meanwhile, the tripartite
negotiations between Israel,
Lebanon and the U.S. will be in-
tensified. The three negotiating
teams planned to meet at least
four and possibly five times dur-
ing this week, paralleling
Shultz's higher level efforts to
break the impasse.
NEVERTHELESS, on the eve
of Shultz's arrival, Israeli offi-
cials were seriously disturbed
over what theysee as a sudden
hardening of Lebanon's position,
confusing signals as to Syira's
intentions and the possibility of a
new Israeli-Syrian military con-
frontation in Lebanon.
The Israelis accuse President
Amin Gemayel of reneging on
key points which had already
been agreed to by the Israeli and
Lebanese negotiators. They are
angered by Gemayel's tough re-
marks at a Beirut press con-
ference last Friday at which the
Lebanese President rejected
normalized relations with Israel,
rejected joint Israeli-Lebanese
security patrols in south Lebanon
and declared that Israel could not
dictate a commanding role for its
ally, Haddad.
According to Israeli sources,
Gemayel is backtracking on
issues that were already agreed
to or were close to agreement in
order to re-use them as bargain-
ing chips to extract further con-
cessions from Israel. The Cabinet
made it clear that Israel has no
intention to renegotiate over
those issues.
THE CABINET meeting was
fraught with tension because of
former Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon's bitter harangue against
the U.S. and his scarcely veiled
criticism of his successor, Arens.
Sharon spoke forcefully against
any "concessions or gesture" by
Israel in the talks with Lebanon,
implying that the government
leadership might be contemplat-
ing concessions in order to ac-
commodate Shultz.
Sharon accused the U.S. of in-
stigating the Lebanese govern-
ment to harden its positions so
that Beirut can now offer Shultz
"concessions" which it had pre-
viously made to Israel and since
revoked. The purpose, he claimed
was to enable Shultz to extract
"parallel" concessions from Is-
rael. Most ministers did not share
Sharon's views. "You talk like
Washington is Israel's number
Continued on Page 3
Hakan Hagtgard
skillful, exciting concert.
For information concerning
tickets, call 3918600.
Kohl Postpones Plans
For Trip to Israel
BONN (JTA) Chancellor Helmut Kohl has
postponed his visit to Israel, tentatively scheduled for
early this summer. The West German leader is expected
to go to the Middle East some time next fall and will
follow his visit to Israel with visits to Egypt, Jordan and
Saudi Arabia, diplomatic sources here said.
THE SOURCES firmly denied that Kohl is
deliberately delaying his planned visit to Israel. But they
confirmed that the Chancellor preferred that the visit be
part of a series of talks with the leaders of other Middle
Eastern nations rather than an isolated event.
The sources said Kohl, leader of the ruling Christian
Democratic Union (CDU), intends to give priority to the
Geneva talks limiting whe deployment of medium range
nuclear missiles in Europe and will go to Moscow shortly
at the invitation of Soviet leader Yuri Andropov for talks
related to that objective and other matters.


ly 6, 1983
j ."....
Jewish Fioridian of South County
PK.'>.
*nd the Shultz Trip
Out Reagan Effort to Succeed
ID FRIEDMAN
INGTON -
Btary of State
ltz's departure
le East appears
jut effort to re-
esident Reag-
[ peace initiative
officially pro-
ad, as many
done.
i's official an-
[the trip, Shultz s
east as Secretary
sntrated on the
an agreement on
of Israeli forces
Shultz's an
included only
id Lebanon, al-
lb countries were
I presumably will
jgress is made in
purpose" of the
bring to a suc-
>n the negotia-
the President
ig the trip at a
ence Friday. But
^ed if he thought
ire was still alive,
P'Yes, that's why
(going there."
)ENT indicated
oent on Israeli
Id be needed be-
)uld be made on
[ussein of Jordan
hgotiations.
pew published in
>n Post, Shultz
Lrab leaders may
ttnd look at Reag-
kiative. "It does
there's a certain
taken hold, as I
from the various
i which people are
lselves, "Are we
pass this up?
t afford to do
|said.
According to Shultz, "the
desire for peace is not dead. It's
very much alive." The Secretary
was also optimistic that "an
agreement between Lebanon and
Israel is very likely." He said
both "agree on the essential in-
gredients they both want a
secure southern Lebanon.
Neither wants to see PLO terror-
ist groups re-enter that country,
particularly that area."
HE ADDED: "That being the
case, the construction of security
arrangements is not a matter,
you might say, of high principle
or strategy It's a question of
working out in a kind of tactical
way what those arrangements
are. consistent with Lebanese
sovereignty, and giving assur-
ance of security in the area. Both
want it."
Shultz reiterated the Adminis-
tration's earlier contention that
King Hussein had a tentative
agreement in principle with PLO
chief Yasir Arafat to represent
the Palestinians in peace talks,
but Arafat bowed to "radical"
elements within the PLO and set
new conditions that were unac-
ceptable to Hussein and to the
U.S.
But according to Shultz, Hus-
sein needed assurances that Isra-
el would freeze its settlement ac-
tivities on the West Bank for the
duration of negotiations, a key
point in Reagan's peace plan.
"WE HAVE consistently con-
tinued to emphasize the impor-
tance of that because, after all,
you're talking about a negotia-
tion dealing with an area and, if
the area is being changed while
you are in the process of negotia-
ting or considering negotiating,
it's tough to make that negotia-
tion as meaningful as it otherwise
might be," Shultz said.
He explained that the Presi-
dent had told Hussein in effect,
"I will not press you actually to
[srael Preparing
To Cooperate?
ed from Page 1
Deputy Premier
fch told him.
tmiplained bitterly
is taken no direct
it terrorists" of late
kted attacks on Is-
Lebanon which are
ly toll of casualties.
it as not suggesting
lie action. But he
ever in the past had
terrorist attacks to
bred. His remarks
aimed at defense
[who listened quietly
I but offered no re-
WAS expected to
for firm assurances
'ill cooperate in any
[requiring the with-
11 foreign forces from
far, Damascus has
>matic assurances to
Ad other third parties
pull its forces out of
Imultaneously with an
DUt.
me time, the Syrians
led that they will not
accept any agreement between
the two countries that leaves
Israel's surrogate. Haddad, in
charge of security in south Leba-
non.
Another unknown factor is the
Soviet role. There have been con-
flicting signals from Moscow.
Foreign Minister and First
Deputy Premier Andrei Gromyko
spoke recently in favor of the
"withdrawal of all foreign
forces" from Lebanon. But at the
same time, the Soviets seem to be
supporting, or at least condon-
ing, Syrian military threats
which have heightened tensions
along the Bekaa valley line
separating Syrian and Israeli
forces in eastern Lebanon.
Israel Radio reporte4 that of-
ficers of the United Nations Dis-
engagement Observers Force
(UNDOF) on the Golan Heights
report some military activity in
Damascus although they say
there is no war-like atmosphere in
the Syrian capital. UNDOF re-
ports no bellicose activities by
either Syria or Israel on the
Golan Heights front.
WANTED!
iormation, photos, pertaining to formation and early
J>f the Jewish Federation in South County for
p'pose of creating accurate historical archives .
contact Federation office Helene Eichler
"37 or mail to the attention of Helene Eichler
|h County Jewish Federation
" Federal Hwy. Suite 206
Haton. FL 33432
sit down at the bargaining table
unless we can find some form of
frwwj ... Of course, King Hus-
sein might decide to sit down
anyway and say, The first thing
I want to talk about is a settle-
ment freeze.' But we haven't got
to that point," Shultz said.
"I MIGHT note that in the
President's plan it's very explicit
that if the settlers want to stay in
their settlement, they stay, but
they would live under the juris-
diction of whatever is the juris-
diction of that territory. In the
President's plan, it's perfectly
consistent with Jews living in the
West Bank," he said.
The Secretary of State's trip
comes after a week in which both
Shultz and Reagan were under
increased personal attack for
being themselves to blame for the
failure of the Reagan initiative.
Shultz has been criticized for
months for not going to the Mid-
east. Both he and the President
were accused of not giving
enough attention to the problem.
Karen Elliott House, the Wall
Street Journal's Middle East
expert, in an article last Wednes-
day (April 20), accused Reagan of
seeming "not to understand his
own initiative" and Shultz of ap-
pearing "studiously aloof from
the plan." Similar criticism has
appeared in other publications
with the usually anonymous
sources in the White House and
State Department sniping at
each other.
However, Mrs. House's article,
as well as her series on the Mid-
east which preceded it, seemed
aimed at getting Hussein off the
hook. She even criticized Saudi
Arabia and Morocco. In fact,
much of the media has sought to
absolve Hussein of the blame.
THE STATE Department was
visibly shocked when Hussein
announced that he would not join
the negotiations. But as one pro-
Israel observer here said, Israel's
supporters in Washington were
not surprised, they never ex-
pected Hussein to enter.
The "plucky king" has long
been praised in the United States
for his courage, but his courage is
based on his desire to stay alive.
Long-time observers of Hussein
did not expect him to follow the
example of the late Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat.
The Israelis, who would agree
with this assessment, were at the
same time visibly relieved that
Hussein blamed the Palestine
Liberation Organization and not
Israel, especially as the Reagan
Administration also took this po-
sition.
Yet, by placing the blame on
the PLO the Administration is
again refusing to deal with the
problem of Hussein. Many
believe that the problem has been
the failure of the Administration
to put pressure on Hussein.
AFTER ALL, Reagan an-
nounced his initiative after he re-
portedly had the assurance from
Hussein that he would agree to
enter the negotiations. The Presi-
dent was willing to anger the Is-
raelis to achieve his goal. Israel
angrily rejected the peace initia-
tive because Premier Menachem
Begin charged that it made pro-
mises to the Arabs that would
violate Israel's security.
But part of Israel's anger was
due to the initiative being dis-
cussed secretly with Jordan
despite an agreement with Israel
that it be kept informed on all
matters concerning its security.
Throughout the period there
has been pressure on Israel to
freeze settlements, to leave Leba-
non; weapons deliveries like the
F-16 jet fighter have been held
up. Yet no similar action has been
taken against Jordan. Hussein
likes to appear as a friend, but his
friendship means that the U.S
should protect his country when
it is in danger and expect nothing
in return.
At the same time, the recent
events may have had some bene-
ficial effects in making the PLO
irrelevant to the Mideast peace
process. Many believe the only
reason that Arafat has been ne-
gotiating with Hussein is because
he fears that if he doesn't, the
knockout blow the PLO received
from Israel in Lebanon will
finally be recognized in the Arab
world.
SHULTZ SUGGESTED that
very thing when he indicated that
the Arab League take away the
mandate to represent the Pales-
tinians it gave the PLO in Rabat,
Morocco in 1974. It was no coin-
cidence that the next day Arafat
denied that he had broken nego-
tiations with Hussein.
The Secretary of State zeroed
in again on the PLO in his inter-
view with the Washington Post.
"If they are given leadership of a
group and there's an opportunity
for something constructive and
they don't do it, it certainly calls
into question whether or not they
should continue to have that
leadership,"he said. "What other
forms of Palestinian representa-
tion there may be remains to be
seen, but there are all all sorts of
possibilities."
REAGAN ALSO pointed out
the PLO's irrelevance Friday.
"Maybe we are making the PLO
more important than they are,"
he said. "The negotiations don't
have to hinge on the PLO." The
President added:
"There has to be a solution to
the problem of the Palestinians.
No one ever elected the PLO
among the Palestinians. I don't
think that what an element of
that group is doing should turn
us away from trying to find a so-
lution to the problems of hun-
dreds of thousands, millions in
fact, of Palestinians who aren't
radical and who simply want
something of a homeland."
But if the negotiations do not
hinge on the PLO, let alone the
radical elements in it, they do
hinge on Hussein. Perhaps if
Shultz gets to Amman he should
give Hussein the same advise he
gave the PLO about its mandate:
"Use it, or lose it."
ISRAEL .$510.
plu"
2 WEEK VACATION ~s510.
Plot Air
5 Nights in TEL AVIV 2 Nights In TIBERIAS 6 Nights in JERUSALEM
Includes; Hotei Accom.. 8 Days of Sightseeing, Twin Bedded Rooms.
Israel Style Kosher Buffet Breakfast, Transfers Porterage.
4 WEEK TOUR OF LEISURE s1022.
PlulAIr
WITH LATE DEPARTURES, LITTLE WALKING & SLOWER PACE
3 WEEKS IN NETANYA* 1 WEEK IN JERUSALEM
Tour Includes: Accommodation in First Class Hotel, Twin Bedded Rooms, 2 Kosher Meals Every Day,
8 Days Of Sightseeing. Transfers a) Porterage, Travelers Insurance: Medical, Financial 4 Personal
\SR*et.,
M *U'
FOR RESERVATIONS & INFORMATION ON THESE TOURS, OR OUR
OTHER ISRAELI TRIPS, CALL MIRIAM COLLECT AT
TRIANGLE TOURS- 931 -3031
18407 W. Dixie Highway North Miami Beach
S535
itghway
(305)3911113

DELI CITY RESTAURANT
of COMPLETE DINNERS ** *>" *>
Served Mom. thru Thmr:. Sat. Son. 4 P.M. Ttt doming
include*: Appetizer or Soup Entree Potato
Vegetable Cole Slaw Pickles Rolls, Bread & Butter
Dessert Coffee or Tea
DAILY LUNCH SPECIALS
AND CHILDREN'S MENU
Del Mar Shopping Village
(Corner of Powerline A
Palmetto Park Roads)
Boca Raton, Fla. 33433

"'J


Page 8
^JA'uuj mjitUMUHif oouin couxry
**%*
Devious^^Bole
' r_
For thar part, the Israelis arc doc
anxious to see the already-eroded
relationship between Jerusalem and
Washington erode jet further, and as they
prepared to meet with Mr. Shulu this
week, the attitude was one of dominant
conflict and confusion.
On the one hand. there was the giuwkig
anger that the Reagan Administration has
been playing a role in Lebanon more of
strong-arm gutter criminal than of
mediator in the peace talks bet ween Israel
and that beleaguered country.
Since the announcement by President
Reagan that Mr. Shulu would be going to
the Middle East, the position of the
Lebanese has hardened so considerably,
that the Israelis were reporting by Monday
that the Lebanese were now reneging on
peace committments to which they had
already agreed in earlier negotiations
sessions.
This could only mean that what the
Israelis are saying is correct: that
Washington has been secretly urging the
Lebanese to come to no terms with the
Israelis. Because, what Mr. Shultz has been
sent to the Middle East to achieve is. in
effect, an unconditional Israeli withdrawal.
But if the Israelis were angry, they were
also passing a signal to Washington that
they are anxious for an accommodation.
The growing number of casualties they
have been suffering in Lebanon as a result
of terrorist attacks there has contributed to
mounting demands in Israel to bring the
Israel Defense Forces back home come
what may.
Under these conflicting and confusing
circumstances, it is hard at to say what the
conclusion of Mr. Shultz's Mideast tour will
be. The hardliners in Jerusalem hope that,
if the message he brings from Mr. Reagan
is a one-sided demand for Israeli con-
cessions and nothing more, then let the
Shultz mission fail.
But those more in accord with labor
Party opinion express optimistic hopes for
success, with limits in their minds as to the
amount of concessions Israel should be
prepared to make.
The trouble is, neither Washington nor
any of its cronies in Europe and the Middle
East has a single limit so far as Israeli
concessions are concerned. And that is
where we came in. And so we find it hard to
wish our Secretary of State out-and-out
luck, or even well.
Jewish Floridian
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EVERYONE keeps talking, all
Is
Friday. May 6. 1983
Volume 5
IYAR 5743
Number 18
I upon the U.S. in
the distortion of its
there following the
June 6 invasion- The implication
dear Israel ia in the end at
fault for the tragic terrorist
bombing of the American Em-
bassy in Beirut. If only the Israe-
lis vena home, there would have
been no bombing
There is no way to deal with
the absurdity other. I suppose,
than to torn the argument
around What about the US. de-
ceptions perpetrated upon Israel
allor.tr the Middle East"
FOR STARTERS: Despite our
repeated declarations to the con-
trary, we nave had dose and
complex relations with the PLO
for the last ten years.
Then. there is President
Reagan, who has made secret
promises to Jordan and
Saudi Arabia about pressuring
Israel so far as a Palestinian en-
is concerned if only King
Hussein represented the Pales-
tinians in face-to-face talks with
Israel.
What pressure? Whv to force
the Israelis out of the West Bank
and Gaza a purpose in clear
violation of Camp David, where
the deal was the return of the
Sinai just one year ago this week
for peace with Egypt plus the
tacit recognition of Israel s rights
in these territories.
In fact, it was on this basis
that President Reagan early on
proclaimed his position that Is-
rael's settlement activities on the
West Bank were not illegal.
BUT THINGS soured well
before the bombing of the US
Embassy in Beirut. Not only did
Jimmy Carter lose his balance
once the accords were signed, and
he suddenly struck the pose of a
messiah in frank imitation of
Anwar Sadat's own pose. But
Mr. Reagan, who came after him.
in an orchestrated performance of
sanctimonious pro-Israel senti-
ment, is now in his third genera-
tion of Middle Eastern paJMeaj
prophecy.
After his pronouncement upon
the legality of Israels settlement
activity came the Presidents
second generation the Shulu
Weinberger era proposing Israel
as the main stumbling block to
peace. And. therefore, Israel as
the enemy of the purity of Ameri-
can intentions in that agonized
part of the world
The predictable Hussein rejec-
tion of the apex of the Reagan
peace initiative of Sept. 1 the
king's face-to-face talks with Is-
rael as spokesman for the PLO
stunned Mr. Reagan and all of his
very naive men into a mud-
dlement of confusion. But the
bombing in Beirut galvanized
him into action. Suddenly, the
President wonders: Who in hell is
the PLO anyway? Who elected
Arafat and his multi-colored
band to their role as spokesman
for the Palestinians anyway?
TO THE world at large. Mr.
Reagan proposes: Our victims in
Beirut notwithstanding, we shall
not be swayed. We will redouble
our peace efforts then. We will
do what is right.
So. what ia right? Why. more
pressure on Israel Ergo. Mr.
Shultz is this week in the Middle
East. But Prime Minister Begin
has already told Mr. Reagan
what he thinks of all those secret
commitments of his offered to
Jordan and the Saudis, always
with Israel as the sacrificial lamb.
He has already told Mr. Reagan
what he thinks of his proposed
pressure about the settlements
by launching a brand new one on
Independence Day last week, and
by promptly announcing plans
for three more to be established
in the near future.
What. than, has Mr. Shulu to
offer the Israelis in Jerusalem''
The word is some high-technolo-
gy for their new Lavie, but that
would be a terrible exchange.

Well. Mr Shultz might
sweeten the pot by explaining,
say. Caspar Weinberger. He
might hold forth on the syste-
matic American exclusion of Is-
rael, except on a cosmetic basis,
from our major defense plans for
the Middle East and the Persian
Gulf states against further Soviet
incursion
FOR EXAMPLE. Israel may
be ideally suited and technolo-
gically developed in the highest
degree to serve as a U S base for
our Rapid Deployment Force
should the Russians make a move
from the Transcaucasian and
Turkamen regions on the Per-
sian Gulf littoral
There are presently some 22
Soviet divisions on the northern
border of Iran situated within 900
miles of the Persian Gulf. By
contrast, the bulk of our RDF is
based 8.000 miles away in the
United States proper. According
to a study by Martin Indyk ef
al, in the time that it would
take the Soviet Union to occupy
strategic locations in the Gulf
with three armored divisions."
the best we could do in a counter-
move would be to "deploy about
one marine battalion and one air-
borne brigade to the front"
Not only have we spurned the
Israelis their strategic
location, their technology, their
natural status as an ally but
on the contrary we have
repeatedly sought the following
impossible alternatives to the Is-
raelis in the face of the monolithic
opposition of the states involved
to our defense intentions for the
region:
Turkey: Defense Minister
Haluk Bayulken has flatly
declared that "It is out of the
question for Turkey to take part
in a Rapid Deployment Force
being established by the U.S.''
Furthermore. Turkey is the only
Moslem member of the North
Atlantic Treaty Organization and
is especially concerned about
Arab opposition to American
military intervention in the area
even in their own defense.
SansH Arabia: The Dhahran
air base is theoretically ideal, but
the Saudis have consistently
rejected American efforts to
acquire basing privileges there,
especially voicing their opposi-
tion to any kind of American
presence in the Gulf region. One
reason for this is the growing
Saudi fear of the desubiuzation
efforts against the monarchy by
the rising Islamic fundamen-
tahsta. To acquiesce to an Ameri-
can presence may well stimulate
then- revolutionary activity even
furti These eoiuaiderations
!>*. ny facility in eastern
Saudi Arabia would be especially
* to Soviet strikes from
houth Yemen and from the new
Soviet air bases in Afghanistan
to be man wining than thX"
du to cooperate with the pX
The consequence is that the ui
has already installed sot*. *
fuel storage sites in Oman.
two caveat, reman, pr^
Oman s vulnerability to sstJ
cft^E01*?"1 n*biLly of^
Qaboos sultanate. Stores* tT
at Masirah. Seeb SFR*
are all easy targets for Sort.
bombers based in AfghanisuJ
Furthermore, the Omanii"
Force is inadequate, and Qabflo,
has said quite openlv thatE
opposes U.S. Air For*
squadrons in his countrv.
THE SUDAN apart. Un.
leaves Jordan^ which poses tie
kind of problems tnat ev Washington recognize* Hm-
sein's vulnerability to the pr
sure of the other Arab states
could not have been moreen-
parent than when he turned
President Reagan down lot
week. And although much hu
neen said in the past about the
highly-trained Jordanian air and
ground forces, they have not ia
fact been tested since 1967 except
for their brief forav against the
PLO in 1970.
Finally there is Egypt, where
Mr Shulu touched down first
early this week. But here,
sabotage is a major considera-
tion. Furthermore, before hit
assassination. Anwar Sadat set
strict limits on strategic co-
operation with the U.S. He faced
precisely the kind of Islamic
fundamentalist challenges that
keep Saudi Arabia on the qui not
today. Sadat's successor. Hoani
Mubarak, is no less cautious.
But while Egypt's growing
economic plight makes
Mubarak's capacity to be choosy
less realistic, at the same time,
the Moslem fundamentalist pro-
paganda now of the U.S. as
having "imperialist" intention
in Egypt has strengthened. AD of
this has caused the Reagan
Administration to fall back from
its campaign to establish an RDF
base in Egypt, except for an
already existing fuel storage
supply at Ras Banas. the
reasoning presumably being that
a "friendly" Egypt is more
important than a base that might
ultimately tear Egypt apart and
hurl it back into the fun-
demantalist fold
ALL THIS leaves Israel, the
ideal base, which the Adminis-
tration consistently excludes as a
possibility, led by the Wein-
berger anti Israel rhetoric Under
no circumstances are the Reagan
Administration decisions
military. In almost every in-
stance, they are political, as the
Indyk study concludes. For a
man so dead set on American
security, or at least so he says,
why is the President opposed to
an RDF base in Israel? The
common argument in Washing
ton reduces itself crudely to this:
What would the Arabs say?
As Secretary of State Shall
sits down with the Israelis to
apply his muscle, the question is:
What will he say to neutralize the
negativism? What can he say W *
beleaguered people who know
precisely where he is comin|
from?
Federal Suit Dismissed
DETROIT (JTAI A suit
filed against the federal govern
nent to reverse the deportation
order against Archbishop Valer-
an Trifa of the Rumanian Ortho-
dox Church in the United States,
was summarily sJhjnjJBjajj by
US District Court Judge Horace
Gumorehere.
The suit was filed last month
by eight members of the church.
Their argument that the deporta-
tion of Trifa would mean the
"virtual destruction' of the
church and deprive its 35,000
members of the right to practice
their religion, was described by
Gilmoreas "frivolous."
An eight year investigation of
Trifa's past by the Department of
Justice and other government
agencies determined that he had
gained sdiniaaion to the U.S. and
obtained U.S. citizenship by con
cealing his Nazi activities when
ha was a leader of the anu-
Semitic Iron Guard in Rumania
during World War II.


wator Hawkins Pays Tribute To Holocaust Survivors
On Anniversary of Warsaw Ghetto Uprising
2___:
mw>**/w/'''y''|'w
^llmll^^^m^i*^*^^^^^^^^WW,**
' I I

'
r/^fNH
Margie Baer Addresses
WASHINGTON, DC. In
nemory of the Jewish Holocaust
-irvivore and the 40th anniver-
Erv of the Warsaw Ghetto Up-
Kjng, U.S. Senator Paula
Hawkins of Florida called upon
m colleagues in the Senate to re-
nember the events of the Holo-
aust and reaffirm America's op-
sition to oppression.
"As we commemorate the 40th
oiniversary of the Warsaw
Ghetto Uprising and the begin-
ning of a new tradition, the First
American Gathering of the Jew-
Lh Holocaust Survivors, it is im-
jortant that we remember and
[onor those whose indomitable
oirit remains an example for us
j|. We must remember," Senator
Hawkins said.
Many of us have never had
he experience of these people.
rtost of us have never experi-
inced a brutal and degrading at-
Jack on our way of life, our re-
Igion, and our very souls and
Todies. The Warsaw Ghetto Up-
ksing is the story of ordinary
ten and women who took the ex-
.aordinary action of facing the
German war machine in an effort
throw off the bonds of Nazi
yranny. It is the story of bakers
nd butchers, of teachers and
Joctors, of women and children
Cho valued their freedom and
jignity so much that they risked
ind even sacrificed their lives.
These men and women repre-
sented the very best that is in the
|uman race in stark contrast
their Nazi oppressors, who
presented the very worst," she
aid.
"We remember the Warsaw
Jhetto uprising not as a military
riumph but as a spiritual
riumph, a triumph over the at-
empt to repress the longing for
freedom and justice that live in
Lih of us," Senator Hawkins
Lid. "The Jewish resistance to
(hi- Na/.is in Warsaw is a tribute
In all who have struggled against
yranny.
However, Senator Hawkins
lid, remembering the Holocaust
ad the events that occurred in
Europe 40 years ago is only the
eginning. "We must look to the
uture. We must make a covenant
ensure that the racism, the
jtred, the oppression, and the
itrocities committed by the
"iazis never be allowed to happen
gain, anywhere on the face of
Ihe earth. We must be alert to the
^lightest warning signal
whether it be in Eastern Europe,
outh America, or right here at
)me," she said.
Our first line of defense
against a tragic repetition of the
Holocaust is to remember those
Events and to make sure that the
nemory is passed on from
pwration to generation. This is
ifhy the First American Gather-
[in of the Jewish Holocaust Sur-
Ivivors is so important. It helps us
[to remember. But, more than re-
member, we must actively guard
fcurselves against any growth of
Iraii.Mii and hatred. We cannot
Jlivc under the illusion that it
|niuld never happen here. Too
Israelis Oppose
Concessions
TEL AVIV (JTA) A
Public opinion poll published in
ffaariv shows a steady increase
In the percentage of Israelis who
PPPose any territorial conces-
sions on the West Bank.
The poll, conducted by the
nodi'm Ezrachi Institute, also
Plowed that exactly half of those
puestioned were in favor of a
emporary freeze on West Bank
UIement activities to enable
I* start of negotiations with
Vrdan, while 35.5 percent were
gainst such a settlement halt.
The number against territorial
^cessions rose from 42.4
ernt in December 1962 to 46.6
er(*nt in Febaury to 50.2
"rc(ni m March 1983.
often we forget that Germany
was a democracy before Hitler
took power. We are not immune.
We must remain ever vigilant.
"It is not enough for us to say
in our homes and among our
friends that we are enemies of
hatred and oppression. We must
speak out. We must do battle
with these forces wherever they
rear their ugly heads. Further-
more, our children must be
taught of the tragedies of Ausch-
witz, Dachau, and Birkenau.
They must learn to guard against
man's inhumanity to man. The
battle against hatred and in-
justice must be carried on by the
young if future generations are to
live free of fear and repression,"
she said.
The murders of six million
Jews in Nazi concentration
camps comprised an event "so
overwhelmingly evil that today it
is almost incomprehensible, and
yet it happened," Senator
Hawkins said.
"Thousands of survivors from
this nightmare have gathered in
Washington to give thanks for
their new home, America, and to
remind us that what once hap-
pened could happen again," she
said. "I believe that we must use
this occasion to remember those,
both living and dead, who suffer-
ed at the hands of tyranny, and
to reaffirm our undying op
position to hatred and injustice."
National Leaders

'
Left to right are Palm Beach County Council of the Arts Founder Alex
W. Dreyfoos, Jr. with Theodore Baumritter, Arts Council board
member, Florence Baumritter, and pianist, David Bar-Man. Bar-Man
was guest artist for the "Special Patron Series" for the Palm Beach
County Council of the Arts Patrons and friends which was hosted in
Boca Raton by Mr. and Mrs. David Kend.
Margie Baer, outgoing Wom-
en's Division chairman for the
South County Jewish Federation
delivered an address to over 70
National Federation leaders at
the recent Council of Jewish
Federation's Convention in
Washington, D.C.
Mrs. Baer was chosen to speak
at the President's Seminar for the
Women's Division to the in-
coming presidents of Federations
and campaign chairpersons. The
women present represented
Federations from coast to coast.
In her presentation Mrs. Baer
prepared these national leaders
for the jobs that they were
assuming in their home com-
munities. Sue Stevens, National
Director of the Women's Division
of Council of Jewish Federations
said, "Margie Baer led the
outstanding campaign in the
United States for the past two
years. Her expertise and knowl-
edge of leadership are invaluable.
We chose her to address our
conference because we hope that
other Federations will emulate
work that was done under
Margie's leadership at the South
County Jewish Federation."
Mrs. Baer is retiring from the
chairmanship of the Women's
Campaign after leading that divi-
sion for two years. She will be
installed as a vice-president of
Margie Baer
the Federation at
meeting on May 16.
the annual
JOIN US!
South County Jewish Singles
Under 50 Group
"Happy Hour"
At Elephant Walk,
2200 W. Glades Rd.,
Boca Raton
Monday, May 9
5:30 p.m.
$3 Donation
Announcing another first from the cream cheese experts!
The spreading ready Soft PHILADELPHIA BRAND
Cream Cheese you love with real strawberry
or pineapple, zesty olive pimento, garden-fresh chive
with onion bits and toasted onion. They're all creamy,
delicious and certified Kosher. So now that you know what's
nu, go ahead and enjoy!
K Certified Kosher

E 19ft3Knf1


Page 8
i MJili'isn riondian of South County
Frid
av
Mays
Women's
Division
Up 60
Percent
Continued from Page 1
Reviving TheSfrugpte for
Soviet Jewry: Prisoner of Consciem
Bracelets Still Available
Left to right are Margaret Kottler, Marianne Bobick. Gladys
W emshank. Abby Levine. Margie Boer. Jim Boer.
Left to right are Betty Stone. Margie Boer, Lois Schankerman. Gladys Weinshank. Toby Hertz
Romanoff, tlorence Riesberg, Berniee Weiss. Marianne Bobick.
Rita Bogus. Mildred Levine. Berenice
Left to nght. seated, are Anne Brenner. Edythe
Abramson. Eleanore Rukin. Karen Weiss. Joyce
Hetsel. Lenore Steinberg. Dena Man. Standing
left to right, are Esther Omansky, Florence
Melton. Margie Boer.
' -ht. seated, are Lvnne Persoff. Dons
(/ :mu Axclrod. Syl .. Zurkerman.
i tnor Jontiff. Standing
to right, are Phyllis
Mufson
narme. Helen* Eichler. \,na
The struggle for the freedom of
Soviet Jewry has entered a new
and urgent phase With the great
exodus of our tune virtually shut
down, it is imperative that thiI
issue regain its place visibly
and vocally on the American
Jewish community agenda.
One clearly visible way for in-
dividuals to make a statement of
solidarity with Soviet Jews is to
wear bracelets bearing the names
of "Prisoners of Conscience"
denied freedom by the Soviet
government. They are worn until
those named have been released
and have reached lands of free-
dom. Presentations of bracelets
to freed Prisoners have provided
some of the most memorable and
moving moments in recent Jew-
ish history.
On Soviet Jewry Solidarity
Day Sunday, May 22
thousands of bracelets should be
visible among those participating
in mass demonstrations in Wash-
ington. D.C.. including deicu,
to the United Jev,,
National Leadership ConiJJJ
and in communities through
thecountn
An,
Bracelets available from
bear the 0
Shcbaransk; imp
harassed. health underm
since July, 1978 Josif g.
denied the right to emigrate
completing three years of
prisonment in August 1980
and Vladimir Slepak denied th,
nght to emigrate since
pleting five years of
ment last December.
col
"nprisoJ
may I
Stainless steel brtce
bearing the names of these
courageous Soviet Jews
ordered at $5 per bracelet
each in quantities of 10 or.
from: The Community Real
Council of The South
Jewish Federation. Call
Rosenberg at 368-2737.
'Ethics of Our Fathers'
Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks,
spiritual head of Congregation
Anshei Emuna, has initiated at
the synagogue, located on Carter
Road and Lin ton Blvd., a daily
seminar revolving on the classical
Talmudic Tractate of Pirke A vos
Ethics of Our Fathers.
In this Talmudic tome we find
the basic, authentic teachings of
rabbinic Judaism in the realm of
religion, morality and ethics.
The seminar sessions co|
mence daily, Sunday th...
Friday at 7:45 a.m.. with
Sabbath Shiur session folio
the Mincha Sabbath after
service.
The community at large
most cordially invited to atti
each and all of the afo
mentioned Talmudic rabbit
sessions.
CAMP MACCABEE
Tween Travel (7th and 8th Grades)
Session I
Jun<- lo-Jul> -
1st week Preparation Trip to Keys 13 days
Day Trip to Castle Park
2nd and 3rd week Washington. D.C. Trip 116 days)
4th week Return from Washington. DC
Day at Beach and Barbecue
Session II
July li-August 5
5th week Preparation Trip to Orlando (3 days)
Day Trip Ice Skating
6th and 7th week Trip to Atlanta. Baton Rouge,
New Orleans (16 days)
8th week Return from New Orleans
Day at Camp with Picnic at Beach
For further information Call:
South County Jewish Federation 368-2737
COMPUTERS at CAMP
provisionally designed and conducted course available
lor children of an ages enrolled at out aralM-week
camps
I MP WOHELO for girls
CAMP COMET for boys
MM l Th, Blue K,dtr Wm.nra.iu
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Ljay May 6.1983___________ The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 7
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Page 8

MMHM
Tie Jewish Fbridmm ofSomtk Commty
Organizations in the News
AMEaUCA* OBT
gssa w2. fan-* then* Honor Bnl
Irhiiii. %n^ Me? B. 12
the Boa Pace* Gaoenr
'144 Boca Prism i Drive
Racot Inatanntaaa of offi-
cers wS. tak* place and there wi
be a naia' plug; as
by Lx fM^pi AdbaaaaoB to
far fcrJr(V-
PKVtEEE WOMEN
m
was have tbaar L
mt ie.
&W: N Federal Hwy Boca
ruiiiiaiiiianii wiE be
For farther anonne-
cal 9>7MI or 499-
r*::
HADASSAH
ANSHFJ SHALOM
waV have tnair li
tjaji L-rhwe Monday. Hay M
12 30 pa. aa Ike Abbey Caab-
boose. Visages of Onoie New
For
cal
BoC credxs
Please cafi your
Ctauratsa ior reeervauoce
Wobm* t Aasarkan OBT-DaV
ray Chapter wiE have tnear Hoaar
BoB 1""h"< at the Boca Porate
Covauy dab. 7144 Boca Poante
Orrve. Boca Ratoe oa '
May 12 12i
Weaacn s Aasarkaa C
Ceacary w-B
taoa of officers oa
May 11 at lOa-av an the <
mrv Roora at Cbe Towx
MalL Glade* Road- Boca
There wffl be
i if i dial ill i wd be served Also
oa May 12. teas chapter wiE have
their Honor RoG 1 anrhenci at 12
pa at Boca Poaate Country
. Boca Raton Please note
the May 6 l^tarbaon aad
baa beaa aold oat
ORT-
tbat the eaooad annual
Conference wfl] be bead
May 16 10 am at Town
Center Oeaiiunaty Room. Town
Mall Boca Ratoa. All
presidents, board
cbaaraaaa aad aaaabers
of the region are requested to
attend workshop* to plan ior the
: '*>*>* vear Pleas* contact your
na> a kwnrt Donor
planned for Tnarsdai
: HI tjx. a: the Baa*
Eercaaruc B:c
Raqurac Zkoot cradr it
rT2 per persor Fx iuroer nr
maTjnr. pisast cal "*^-.':'.': :r
941-301 &
TEMPLE EMFTH
a prrraeaec ~:
eonanannry- a Sepaarl^: S^aacac
Worship Service Friday May .1
at 8 45 pa at the aynanoane.
5780 W Atiantjc Ave De*ra*
Beach
BNAlBRrTH
B'nai B'rmh Wiiii Vnaa
wiE have then* next meetang.
Vtoodsv May 16. 12.30 pa., is
Temple Emeth, 57 W Atlantic
Ave. Deb-ay. The ptugiam wiE
be Lrrmf Room
Panel Diauuafon-Jewiah World
Affairs
Want Deiray
_ uekets for
the Hags Holy Hobday*. Sep-
tember :9S3 Tbeae ma wiE
be bead as the Hantaftoa Lake*
Cab Hease. Mam Theatre for
?.:*r KiaauJ anal Kip-
pa: Services wm be condacted
aw Rabbi Joseph Noble and
Vamnas Percnaner For
zut*ini ~<-r.~ Tecpie Office at
1 in'S. Z ^=.^eritnC Drr t Deiray
aVw*"*i
NEW JERSEY CLUB
Wil
Does Your Group
Need A Speaker?
Call The South County Jewish Federation
SPEAKER'S BUREAU
36S-Z737
WE XL HELP YOU FIND ONE!
Speakers rvaiaba; far both Jewish and noo-Jewii.-
^P8.
New Local Organization:
Association of Parents
of American Israelis
QabafDehay
wL nave thea* next aoeeung.
Monday May 9. 12:30 pa at
the .Aaerknx Savmgs Bank.
Carter Road and W. Atlantic
Ave.. Deiray Phfl Warsbafaky.
Halii aad wnter wiE rlisraas
Growing Up For further aifor-
mauoc. pleaae cat Loan Lefko-
wu. 499-2225 or Sam ZeOa.
All New Jersey rea>
are welcome
APAI stands for
of Parents of
This is aa
and grandparents whose chidrea
made Airy ah in lamaL The
members of this ni g**1 iaMJaa
have a permanent, direct.
physical link to IsraeL
APAI helps the children who
have become or intend to become
. settlers ic h
parenta of American Istaak
publication. Th* Bndgt. mt,
all parenu and enables than l
become contributors as well
TEMPLE SINAI
On Sunday. Apr! IT.
participated b the Israel
Incitpendenee Day Fair held at
Temple Beth FJ in Boca Raton
Temple Smai was represented by
it's newest organization.
Kolanu Kcdaao. Hebrew for
MIZRACHI WOMEN
Maaachi Waasea-
wfll have
then* next meeting on Wednes-
day. May 11. 12 noon at the
American Savings Bank. Atlan-
ta: Ave-. Deiray Beach The guest
speaker aril be Rose Riflan
Everyone is welcome
CITY OF HOPE
The patents, in unifying their
efforts become, symbolically and
aa fact, together with then* chil-
dren, the American-Israeli fam-
G00DUFE AT BROWN'S
In The Comfort Of The Calsks!
City of Hope. Deiray Chapter
will have then* next meeting.
Tuesday. May 10. 12-3 pre. at
Temple Anahes Emuna. 16189
Carter Rd.. Deiray Beach The
highlight of the meeting will be
the narration of the paght of So-
viet Jewry by Mrs. Frances
Sacks wife of Rabbi Louis Sacks
Refreehanenta wil be served For
further iniormatmn. please con
tact Anna Rosenberg 499-4392
Travel to and from Israel is i
of the most important needs of
the Association Improved travel
conditions are an important part
of APAI s goals
In its desire to help the Israeli
economy, the Association fosters
the purchase of Israeli products
whenever and wherever possible
APAI also serves as a i
mg board for opinions
cxUdmn We nope with a
ing rm mlwaliip to
***** enough to cam weigh
the derision making of all
above inentioned areas
APAI looks beyond ta
borders of the United States i
snaps* Canadian parents
others throughout the world wl
its special message of organu
all parents of immigrant ch
in Israel so that the motto
Israel la One becomes .
conr-rete image of world Jewry.
For add it tonal information <
Leonard Eisenberg at 499-321
WANTED
High School GradL_
Interested in working with children
In a Jewish Dav Camp Setting
Call 968-2001
f 0 SUM
t& S3
SS S3
CftNTC lAOTaM
CM)43*vali4>
At
Richardson GreensHelds-
every investor
is a preferred client
OFFERING A COMPLETE RANGE OF
INVESTMENTS SERVICES WITH
SIGNIFICANT COMMISSION SAVINGS
Stocks (New or Secondary Ueaes)
Tax Free and Corpor-t* Bonds
Listed Options
Tax Sheltered Investments
Tnmmmry Obligations
IRA and KEOGH Plans
GNMA Certificates
Tax Free Unit Truat*
Credit Balances Over $1,000 Earn
Interest At A Rate 2% Below
Broken Call Rate.
Members New York Stock
Exchange and Major Stock
and Commodity Exchanges
Member SI PC
Boca Raton Office
Peter Ganyartl, Manager
855 South Federal Highway
Telephone 392-2002


. May 6, 196S
The Jewish Floridian of South County
......**
)-.* .4


.-? \ *rv ?i*.*\
rv~:***v.
.*/
COME TO
ISRAEL NOW
AND WELL GIVE
TOTHE
THE J)AND
FCRCNIYfcSg
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Page 8
Page 10
&
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Frid*
y.M.ye;S
Peruvian Asks Expulsion of Palestinian Propagandist
NEW YORK (JTA) A member
of the Peruvian Congress has demanded
the expulsion of Raji Bur hum. a
Palestinian propagandist who has
engaged in anti-Semitic activities. The
legislator also asked the government to
explain why the Palestine Liberation
Organization office is operating in Lima,
the capital city.
According to Rabbi Morton Rosen-
thai. Latin American Affairs director of
the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, the call for Burhum's expulsion
was made by Wilson Benzaquen Rengifo.
a member of the Chamber of Deputies.
ROSENTHAL SAID THAT Burhum.
host and producer of the radio program
"Palestino-americana, "has been
described by Peruvian newspapers as
"an agent of the PLO" and as "a PLO
militant."
At a press conference in Lima, Deputy
Benzaquen Rengifo called Burhum's
activities subversive," citing the use of
his program on Radio Santa Rosa to
offer free copies of anti-Semitic books
like The Protocols of the Elders of
Zn nd The Worst Enemies of Our
People.
He showed journalists a leaflet signed
by Burhum, which urged military and
police officers to "be careful of Masonry,
a Jewish device to enslave you" and
which claimed that the 'Jew will take
over your land and the land of your
countrymen."
This literature was found in the
libraries of military installations, but has
since been removed as a result of a public
outcry. Rosenthal observed.
THE ADL OFFICIAL reported that
Foreign Minister Fernando Schwa] b has
responded to Benzaquen Rengifo by
declaring that the government would not
permit discrimination against Jews,
since this is violative of the constitution.
The Foreign Minister further stated,
according to Rosenthal, that the PLO
office "has no diplomatic status and
certainly we will not permit it to violate
the neutrality of Peru, precisely because
we have normal relations with Israel."
A spokesman for the Ministry of
Interior told the press that an in-
vestigation has begun in Burhum's
activities, and that he could be subject to
expulsion under the country's im-
migration laws.
Reform Rabbi Urges Firm Stand on Nuclear Freeze
DALLAS. Tex. In his
keynote address to the 83rd
annual Rabbinical Assem-
bly convention, rabbi
Robert Gordis, past presi-
dent of the Assembly and
former professor of Bible at
the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America,
called upon Americans to
stand firm in their resolve
that a nuclear freeze be im-
posed on the manufacture
of these lethal weapons."
Speaking at the Holocaust
Memorial Program at the Dallas
Jewish Community Center. Dr
Gordis cited a high administra-
tion official who said A nuclear
ar may not he undesirable and
conde.nned thoe who are at
umpting to spoon-feed the
American people the nonsense
that a nuclear wai is thinkable
and winnable." He called on this
post-Holocaust generation to in
<-tead build toward a moral
regeneration of mankind
"'WE ARE now lacing the
greatest moral crisis in the his
tory of Western civilization
-aid Dr. Gordis. and the final
denigration of human lies in the
nuclear arms race and the threat
of nuclear annihilation.
Dr. Gordis was one of the lead-
ing supporters of a resolution
adopted by the Assembly to im-
plement a bilateral mutual cessa-
tion of the production and de-
ployment of nuclear weapons.
The resolution was passed by the
body of 1.200 Conservative
Rabbis representing 1.5 million
cjngrpgMfN and reads as fol-
low*
W'<. the members of the
': '' iiutal Assembly
Declare ourselves morally
bounu to pariu ipdir in the strug-
gle against proliferation and to
commit ourselves to join with
others in working toward
eliminating the threat of nuclear
war.
*. all upon President Reagan
and the Congress to press for-
ward more vigorously toward the
achievement of effective non-pro-
liferation treaties: and to stop the
transfer of nuclear arms tech-
nology toother nations.
'ge the Governments of
ti.r U S.A and USSR, to im-
plement a bilateral mutual and
verifiable total cessation of the
production and deployment of
nuck-ar weapons while both
partit- reconvene negotiations in
in effort to achieve significant
titba nuclear weapons in
m effective phased and verifiable
irmscontrol treaty
Urge each of the political
parties to incorporate in its plat-
form -up port for such a cessa-
tion
l. mu'.iil) about the perils of nu-
ciear proliferation in keeping with
the teachings of Judaism which
stress the pursuit of peace: and
sensitize the Jewish Community
to a recognition that indifference
is a fatal mistake leading to world
destruction.
raised tension in Arab and other
Moslem communities in Israel
and triggered a controversy be-
tween the Tel Aviv municipality
and the government over which
was responsible for delaying
repairs on the structure, the Has-
san Bek mosque.
The minaret, a slender tower
from which the Moslem faithful
are summoned to prayer, col-
lapsed early Saturday morning.
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
collapse of the minaret of a long-
abandoned mosque in Jaffa has
No one was injured. Police engin-
eers ruled out an explosion and
said the structure fell apart
because of neglect. The mosque
has been abandoned since the Is-
raeli state was created in 1948.
Jaffa, once an Arab town,
was subsequently incorporated
into Tel Aviv.
TWO YEARS ago. a private
contractor attempted to lease the
roofless, unused structure to turn
it into a tourist shopping cents I
The bid was blocked by MosloJ
and by the Tel Avitl
municipality. The Tel Aviv a>{
thorities and the local branch of
the Wakf. the Moslem property!
association, agreed that the
mosque should be repaired and
used once again as a house of
worship, although few if any
Arabs or Moslems now live in the |
vicinity.
Imagine YOUR child in these settings
having fun!
Sfc
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? /6*/l Open a" 1**' Music Enlarra/nmanl
f nrtLLlNS Social Programmes
25ih CLArZ Pool ^ Chaltes
MIAMI BEACH. %&** D,el Catering #
GALA SHOW strict R^blncalsupenrlilon #
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I May 17to tin***
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UP
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pX
U
Ct^s
Teen Travel

*<> Why not join with the many others at
CAMP MACC ABEE
this summer
For more information
Call South County
Jewish Federation
at 368-2737
NAA*
***********................. -1 -, lHJtujuu.
*A/MM*M**M*WWM*V
***


iday.My,6.1989,
The Jeiv\sh FloridUgnof^i^i
,ounty
7 "%


t,ft to right: Marianne Bobick Community Relations Council
Uairman of the federation; Jim Boer, president of the Federation
Ln Baumritter and Mr. Theodore Baumritter. Mrs. Baumritter is on
I Hoard of Overseers for the Jewish Family Service.
The Kosher
Lunch Connection
The Kosher Lunch connection
nder sponsorship of the Jewish
ommunity Center in West Palm
ach and the Jewish Family
vice of South County was of-
cially dedicated at Congrega-
Anshei Emuna in Delray
ach. Almost 100 Kosher meals
tv served daily to senior citizens
the Kosher lunch connection
: the synagogue building.
Representatives of various
cial agencies in South County
well as the synagogues were
esent. The keynote speaker was
(artin Goldberg, Director of the
ewish Community Center of
k'est Palm Beach.
Goldberg stressed that the
Kosher meals not only provide
eded nutrition for the elderly,
|ui just as importantly provides
focus for socialization The
Irogram pulls elderly people from
ne isolation of their apartments
K0 a Jewish communal setting
ach day.
The Jewish family Service of
louth County provides socializa-
pon program) tor the elderly
wider the supervision of Dena
Bam-h. a member of the Family
Service Staff. Ruth and Curtis
krauss serve as volunteer direc-
brs
Rabbi Bruce S. Warshal,
executive director of the South
County Jewish Federation.
Rabbi Bruce S. Warshal,
Executive Director of the South
Mass Campaign Aiming
To Attract Settlers
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israel will launch a new
mss campaign to attract
aore settlers to the West
Jank and Gaza Strip next
veek, aimed to "establish
fects" in those territories,
Wording to Ben-Zion
vubin, Deputy Minister of
-abor and Welfare who an-
nounced the program at a
press conference here.
Rubin said the new settlement
F>ve "is the proper response to
Jhe refusal of King Hussein to
loin the peace talks." He ex-
plained that this was so, even
fhough the campaign was plan-
ted many months ago, because it
*as announced two days after
Pordan declared it would not
negotiate with Israel on behalf of
fhe Palestinians.
"We shall establish facts in
Judaea and Samaria whether you
(Hussein) join or not join. Eretz
Israel is all ours," Rubin pro-
claimed.
He said the effort to attract
more settlers will begin officially
next week, right after Israel's
Independence Day and would
last a month. Tours will be
organized to the building sites
and settlers will receive loans on
easy terms from the Housing
Ministry, as well as grants,
Rubin said.
He said 68 settlements on the
West Bank and Gaza Strip are
participating in the campaign.
According to Rubin, 4,000 apart-
ments are now ready for oc-
cupancy. There are presently
about 30,000 Jewish settlers in
the territories and the intention is
to add 15,000 more by the end of
next summer, a 50 percent in-
crease.
Israeli Soldiers Killed, Wounded
In Terrorist Attack on Road
WANTED
Adventurous T weens
7th and 8th Graders for Camp Maccabee
Tween Travel Program.
For Information, Call
South County Jewish Federation,
368-2737
The assembled group at Congregation Anshei Emuna listening to the dedication ceremonies.
County Jewish Federation, spoke
at the dedication. The Family
Service is an operating agency of
the Federation. Rabbi Warshal
indicated great pleasure at the
cooperation between the Jewish
Community Center of West Palm
Beach and the Federation in
providing this service in South
County.
The group was addressed by
Morris Itkin, a senior citizen who
participates in the meals pro-
gram. Itkin said, "We thank the
wonderful leaders of this commu-
nity who are responsible for
bringing this project into life.
The senior citizens in this
community certainly enjoy the
properly prepared Kosher Meals.
It gives them a chance to meet
new people, create new friends,
and spend some time
socializing."
Those assembled were also
addressed by other participants
in the program who expressed
their thanks to the Jewish
Community.
Sportswear Dresses
Accessories
at
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Ths Shoppers at Defray Square
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brakes, tinted glass, steel belted whltewalle,
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TEL AVIV-(JTA)-An Is-
peh solder was killed, three
liners were wounded, and three
i8oid,ers were treated for shock in
hi a mcident Lebanon.
Ii*. i ad soldier was killed aa a
Fault of a road accident arising
P\l of a terrorist attack. He was
|w>i immediately identified.
The army spokesman said that
tm y awe* i ri>, <
two soldiers were wounded when
an explosive charge was deton-
ated at the side of the road along
which their convoy was passing
near Kasr Chamoun south of Bei-
rut. Another vehicle in the
convoy tried to find a safer point
from which to counter-attack an
ambush but overturned, killing
one of its occupants and injuring
| another.
, u j.vm.w^ tvri'T ivff'11*1*1" vvv'*vwn'vw
9 HARBOR O
CHRYSLER PLYMOUTH
Pompano Beach. 2300 North Federal Highway
Directly across from Fashion Square
OPC N ill 4 DAIl Y SATURDAY TIL S S4? MOO .
Ov v s* v : -\ v V V C


Page 8
Paie'Ji......

drained
KKK paramilitary isoew
"to kill Jews and niggers in the coming race war'
Children Indoctrinated Into Klan's Philosophy
By MABIA VON TBAPP
The film, "The Sound of
Music," told the story of
how we the Trapp
Family Singers fled from
Hitler-infested Austria and
came to this country. I re-
member the shock and dis-
belief we fek when a sharp
voice announced over the
radio, "Austria is dead:
Long live the Third Reich!
But a photograph has also
shocked me. At first. I thought it
must surely have been taken dur-
ing World War II. but then I
learned that it was made recently
right here in the United States.
It shows a federal agent of the
Bureau of Alcohol. Tobacco and
Kir ear ms with illegal weapons,
dynamite, and Klan literature
seized in New Orleans from Ku
Klux Klan members. Kknsmen
now openly associate with Nazis
and often use the dreaded
swastika emblem.
I hope the photograph has the
same impact on you as it had on
me. and I am writing to alert
readers everywhere to the grow-
ing threat the Klan poses in
America today.
PROM ALABAMA to Cali-
fornia, secret KKK paramilitary
camps are training members to
kill Jews and niggers in the
coming race war." Even children
are being indoctrinated in their
philosophy of hate. Young boys
in a Klan camp in Texas have
been taught how to choke "Jews
and niggers" to death.
Just as Hitler announced his
plans in "Mein Kampf." the Klan
does not flinch at making its in-
tentions perfectly clear.
In a "Parade" magazine ar-
'icle. I was sickened to read the
omments of an Alabama Klan
deader named Bill Riccio. Riccio is
juoted as saying. "The Jewish
problem must be settled, a Final
Solution. I'm not going to hang
up my robe until the last Jew is
deported to Palestine or exe-
cuted."
When asked what he thought
about the murders in Atlanta, he
said. Little niggers grow up to
be big niggers. And that's 20 of
m we won't have to kill later.'
I FIND these statements so
repulsive that I considered not
.ncluding them in my article, but
if they help to alert readers to the
fact that Klansmen are very dan-
gerous people, then they have
served their purpose.
They should also know that the
Kian has grown increasingly bold
m **"^"fl up its words with
brutal action The number of
anti-Semitic cases continues to be
alarming. There have bean at-
tempts to bomb synagogues, and
rabbis have been hung in effigy.
Robed Klansmen armed with
clubs and guns have attacked
peaceful black marchers, and the
Kian conducted a fear campaign
to drive out immigrant Viet-
namese fishermen in Texas.
THAT THIS should happen in
America fills me with disgust and
outrage. I firmly believe that
something must be done to
counter the Klan's malevolent
activities.
That is why I have become a
member of the Southern Poverty
Law Center and its Klanwatch
Project.
The Southern Poverty Law
Center, located in Montgomery.
41a.. has for 12 years been a
leader in the struggle for
minority rights, from the in-
tegration of Alabama's all-white
state troopers to the defense of
countless poor Southern blacks
victimized by racism.
In 1960. in response to growing
Klan violence and harrassment.
the Center began its Klanwatch
Project. Klanwatch uses the
same methods to document KKK
activity as the Wiesenthal Center
for the Study of the Holocaust,
which has been extremely suc-
cessful in tracking down Nazi war
criminals.
SO FAR the Klanwatch staff
has identified over 2.000 Klan
members and American Nazis,
including over 250 violence-prone
members who have been charged
over the past three years with
crimes ranging from illegal
parading to suspicion of murder.
They have researched and re-
corded hundreds of recent inci-
dents of assaults, shootings,
beatings, cross burnings, vandal-
ism, threats and bombings by
Klan supporters, and the in-
formation that Klanwatch
gathers on the KKK is dis-
tributed to law enforcement
agencies, and to the offices of
every attorney general in
America.
But Klanwatch does far more
than passively distribute in-
formation about the Klan. When
Klansmen break the law. Klan-
watch fights in court to see that
the wrongdoers are punished.
When Klansmen belonging to
Bill Wilkinson's Invisible Empire
attacked peaceful black marchers
in Decatur. Alabama. Klanwatch
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The Ku Klux Klan has been given a
permit to march in Miami on May 7.
Community leaders, in particular
Jewish organizations such as the
American Jewish Committee, are
urging 'curiosity-seekers' to stay away
from the march. The Klan, according
to AJCommittee director William
Gralnick, has been baiting local
populations throughout the count
and those who show up at tk.
marches 'just to rubberneck,' orn
to engage in dispute with the
chers, are helping the Klan by,.
for the bait. Herewith, we present]
column bv the late Maria von Trappt
remind Floridians to stay away
why.
attorneys quickly brought a suit
on behalf of the marchers asking
for an injunction and money
damages from the Klansmen.
IN TEXAS, they won a per-
manent injunction against Klan
harassment of Vietnamese fisher-
men on the Gulf Coast.
Klanwatch also recently won a
historic legal victory in Texas
when a federal judge banned all
Klan paramilitary activity in that
state. Immediately after this
major victory, they filed suit to
stop Klan paramilitary activity
in Alabama.
To alert more Americans to the
dangers of the Klan. Klanwatch
has prepared a 30-minute
documentary, produced by the
renowned Guggenheim Produc-
tions. This film is now being dis-
tributed to public TV stations.
churches, synagogues, schools
and colleges across America.
Solid evidence of this educa-
tional film's quality and impor-
tance is the fact that it has been
awarded the coveted Chris
Statuette for Social Studies
Films, has been honored with a
Golden Eagle award from the
Council on International Non-
Theatrical Events, and has
recently been nominated for an
Academy Award in the short
documentary category.
The Klanwatch staff has
prepared a 68-page educat.
manual, and high school teach
in all parts of the nation have o-|
dered it for use in their
rooms.
Soon after World War II.i
the people of Austria were <
ing from starvation and a lack d
clothing and shelter, my ft
founded the Trapp Family An
trian Relief. In a little over I
years with the grace of God, i
managed to send to Au
around three hundred thou
pounds of clothing, food
other goods donated by
American people.
PUBLIC NOTICE
All Contributors to the Federation campaign
in Delray Beach, Highland Beach and
Boca Raton and others who have contributed
to the South County campaign are invited
to the Annual Membership Meeting of the
SOUTH COUNTY
JEWISH FEDERATION
Monday, May 16,1983
7:30 p.m.
B'nai Torah Congregation
1401 NW 4th Avenue
Boca Raton, Fla.
Dessert and Coffee served after the meeting
RSVP South County Jewish Federation Offloo 368-2737
AGENDA:
Raport on Year'a Activitlea
Campaign Update
Election of Officers and Board Members
James B. Baor
President
Gladys Weinshank
Secretary


r, May 6,1983
The Jewish Fhi
"MIIIU,'l i>iuui
i of South Counto
Aa
&
On the Bookshelf
Story of Sephardim Who Moved to U.S.
rusalem is Hadassah national Tourism chairman, Evelyn
heim, with Mayor Teddy Kollek at Unitours reception
ing organization's appointment as Hadassah's sole
ism agent and the launching of an intensive campaign to
increase much-needed tourism to Israel.
Israel Reveals Three New
fttlements Planned for West Bank
By GIL SEDAN
SRUSALEM (JTA)
The Ministerial Settle-
kt Committee has ap-
j/ed the establishment of
. new settlements on
West Bank but ruled
further settlements
lid be approved only
a body of experts con-
ks that all essential
vices will be available to
net session, did not reply. But
Likud MK Ehud Olmert, who
just returned from a visit to the
U.S., criticized the government's
settlement policy in a radio inter-
view. That in itself was rare,
coming from a member of the rul-
ing party.
La America: The Sephardk Ex-
perience in the United States.
By Marc D. Angel. Philadel-
phia: Jewish Publication Soci-
ety, 1982.220 Pp., $15.95.
By MORTON I. TEICHER
Jewish Floridian Book Editor
This is the captivating story of
a small, little known segment of
American Jewry. It deals with
the Sephardim who moved to
America from Turkey, Greece,
Syria and the Balkans during the
period from 1890 to 1924. About
30.000 of them settled in the
United States, primarily in New
York. For the most part, they
spoke Ladino, or as the author
calls it, "Judeo-Spanish." Both
their language and their customs
set them apart from the
dominant group of East Europe-
an Jews who spoke Yiddish.
These Sephardim are related
to, but different from, the early
Sephardk settlers who were
among the first Jews in the New
World. It was this first group
which, in 1654, established
Shearith Israel, the Spanish and
Portugese Synagogue of New
York, which is the oldest Jewish
congregation in the United
States.
THE RELATIONSHIP be-
tween these two groups of Se-
phardim was sorely strained,
echoing the difficulties between
Golan Ours ForeverBegin
the established German Jewish
community and the later arriving
East European Jews. In both in-
stances, there were all the ten-
sions which exist between new-
comers and old timers, between
well-to-do, well-meaning philan-
thropists and the objects of their
beneficence.
The author of the book, Marc
D. Angel, is in an excellent posi-
tion to tell the story, since he
bridged the gap between the new
and the old Sephardim. Although
his grandparents belonged to the
group which immigrated between
1890 and 1924, he is today the
rabbi of the Spanish and Portu-
gese Synagogue, his background
and his position enable him to tell
the story with the "love and ex-
citement" which he says charac-
terized his research. The result in
the form of this fascinating book
clearly shows the devotion he has
for his subject.
Angel chooses to present his
picture of the "new" Sephardim
through emphasizing a bio-
graphy of Moise Gadol who came
to the United States from Bul-
garia in 1910. A few months after
arriving, Gadol began to publish
La America, a Judeo-Spanish
newspaper which lasted from
1910 to 1925. Although he lived
on for 16 years after the paper
died, in effect, the end of the
paper was his end as well.
JERUSALEM (JTA) Premier Menachem
Begin has responded obliquely to reports that President
(grate them firmly in the R^gan has assured President Hafez Assad of Syria that
Jitory. tne US. would insist that the return of the Golan Heights
decision was announced
growing differences
Cabinet ministers as to
[isdom of establishing a new
settlement, Beracha,
was formally dedicated on
I overlooking Nablus, the
ft Arab city on the West
|E ANNOUNCEMENT
in the face of hints from
pngton that the Reagan Ad-
itration's decision to lift its
pn the transfer of American
ology for the development
ael's second generation jet
fer plane, the Lavie, was
with the understanding
I Israel would be more cir-
Ipect in its settlement poli-
ce transformation of
i'li a. a former military
outpost into a civilian
ement. drew thousands of
stors from the Peace Now
|ement. Acting Premier
ha Ehrlich criticized Deputy
Bier and Housing Minister
Levy for attending the
on ies. Israel's Indepen-
iDay.
vlich said there was prior
pent that the issue of a
settlement virtually on
t>f Nablus would be brought
p the Ministerial Settlement
nitlee which he heads.
f. absent from the Cabi-
ouths on Trial
JRUSALEM (JTA) -
I Arab youths from Dahariya
I on trial for manslaughter
in connection with the death
I 22 year-old Esther Ohanna,
Israeli woman hit by a rock
- driving through that West
i town last January.
M accused, who were appre-
" less than a week after the
t. are also charged with
ership in an illegal organ
Bn. incitement of school
o. barricading roads and
' Israeli vehicles.
would be on the agenda of comprehensive peace
negotiations based on United Nations Security Council
Resolution 242.
The Golan Heights "came under Israeli law and
administration a year and a half ago and will continue to
be so," Begin told a Herut rally in Tel Aviv." It will apply
there forever," he said. The Knesset vote to apply Israeli
law to the Syrian territory in December, 1981, was widely
viewed as de facto annexation in Israel and abroad. But
Reagan reportedly told Assad that Resolution 242 applies
to the Golan Heights no less than to the West Bank and
Gaza.
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GADOL WAS an ardent advo-
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adaptation to the United States.
He fought unsuccessfully to
unify the "Sephardic colony,"
being defeated and thwarted by
endless dissensions and rivalries.
By and large, the Sephardim in
the United States have now been
eclipsed and for all intents and
purposes, their language, Ladino,
is pretty much gone. They have
intermarried with Ashkenazim
and are generally assimilated into
the larger American Jewish com-
munity. Very recently, efforts
have been made to revive interest
in the American Sephardim.
stimulated perhaps by the
growing dominance of the Se-
phardim in Israel.
The tensions between the Se-
phardim and the Ashkenazim in
Israel is a profound, intractable
problem, almost as ominous in
some ways as the Arab-Israel
struggle. The resolution of this
problem in America holds out
some promise for its eventual so-
lution in Israel. Angel's book
makes an enormous contribution
to our understanding of these
issues.
This is a book to savor and to
flavor. It enlarges our under-
standing and enhances our
knowledge of one significant
aspect of American Jewish histo-
ry. It is eminently worth reading.
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I ^*^ ^iB
>I-
The Jewish Floridian of South County
laaon RmdUr
Bar/Bat
Mitzvah
JASON' RINDLER
On Saturday. May 7. Jason
Rindler. son of Patsy and Ronald
Rindler will be called to the
Torah of Temple Beth El of Boca
Raton as a Bar Mitzvah Jason is
a student of Boca Raton
Academy and attends the Temple
Beth El Religious School.
Family members sharing m the
Simcha are grandparents. Erwin
arid Ida Riadler of New York.
N V along with sister. Lisa.
Out of town guests include
uncle and aunt. Joni and Clement
Vatun. and Madame Vaturi, all
of Paris. France
Jason s hobbies are computers
Following services there will be
a reception in Jason's honor.
Community Calendar
MAT 4
Brooklyn Maarftf^p C**b of Century V.ltoge We
mMtmg
MATS
S'-'o< B"rtm Intagrifj Council 9-30 a.m
Mer i Cub 9-X a meeting
9 X a oreofcfasr eeting
PHdyjytJ
10 am
B'noi 'car
rc***#'*"000 -
MAT 9
Se-* Je'se-, Cuce'De'ray Beoc* -'2Mp> me^n? Tempi*
-; s IXs- ----;:;-:- C -C 9 a -
~ee* -9 -oeerssc" Auc< c c- ;r Sc." C---*y 9o m. meet-
ing South Cov v 5 -5 es u-der 50 G'Oue "Hoppy
MAT It
Z r ;t- Z3- c *s*-: ;- i z ee* rg -odNMR-
Amo-'Cs1" ee* -g --accaicr ;- ; ; -Ce rev 9 X =
-5 B'-a 'co* ^ X ; zzc-z -ee' -g "ece
- 2--.----; .t X=- -e--g
MATH
a' 1 A e- DM 2-~ -.. z "-.-. cge 2 2 -9
B'-a "c-o- S -- :cc -7JC ; ::c: -* ~g
MjrH
tempts. 5*-- :Sre"::<: ". ; Beer: -**--g .*.*-
-5""" -' "r ; ; : "-;::--. : r ;o--B-
Gu"0", 9 X a rr --;- --; minims ::;-: I 1 -
installation Mooossc- Be- 5.- ;- IX:- ?;. 3- --- -j
-ore change *rom Ma( If
MAT IS
B'nai B'nth Olympic Lodge *. > X = ee- -9
MAT 14
B'noi B'rifh-Noomi 12-30 0 ee'"-g Diamond Club 9
am. meeting Women's Amercan ORT-Boco Glades 1 c -
meeting Women's American OCT-P.nes Norm 12:30 p -
meeting Women's leag-e for voel 10 o m -^ee* "g
federation Annual meeting 7:X p m B'nai Torah Women's
American ORT-Region Beard Planning Conference 10 a.m.
meeting
MAT 17
B'rai B'r.rh Defray lodge -7 p.m meeting Pioneer Women-
Zpporoh 10a.m. meeting
MATH
Temple Beth El-Brotherhood Breakfast 10 a.m.
American ORT-Boco Glades 12 noon meeting
Women's
Times of London
Suspends Printing
Of Hitler's 'Diary'
Chert dumbus
CHER COLUMBUS
On Saturday, May 7. Cher
H eat her Columbus, daughter of
:. jida and Dr Ronald Columbus.
* ill be called to the Torah of
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton as
a Bat Mitzvah Cher is a student
of St. Andrews School and at-
rk the Tempt* Beth El Reli-
gioni School
Family members sharing in the
Simch 1 are 'randparents. Sally-
Miller of Lake Worth. Fla.. and
Sam nd F elyn Columbus of
WaK Moon Meld. Mich., great-
grandfather Max Siporin of
Hallandale. Fla.. along with
brother. Chart Anthony.
Out of town guests include
aunts and uncles. Richard and
Janell Miller. Robert and Miriam
Miller and Dennis and Ilene
Columbus, all from Detroit.
Mich.
Cher's hobbies are painting.
piano, and horseback riding
Following services. Dr. and Mrs.
Columbus wi:! host a reception in
Cher's honor
DAV
M r. and
extent an in-
friends and 1
ship with th
David, is cat
the occasion
on Saturday
9:30 -m..
Congregation
> HALFON
irs. Jerald Haifon
ation to ail family.
ngregants to wor-
m when their son.
d to the Torah or.
of his Bar Mitzvah
morning May 7, at
at B'nai Torah
LONDON The Times
of London on Monday an-
nounced that it would tem-
porarily suspend publica-
tion of the supposedly
new rv-discovered diaries of
Hitler. The Times on
Sunday published the first
installment of the 60-
volume. hand-written
diary, for which it paid the
German magazine. Stern,
in excess of $3 million in
publication rights. The
next installment is due in
one month.
The diaries suddenly surfaced
with their announced publication
and the story behind their alleged
discovery in last weekend's
edition of Stern. Editor-in-chief of
that magazine. Peter Koch,
refused Monday to reveal how
much it had paid for the diaries or
even its source.
THE TIMES of London
decided to purchase publication
rights when H. R. Trevor Roper,
one of the most distinguished
British scholars of the Hitler
period, expressed his belief that
the diaries were authentic.
But over the weekend, he ap-
parently had second thoughts
- saving that he would stake
>roiessionai reputation on the
documents.
Emphasizing that he had mis-
understood the editors of Stern
magazine. Trevor Roper ob-
served that he had been mistaken
in his belief that the diaries were
ia the possession of just one man
from the time they were allegedlv
5.
TREVOR ROPER meanwhile
emphasized that since his initial
authentication of the diaries, he
learned that their discoverer.
Stern reporter Gerd Heidemann.
did not receive them from the
same man who allegedly rescued
them from a wrecked airplane
that was attempting to smuggle
them out of Berlin at Adolf Hit-
ler's orders in his final hours in a
bunker there.
According to the story sur-
rounding the discovery." the
plane crashed, and the diaries
were rescued from the burning
JU52 transport They were then
hidden in a mountain retreat, but
Stern does not reveal who handed
them over to their reporter, or
why it look so many years for the
transfer to take place'
Another question is why none
of the 60 volumes shows any
signs of scorch marks.
The diaries contain commen-
taries by Hitler on some of his
closest cronies, from Goering to
Goebels. from Martin Bormann
U> Rudolph Hess, who is still
alive today and languishing in
Spandau prison outside of Berlin.
THE DIARIES allegedly
indicate that Hitler declared he
did not know his Nazi Party had
gone as far as it did in the 'Final
Solution" to the Jewish question
and expressed the belief that the
genocide campaign had in fact
gone too far.
On the other hand, he is pur-
ported to have written that if
Germany could not handle the
Jewish question" successfully.
he would recommend that the
Jews be taken out into the middle
of the ocean on ships ana
rted there.
MATH
Temple Emerh-Seterhood IZ:3U p.m. meeting Wo***'
American OffT-Oriole t p.m. Board meeting r*ooee' *omeiw
*"or>,
K.nneret 12 30 p
WomervKfor- 10am meeting
12 30 p.m.
mg
American
aw 22
B'noi Torah
Singles
s Club. 9 X a.
9 30 a m Board meeting
m. meeting Tempi, Emeih-
MAT23
P'oneer Women-JCinneret 12:30 p.m. meeting Da~ = -yj q^
- 9 a.m. meeting B'nai B'nth Shomer Lodge Ho. 3122 -2pm
ee'ing
MAT 24
>*oocrssari-Aiva 11 30 a.m
poroh 12 noon meeting
meeting Pioneer Ac~tn-Zl0.
MAT 25
Aromen's American ORT-$orddrfoo I p.m. meeting -ooct
so"-Boca Voor.. 1230 p.m. meeting Hobossa* A. <0 ,2
-c-- e<- -g Women's Americon ORT-Det'ay '2 30 p
ee* -g S "a Toron-Sistertiood 7:30 p.m. mee* -5 *aoaj-
sc- Ve-ac*err> Begm 12 noon meeting
MAT 24
A-s-ei Emuno-S ve'-coO lOo.m meeting Temo'e Be-- J .;
z ~ Board meermg Jewish War Veterons-Au* 1 a-, 7pw
e- -5 -e* s- / ' e- s Ame'ican ORT-Oriote 12 noon meeting je* wi w
e-e-ans-Snyoer-Tokson 10 a.m Board meeting "sTip^
Erne-- =-;-e'-ood 10 a.m Board meeting Temce Emem.
Sisterhood IG a.m Board meeting B'nai B'nth-Ge-ei j .
0 m. mee' 'g
MAT 29
Iwirt rVcr ^e'eronj-Snrder-Tokson 11 o.m. AAerrcol Day
Ocser MAT 30
Diamond Cue 9 a.m. meeting South County Jewur- S ng|w
Under 50 Group BBQ-Prcn.c, Spanish R.ver Park. She:>r 5. to
o m
MAT 31
Women's Amer con ORT-Delroy 12:30 p.m. meeting
JUNf 1
Women's Amer JUME2
Jewish War Ve'eranj-S-yder Tokson 10 a.m. meeting Templt
Emeth-Sis'erhood 12 noon mee'mg
JUNI4
Diamond Club 9 a.m meeting Women's American 0RT.Pire$
North 10 a.m. Board meeting Women's League for Israel -10
a m Board meeting
JUNE 7
Anjhei Emuno-Sisterhood 12pm. meeting B'noi B tfi Boco
Teeco .edge -9.30 am meeting Brandeis Women-Boca 10
o.m. meeting Temple Sinai-Men's Club 7:30 p.m. mie' rg
Religious Directory
B NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
J*01 N W *th Ave.. Boca Raton. Fla. 33432. Conservative.
Phone 392-0566. Rabbi Theodore Feldman. 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 ANSHEI EML'NA
16189 Carter Road. 1 block south of Linton Blvd. Delrav Beach.
rL 3344o. 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
Conservative Services at First Federal Savings & Loan Associa-
tion Offices. West Atlantic, corner Carter road. Delrav Beach
r.r'df-vs- p P-- and Oneg Shabbat. Saturdays. 9 am. and
Kiddush Edward Dorfman. President, 6707 Moonlit Drive.
Uelray Beach. Fla. 33446. Phone 499-6687. Rabbi Emeritus
Jonah J. Kahn. 499-4182.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue. Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Reform.
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer. Assistant Rabbi
ruchard Agler. Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Services at8
P^m. family Shabbath Service at 8 p.m. 2nd Fridav of Each
Month. r *
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 340015. Boca Raton Fla. 33434.
Conservative. Located in Century Village. Boca. Daily Servicst
am. and 5 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m.. Sunday 9 a.m. Reuben
Saltzman. President. Joseph M. Pollack. Cantor. 483-5557
TEMPLE EMETH
7 Phone: 498-3536. Bernard A. Silver Rabbi: Sevmour
sTarJ?*TT Mbb8th ServkM: Friday aT^p^ Saturday at
.45 a.m.. Daiiy Minyana at 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
Cason Lnited Metnodist Church. 342 N. Swinton Ave. -comer
Laxe lea Rd.l. Deiray Beach. R Reform. Mailing Address: P.O.
Box 1901 Deiray Beach. Fla. 33444. Fndav at 8:15 p.m. Rabbi
muei Silver, President Bernard Etish. 2764161.


Lay.M-yM^.
7>e Jemjsh Fhridian of South County
Page 15-
News in Brief
ARENS: THERE IS CAUSE FOR
CONCERN THAT SYRIA MIGHT
ATTACK ISRAELI FORCES IN LEBANON
JERUSALEM (JTA) Defense Minister Moshe Arens
contends that there is "cause for concern" that Syria might
attack Israeli forces in Lebanon. He said this does not mean that
war is imminent but that Israel has to be on guard on that front.
Arens said Israel does not want hostilities with Syria but
warned that Damascus has always been so hostile toward Israel
that its policy could, with justification, be called "wild"
especially as the Syrians may be emboldened by the installation
of Soviet S AM-5 anti-aircraft missiles on their soil.
U.S. DELEGATIONS IN ISRAEL
STUDYING LESSONS OF LEBANON WAR
TEL AVIV (JTA) Two American armed forces delegations
are now in Israel, studying the lessons to be learned from the
fighting in Lebanon, according to Maariv. One delegation
represents the U.S. Air Force, and the other is made up of
ground forces experts, the paper said. Other delegations and
experts are scheduled in the coming weeks and months, the
paper said.
The Defense Ministry has not confirmed the presence here of
the American delegations. But an earlier refusal to allow such
study missions, emposed by former Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon as a sign of displeasure with the Administration's at-
titude towards Israel, has been overturned by his successor,
Moshe Arens.
NEW CHIEF OF STAFF
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israel's new Chief of Staff, Gen.
Moshe Levy, took the oath of office at ceremonies in the Prime
Minister's Office Tuesday. He replaces Gen. Rafael Eitan who is
retiring. Levy said in his first Order of the Day that the war in
Lebanon is not yet over and that it was the duty of the IDF to
enable the government to reach an agreement which would
ensure future achievements. He added that the IDF should
match the size of its forces on "land, air and sea" to the strength
of the forces of its enemies.
ISRAEL CAMPAIGNS
TO ATTRACT MORE SETTLERS TO THE
WEST BANK AND GAZA STRIP
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israel will launch a new mass
campaign to attract more settlers to the West Bank and Gaza
Strip, aimed to "establish facts" in those territories, according
to Ben-Zion Rubin. Deputy Minister of Labor and Welfare, who
announced the program at a press conference.
Kubin said the new settlement drive "is the proper response to
the refusal of King Hussein to join the peace talks." He ex-
plained that this was so, even though the campaign was planned
many months ago. because it was announced two days after
Jordan declared it would not negotiate with Israel on behalf of
ihe Palestinians.
MEMORIAL TO JEWISH HOLOCAUST
TO BE BUILT ON PUBLIC PROPERTY
IN SAN FRANCISCO
NEW YORK (JTA) One of the few memorials to the six
ii i til it >n victims of the Nazis on public property in the United
Slates is scheduled to be built in a public park in San Francisco
und it will consist of George Segal's sculpture, "The Holocaust."
currently on display in the Jewish Museum in Manhattan.
U.S. (; IVES APPROVAL TO HELP ISRAEL
DEVELOP ITS SECOND GENERATION
FIGHTER JET
JERUSALEM (JTA) The U.S. has given its approval to
several American manufacturers to help Israel produce three
systems essential to the development of its second generation
jel tighter plane, the Lavie.
U.S. Ambassador. Samuel Lewis, conveyed a message from
Secretary of State George Shultz to Israeli Defense Minister
Moshe Arens that the Administration has lifted its earlier
restrictions on American assistance in building the aircraft.
The American help is expected to speed up the development
and production of the Lavie which wiu replace the first Israel-
made jet fighter, the Kfir. The three systems are related to
materials needed to produce the aircraft's wings and flight
control mechanisms.
RESOLUTION SUBMITTED IN SENATE
CALLING FOR THE U.S. TO SELL AND
DELIVER F-16S TO ISRAEL
WASHINGTON (JTA) Sen Alfonse D'Amato (R.. N.Y.)
submitted a resolution in the Senate calling on the U.S. to
"proceed with the sale and delivery of F-16 aircraft to Israel"
without "any further delay." The measure has six co-sponsors
and will be sent to the International Operations Subcommittee.
The resolution referred to 75 F-16 fighter-bombers promised
Israel in 1979 to offset U.S. weapons sales to Egypt, Jordan and
Saudi Arabia. President Reagan said a week ago that he would
not send official notification of the sale to Congress, as required
by law, until an agreement is reached on the withdrawal of
Israeli forces from Lebanon. The aircrafts are scheduled for
delivery in 1986.
AGUDATH ISRAEL REJECTS
'MISUSE OF JEWISH TRADITION'
IN NUCLEAR FREEZE DEBATE
NEW YORK (JTA) A sharp rebuke against the "misuseof
Jewish tradition" in the debate over the nuclear freeze issue was
released by Agudath Israel of America in a policy statement
adopted by its national officers recently. The national Orthodox
Jewish coalition movement, commenting on the position taken
y many Jewish organizations, stated that it is "an over-
simplification of Jewish tradition to interpret reverence for life
us an argument for a nuclear freeze."
A synagogue at B. Manischewitz Company matzo bakery, Jersey
City. N.J., was rededicated recently after being fully refurbished and
invested with new ark curtain and altar cloths. Those participating in
the ceremony included Robert M. Starr, company president; Bernard
Manischewitz. chairman of the board; Rabbi Chaim Karlinsky of
Board of Rabbis; William B. Manischewitz, director; Robert A. Mann,
vice president; Rabbi Maurice L. Schwartz of Board of Rabbis; Mr.
and Mrs. Willie Zimmerman, and Rose Berlin. Mrs. Zimmerman, a
company employee, rededicated the altar cloths in memory of her
parents and brothers who died during the Holocaust, and the ark
curtain was rededicated by the Manischewitz family in memory of
Natalie Manischewitz, wife of the company's founder. Employees use
the synagogue for daily prayer and study.
USSR's Gates May Be Padlocked
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The anti-Zionist manifesto
signed by eight prominent
Soviet Jews and published
in Pravda last Friday
"might presage a period in
which the iron gates of the
USSR could be padlocked
shut against any Jewish
exit," two Soviet Jewry
groups warned here.
According to the Student
Struggle for Soviet Jewry (SSSJ)
and the Union of Councils for So-
viet Jews (UCSJ). the docu-
ment's assertion that Russian
Jews are "citizens of the USSR,
part and parcel of the Soviet peo-
ple" makes it clear that any Jew
who wishes to go to Israel or ap-
plies for emigration "can be
classified as an enemy of the
state and treated as such."
THE TWO groups pointed out
that another article under the
byline of Tsezar Soladar. a Jew-
ish journalist, which appeared in
the March 9 edition of Liter*
turnaya Gazeta. distinguished
between capitalists, backers of
Premier Menachem Begin and
ordinary workers. Both represent
"the newest and most frightening
aspect yet of the Kremlin's anti-
Semitic campaign," the groups
said.
The anti-Zionist manifesto was
signed by Gen. David Dragunsky
and law professor Samuel Zivs,
both of whom had previously de-
nounced Israel and Jews seeking
to leave the Soviet Union.
THEY CALLED for the estab-
lishment of an "Anti-Zionist
Committee of the Soviet Public"
and urged intellectuals, workers
and farmers to be active in the
"political exposure of Zionism
and firmly rebuff its intrigues."
The SSSJ and UCSJ observed
that "the only positive note is a
rumor that other prominent So-
viet Jews had bravely refused to
sign the manifesto."
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Page 8
You ve got what ft takes.
mm