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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( September 30, 1983 )

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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
Creation Date:
September 30, 1983

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Boca Raton (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Palm Beach County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00014304:00131

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
September 30, 1983

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Boca Raton (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Palm Beach County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00014304:00131

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
ytJwtsfi Fiendlaim
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Defray Beach and Highland Beach ______
Volume
6-Number 31
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, September 30,1983
CFfdSAocft
Price 35 Cents
Berliner Leads New Chief of Staff:
Young Execs Division
Dr. Arnold D. Berliner has
kjen appointed chairman of the
gew Young Professionals and
Executives Division. In making
le appointment, Dr. Larry
Charme, 1984 Men's Division
chairman, spoke of forming this
inew group within the Men's
Division: "It is now time for the
professional and business com-
nunity to offer their commitment
to the Jews of the South County
Lea. Arnold Berliner is an ex-
tremely dedicated and respon-
sible person. He will help create a
formidable group of young men
who will lead others in their
professions to stand up and be
I counted.''
Berliner graduated from New
York University School of Medi-
cine in 1965. He moved to Florida
in 1973 and presently resides in
Boca Raton with his wife, Toni
ind his two children. Toni
Berliner is also very active wiuT
the South County Jewish Feder-
| ation's Women's Division.
Active in community life since
I moving here, Berliner is a board
member of Hospice of Boca
Raton. Inc. and the Children's
Home Society. He is on the board
of directors of South County
Jewish Federation, a member of
Leadership Development, and
continually active in his local
| Estancia campaign.
Summing up his feelings
Dr. Arnold Berliner
towards the role of the Young
Professionals and Executives in
the 1984 campaign, Dr. Berliner
explained, "The continued
success and growth of Federa-
tion's activities and fundraising
ability is extremely important,
ever more so in these politically
and militarily unstable times.
The health of American Jewry is
the viability of Israeli"
Intelligence Chief Reports
Thousands' of Palestinians
In Beirut, Bekaa
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Israel's chief of military
I intelligence services, Gen.
IEhud Barak, estimates that
there are at least 1,000
larmed Palestinian
I terrorists in the Beirut area
and thousands of PLO
I fighters are in the Bekaa
[valley of eastern Lebanon.
I in an interview published in
IUk army magazine. Bamahaneh,
[Barak warned that "We do not
iPan to allow the PLO to renew
lUKir infrastructure in the area we
[taw- evacuated in the Shouf. and
I'think that those in control there
|u>ow this," he warned but with-
l detailing how it could or
[would be done.
I j'he intelligence chief said the
pitstmians in Beirut comprise
nail units with personal arms.
W alestinian fighters were sup-
Wed to have left Beirut just a
*ar a*" when the city was under
** '>> the Israeli army. The
Jfcstim- Liberation Organiza-
wi was given safe conduct out
the city under the supervision
J 'he first contingent of U.S.
"nnes sent there by President
"^gan.
I ISRAEL INVADED Lebanon
June, 1982 to destroy the PLO
IZa mil,lary and political force
r1 secure Israel's northern
w>raers from terrorist attacks.
P" unidentified military source
ln?r.MU,')ted in Maariv as warning
lt the PLO. now said to be
Importing the Druze offensive
\TTu Christun Phalangists in
If ,, uf mountains, may soon
r* able to reconstruct the mili-
|*f> infrastructure in Lebanon
lt Israeli forces destroyed 15
Itonthsago.
Barak was quoted as saying
that the army was aware of the
PLO support of the Druze when
it evacuated the Shouf area to re-
deploy along the safer Awali
River line.
The redeployment of the IDF
along the Awali River was the
lesser of two possible evils, the
choice between keeping Israeli
soldiers exposed to danger or to
withdraw knowing that what
might happen in the Shouf area
would not be to Israel's liking,
Barak said.
HE TOLD Bamahaneh: "The
Druze superiority over the
Phalangists in Lebanon did not
surprise Israel. Their superiority,
like Syria's success in increasing
its influence in Ijebanon, almost
without using its full power, was
one of the reasonable possibilities
foreseen by Israel in its with-
drawal from the Shouf."
Barak said the Syrians were
aiding the Druze and their allies
by providing them with supplies,
ammunition and weapons and
even allowing their "satellites" to
fire from Syrian-held territory.
He said he did not think the
Syrians would come to terms
with Israel remaining in its pre-
sently-held area of Lebanon but
would try to get Israel to with-
draw completely, possibly by
encouraging and allowing
terrorists to attack Israeli forces
south of the Awali River.
The intelligence chief conceded
that the aims of the Lebanon war
had not been fully achieved, even
though the PLO had been driven
out of south Lebanon, and large
quantities of their arms had been
captured and their headquarters
in Beirut was dismantled.
Didn't Think PLO
Would Join Druze
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA)-
Chief of Staff Gen. Moshe
Levy has conceded that Is-
rael had "not taken into
consideration suffi-
ciently" the possibility that
Syrian and Palestine Liber-
ation Organization forces
would join with Druze
forces in the Shouf moun-
tains to fight against the
Lebanese army when it was
decided to redeploy the Is-
rael Defense Force to safer
lines along the Awali River
in south Lebanon.
Interviewed on Israel televi-
sion at the end of Yom Kippur,
Levy repeated that the IDF fully
expected the warring Druze and
Christians to resume fighting
once the IDF left the Shouf area,
although "we had done every-
thing in our power to coordinate
the withdrawal and bring about a
settlement before the predictable
and predictably cruel war
would break out."
But, he added, the details of
the process of renewed fighting
and their nuances were not ap-
preciated, nor was the influence
of the Palestinians and the
Syrians.
"To my regret," Levy said,
"these factors were not taken
into consideration, or not suffi-
ciently absorbed before our rede-
ployment when everybody was
talking about redeployment and
that it should be carried out, and
perhaps its was not convenient to
grasp that this redeployment
would have a price in this
respect."
HE RECALLED, however
that "Even in public, I had more
than one occasion to say that the
reinforcement and return of the
terrorists and the increase of
Syrian influence would be among
the results of our redeployment."
Levy added again, "to my
regret, time was wasted (before
making adequate arrangements
to prevent the return of the Pal-
estinians) and no strong enough
attempts were made and perhaps
the illusion was also created that
if we are, constantly, as it were,
on the verge of a settlement, we
will simply continue staying
there, and maybe it was this situ-
ation of lack of decisiveness
which led to a rather worse devel-
opment.
A similar admission was made
by Uri Lubrani, coordinator of
Israeli affairs in Lebanon. Ad-
dressing the Economic Club here,
he said Israel had anticipated
that if there was no agreement on
the Lebanese army taking over
the positions evacuated by the
IDF, the Druze would have the
upper hand.
HE SAID Israel believed the
Palestinians would take part in
the fighting but had not reckoned
that their intervention would be
as massive as it was. He said he
thought the IDF would remain in
Lebanon for some months but
their stay should not be reckoned
in years.
Asked why Israel had main-
tained contact with the Druze
even when it was clear the Pales-
tinians would join them, Lubrani
admitted there had been a
dilemma. But Israel was
determined that no Israeli sol-
diers should be harmed during
the redeployment which was
carried out smoothly, without
casualties.
Levy for his part, stressed that
Israel could and would deal with
any Palestinians who tried to
enter the security zone north of
Israel's borders. He explained
that the new line along the Awali
River was an "open line,"
meaning that Lebanese refugees
could move southwards and Is-
raeli patrols would be active
north of the line.
Arafat made it clear that the
Palestinians want the withdrawal
of the 5,400-member force and are
supporting Syria's stand on this
issue. He was speaking in the
Syrian-controlled port of Tripoli
which he reached by plane from
Tunis.
The Syrians also called for the
withdrawal of the multinational
force and warned the United
States that Syria might "be
forced to respond" should the
U.S. troops in Beirut continue to
fire on the Syrian-backed Druze
militias. The warning was carried
in the state controlled paper Al
Thowra and was later repeated
by a Syrian military spokesman
quoted by Radio Damascus and
monitored here.
Rav Aluf Moshe Levy, the new IDF Chief of Staff.


TiL- T~.~imU ClnW^i'nn nf Smith OmtntV
Friday, July 8,1963
Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, September 30 iqb?
Attacked Synagogue?
Suspected Italian Terrorist Arrested
By JTA Services
ROME A 37-year-old Italian
terrorist, Francesco Fiorina,
suspected of having organized
the bombing of the Milan Jewish
community center on the night of
September 22, 1982, has been ar-
rested in Milan. The attack on
the synagogue, which destroyed
its main entrance, occurred nine
days before the attack on Rome's
main synagogue during Sabbath
and Simcha Torah services in
which a two-year-old child was
killed and 37 people were
wounded.
Fiorina is also wanted on 10
other charges, including two
homicides, a series of burglaries,
a bank robbery and the planting
of an explosive charge at a prison
during which one man was killed
and four terrorist prisoners
escaped.
The terrorist leader of the
ultra-leftist COLP organization
was captured during a shoot-out
with police in which the police
killed Antonio Gaetano, the
driver of the car in which Fiorina
was riding. An unidentified wom-
an in the car escaped.
Czech Artifacts
To Qo on Exhibit
WASHINGTON During
World War II, the Nazis in occu-
pied Czechoslovakia brought
artifacts from the Jewish com-
munities of Bohemia and
Moravia to Prague for a planned
"museum of an extinct race." By
the end of the war, they had as-
sembled some 94,000 objects
depicting the religious and
secular life of Czech Jewry.
These items are now part of the
some 140,000 artifacts in the
State Jewish Museum of Czecho-
slovakia in Prague. Now, nearly
400 historical and artistic objects
are on loan to the U.S. for an ex-
hibition, "The Precious Legacy:
Judaic Treasures From The
Czechoslovak State Collections,''
which opens Nov. 9 at the Smith-
sonian Institution's Museum of
Natural History.
JNF Joint Police
In Turning Tough
JERUSALEM The Jewish
National Fund, together with the
Israeli police, are turning tough
this year against an annual pes-
tilence: people who wantonly
savage trees in order to obtain
foliage (sechach) for their sukkot.
The JNF has issued public
warnings refering to the stiff
penalties 200,000 Shekel fines
and prison terms for tree-
vandals. JNF guards and police-
men have taken up watch at
"strategic" spots, especially
wooded areas near large cities,
with a view to preventing or ap-
prehending would-be tree-
spoilers.
At the same time, the JNF has
been cooperating with local au-
thorities to provide law-abiding
sukka-builders with foliage cut
by qualified gardeners and fores-
ters in the course of regular (and
necessary) pruning of trees.
f Austrian Chancellor
| Attends Services
t VIENNA Chancellor Fred
Sinowatz attended Yom Kippur
services at the main synagogue
here, the site of a Palestinian ter-
rorist attack two years ago. Ac-
cording to the Jewish Welcome
Service of Vienna, the Seitenstet-
tengasse Synagogue hosted the
? Chancellor for the first time in
pointed contrast to the failure of
his predecessor, Bruno Kreisky.
to make an appearance in the af-
termath of the terrorist assault.
At the services, the tiny Jew-
ish community of Vienna arm*
joined by a large contingent of
Jews from around the world as
well as numerous dignitaries, in-
cluding members of the diplo-
matic corps.
Dr. Leon Zelman, director of
the Jewish Welcome Service,
noted that "the successor of Dr.
Kreisky had paid a tribute to the
Jewish community, which is
short on members but long on
history."
Isrssli Druzs
Protest U.S. Role
TEL AVIV A delegatbn of
Israeli Druze leaders met with
U.S. Ambassador Samuel Lewis
here to protest alleged American
intervention against Druze in
Lebanon fighting the Beirut gov-
ernment.
The delegation, headed by the
spiritual leader of the Israeli
Druze, Sheikh Amin Tarif, con-
tended that U.S. support for
President Amin Gemayel of Leb-
anon was a "one-sided interven-
tion in Lebanese politics."
An Embassy spokesman said
later that Lewis had stressed that
the U.S. was aiding the official,
legitmate government of Leba-
non, not supporting any faction
in that country. While the
meeting was in progress, about
100 Druze demonstrated outside
the Embassy carrying banners
and chanting slogans warning
the U.S. against a "second Viet-
nam."
Massacre Anniversary
Encourages Disturbances
TEL AVIV The anniversary
of the massacre of Palestinian
refugees at the Sabra and Shatila
camps was marked by distur-
bances Sunday in the West Bank
and in Israel itself.
In East Jerusalem a general
strike of merchants was called
but its effectiveness was hard to
gauge because it was the first day
of the four-day Moslem holiday of
El-Fitr. Shops are usually closed
during the holiday, anyway.
There were several instances of
stone-throwing at Israeli vehicles
in several West Bank towns. A
central demonstration to mark
the first anniversary of the mas-
sacre was held in Nazareth when
some demonstrators called for
the establishment of a Palestin-
ian state.
Ground Forces Name
Shomron Commander
TEL AVIV Maj. Gen. Dan
Shomron, who commanded the
airborne operation that rescued
hijack victims at Entebbe airport
in Uganda in 1976, has been
named commander of the ground
forces command, a newly estab-
lished branch of the Israel De-
fense Force. Shomron completed
his tour as commander of the
southern front 18 months ago
and had been without active as-
signment since then.
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Gemayel Israel, Syria
Trying to Split Country
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Leb-
anese President Amin
Gemayel accused Israel and
Syria of using local Quis-
lings and mercenaries to
try to split up the country
between them.
Speaking on French television,
Gemayel, once believed to be pro-
Israel, was as critical about Israel
as he was about Syria. He said
the two countries, "the two
super-powers in the Middle East
(Israel and Syria) want the same
thing: to rule over part of Leba-
non."
Gemayel, used the French
name "Laval" for "Quisling.''
when describing the "men hired
by Israel and Syria to do their
work." Pierre Laval was Prime
Minister of France between 1942
and 1944 and directed Marshal
Petain s policy of active collabo?
ation with the Nazis. He was p,
ecuted in 1945 after a rWI
court found him guilty of hi*h
treason. ^>"J
GEMAYEL was careful in hit
interview not to put Druze lead*
Walid Jumblatt in this category
He said: "I know Walid well H,
is not a blood-thirsty person nor
bad patriot. He is probably mani
(Syriaf" ^^ ^H
Gemayel's words were mile
enough to indicate that he hit
not given up hope of a reconcilia '
tion with the Druze leader now ir
control of practically all the f
Shouf mountains.
Meanwhile, PLO leader Yasii
Arafat, who returned to northern
Lebanon, called for "the iramedi
ate evacuation" of the force.
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y^y, September 30,1963
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Pag*8
nina Situation
Cabinet Studies Lebanon in Gosed Meeting
Bv DAVID LANDAU
udHUGHORGEL
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Cabinet met in
dosed session Sunday to
discuss the worsening
jjtuation in Lebanon where
fierce fighting continues in
the Shouf mountains and
near Beirut between
Syrian-supported Druze
militias and the Christian
Phalangists backed by the
Lebanese army and its
jmall air force.
Lebanese army aircraft again
bombed what were described as
Druze and Palestinian positions
in the Shouf area and Beirut
Radio claimed that five Syrian
md Druze artillery batteries were
destroyed. Syrian artillery was
reported to have extended the
fighting by shelling areas north
of Beirut where the Lebanese air
force has been operating from a
temporary airfield.
THE CABINET convened as a
ministerial defense committee,
meaning that its deliberations are
classified and the possibility of
"leaks" to the media reduced.
Deputy Premier David Levy pre-
sided at the request of Menachem
Begin who remains confined to
his home with a skin ailment and
what was described as general
weakness.
Begin formally resigned as
Premier last Thursday but con-
tinues to serve as head of the
caretaker government. Officials
stressed that Begin retains all of
the powers of his office except
chairing Cabinet sessions which
he has delegated to Levy, ap-
parently for as long as the care-
\ taker regime continues.
Sunday's meeting followed
repeated urgings by former Def-
| ense Minister Ariel Sharon for a
closed discussion of events in
Lebanon. Defense Minister
Moshe Arens is understood to
have briefed the ministers in
detail on the fighting in Lebanon
I Md the unsuccessful efforts,
largely by the U.S., to negotiate a
ceasefire between the warring
factions.
IT WAS NOT known whether
Sharon, a Miniater-Without-
Portfolio, repeated his criticism
f of the withdrawal of the Israel
[Defense Force from the Shouf
mountains two weeks ago. The
latest round of warfare in Leb-
anon broke out on the heels of the
Israeli redeployment to safer
Kissinger
In Eulogy
NEW YORK (JTA) A
memorial tribute to Moshe
Dayan on the second anniversary
his death was delivered by
Henry Kissinger at the ADL
wilding on Sept. 19. The event
ao marked the first appearance
"the U.S. of the exhibition
Masada" which includes the
m literary work of Dayan, "The
Victory of the Vanquished," and
i*e paintings, lithographs and
^pestries of French artist
Kaymond Moretti.
Moretti was scheduled to be
Present at the tribute ac-
companied by Rachel Dayan;
?". Uzi Narkias, who con-
futed ^ the book; Armand
wa Georges Israel, publishers;
a many dignitaries from the
wtional and international scene
*ho came to pay homage to the
Israeli leader.

lines.
Meanwhile, an Israeli Druze
leader, Deide Atche, accused "the
propaganda machine of the
Phalangists" of trying to draw
Israel into the battle by claiming
"that there are Palestinians
fighting alongside the Druze" in
the Shouf mountains.
"I really do not believe that,"
Atche said on an Israel Radio
interview. "However, if it were to
be proven, I think our position in
Israel as Druze would be reconsi-
dered toward the Druze com-
munity in Lebanon," he added.
HE DISCLOSED that the Is-
raeli Druze "recently asked an of-
ficial Druze delegation to come to
us from the Shouf mountains to
prove to Israel that there are no
Palestinians or Syrian fighters
alongside the Druze community.
Otherwise, we told them, our
situation in Israel would be
confused as loyal citizens of Is-
rael and members of this society
and inhabitants of this country,
and it might contradict and
conflict with our solidarity with
you."
In another development, the
500-member Dutch contingent of
the United Nations Interim Force
in Lebanon (UNIFIL) will be
withdrawn shortly and will not be
replaced. The Netherlands gov-
ernment had announced several
months ago that it intends to pull
its troops out of UNIFIL because
its role there is unclear.
Dutch troops had been part of
UNIFIL ever since the UN force
was sent to Lebanon following
Israel's invasion of south Leb-
anon in 1978 in what was known
as the Litani campaign. Their
departure will leave UNIFIL's
strength at about 5,000 men sup-
plied by several countries. But
the UNIFIL mandate, extended
periodically by the UN Security
Council, is itself unclear under
the present circumstances.
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I *='
mmmm
mL~ U.^.1. VUwiJin* nf Sntlth CnUHtV
Friday. July 8.1968
Page4
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. September;
No Mystery Behind Emerging of Yitzhak Shamir
Supporters of Labor Party Chairman
Shimon Peres made a gallant effort earlier
this week to squeeze their champion into
office as Israel's new Prime Minister, but
odds were as late as Tuesday that the
Foreign Minister, Yitzhak Shamir, would
get the job. In any case, it was presumably
all settled by Wednesday, and we are going
with the notion that the mantle of
Menachem Begin has been placed by now
on the shoulders of Shamir.
There is no mystery behind the reasoning
in this. Political considerations among the
parties in the Knesset apart, the major
issue is how best will the Begin policies
continue. There is no doubt that some
would like to see them come to an end, or at
least modified. These dissenters run the
gamut from Peres himself to President
Reagan.
But Israeli realities are such that the
dissenters are not likely to win the day. It
is also true that there is a strong consensus
in Israel today against a high-profile role in
Lebanon. It is after all the war there that
brought Mr. Begin to his resignation the
fact that in the end even his own coun-
trymen showed sufficient loss of stomach
for the war as to demand that "the boys be
brought back home."
Not only did this sentiment spell finis for
Mr. Begin s premiership; it also hastened
the "sudden" Israeli decision to redeploy
its troops in Lebanon south to the Awali
River to evacuate the Shouf Mountains
at a time when the United States was in
fact urging Israel to stay on.
But none of this can in the least be
construed as a total withdrawal from the
Israeli commitment to the principle that
security considerations were what sent
Israel into Lebanon in the first place and
that Israel will not leave that war-torn
country until these considerations are
assured. There can be little doubt that
Yitzhak Shamir is precisely the tough-
minded leader to guarantee a continued
policy toward this commitment.
UN Back on Stage
True to its reputation, the United
Nations General Assembly got back to
business after the summer vacation
Tuesday on the mini-tidal wave of a
wrangle. This time, we must say with some
considerable satisfaction, it was the United
States that did some tough talking.
Charles Lichenstein, deputy permanent
U.S. representative to the United Nations,
told the Russians at a meeting Monday of
the UN Committee on Relations with the
Host Country, meaning the United States,
that if they were unhappy about the way in
which our country, or more specifically the
States of New York and-or New Jersey, are
handling the decision not to let Andrei
Gromyko land here with an Aeroflot jet
then:
". the United States strongly en-
courages such member states (meaning the
Soviet Union and its flunkies) seriously to
consider removing themselves and this
organization from the soil of the United
States."
In case this was not clearly understood,
Ambassador Lichenstein put it even more
succinctly: "The members of the U.S.
mission to the United Nations will be down
at dockside, waving you fond farewell as
you sail into the sunset."
We know that this is not the stuff of
which true diplomacy is made. Never-
theless, we must confess to experiencing a
considerable amount of satisfaction in it. It
is not often that we tell the Soviets in
public where to get off. After the Flight 007
tragedy, it makes us feel somewhat better.
New Punching Bag
None of which, however, is cause for cele-
bration, for the season is once again upon
us when, on the shores of the East River,
where the "unaligned" Third World and its
Russian master hold sway, Israel is likely
to become a main punching bag again.
Indeed, odds are that some effort will be
made as in the past to challenge Israel's
membership credentials.
But this session, there is something
different in the usual UN Soap Opera mix.
To begin with, there is the tlTs. threat, and
Ambassador Lichenstein's tough words
give it more credence, to withhold its mem-
bership dues should the Arabs, joined by
the Russians and other such responsible
member states, manage to pull it off. This
is a threat of such magnitude as to squelch
the effort even before it can get off the
ground. What would the free-loading, high-
riding foreigners do in New York without
Yankee dollars to feed their exotic taste in
food and other entertainment? They might
simply have to retrench and some of them
even go home.
More important, in the new session, the
stand-off between the United States and
the Soviet Union is for the first time so hot
as a consequence of (1) Lebanon and (2) the
Korean jet tragedy, that there are far more
important punching bags there these days
than Israel to delight the jaundice of the
United Nations delegates.
Unknown Quantity
No Sense for PR, Shamir
Gets Things Done Instead
"Jewish Floridian
FREDSHOCMET
Editor and PuMiahar
of South County
SUZANNE SMOCHET
EiacutWa Editor
St
t.frao'S/tOcAaf
i)iiw>iiinmiiiii#-
*i SM-Maf, M- WaaUy katanoa M mm. (41
caftatan. Fia. US'* Mfrno ISSN 0*7*41 J4
QERI ROSENBERG
Nawa Coordinator
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Vice Preaidant*. Markwla Baef. Eric W Dacfclngar. Milton Kretaky; Sacratary. Arnold Roaanthai
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Jawiah Federation. 2200 N. Federal Mwy Suite 208. Boca Raton Fia 33432 Phone 306-2737
Out of Town. Upon flecjul
Friday. September 30.1963 23 TISHRI 5744
Volume 5 Number 31
By DR. YOEL COHEN
Although Prime Minister
Yitzhak Shamir has been
Israel's Foreign Secretary
since 1980, a period in
which Israel completed its
withdrawal from Sinai, and
the country experienced its
sixth war, in Lebanon he
remains something of an
unknown quality to many
people outside the Jewish
State.
Whereas Defense Minister
Mrwhe Arens, not to speak of
previous Foreign Ministers like
Abba Eban and Moshe Dayan,
a*e known and remembered in
government diplomatic circles
abroad and in Jewish commu-
nities, Shamir has a quiet work-
manlike style in which getting
things done seems to supercede
public relations for their own
sake.
WHILE A gift for image
building seems a worthwhile as-
set for a budding Foreign
Minister, Yitzhak Shamir ap-
peared to belong to the "old
school" of diplomats who respect
the conventions of traditional
diplomacy, preferring to
maintain international relations
through the recognized diplo-
matic channels.
Rather than go in for the per-
sonal image building, like Dayan,
or conduct diplomatic maneuvers
through leaks to the media, like
Kissinger, Shamir preferred the
norm accepted before the First
World War when statesmen
placed importance on establish-
ing credibility among each other,
conducting their business and
establishing their relationships
away from public attention.
This is not to say that in an era
of mass media the public aspects
of diplomacy, on the one hand,
and diplomatic credibility on the
other, are irreconcilable. Never-
theless, Israel's case for Opera-
tion Peace for Galilee might
arguably have been better under-
stood abroad had it been
projected more effectively. From
this point of view, the lessons of
the Lebanese War are being se-
riously studied in Israel.
BY PERSONALITY and by
experience, Shamir is not publi-
city-seeking As his officials
explain, Shamir's approach has
been to go over the details, read
all the cables, and do everything
to establish solid working rela-
tionships with other foreign
statesmen. The same is also true
of U.S. Secretary of State George
Shultz. And the common
chemistry in the personalities of
the two men probably helped
create a solid basis of mutual
understanding between them.
Shamir has also won the
respect of other statesmen, in-
cluding Italian Foreign Minister
Colombo. And his period as a
senior officer in Israel's Mossad
(Secret Service) has no doubt ad-
ded to the "quiet side" of his
personality.
Shamir was born in eastern
Poland in 1915, where he joined
the Be tar youth movement. He
began studying law in Warsaw
but discontinued his studies upon
emigrating to Palestine in 1935,
where he enrolled as a student at
the Hebrew University of Jeru-
salem. In 1937, he joined the
Irgun Zvei Leumi, only to break
away from it to join the Lohamei
Herut Israel or "Stern Group,"
where he occupied leading posi-
tions and lived in constant
danger.
ARRESTED BY the British
authorities in 1941 and 1946, he
twice escaped. After the second
escape, from Eritrea, he reached
the French colony of Djibouti by
way of Ethiopia, and was given
political asylum in France,
returning to Israel in May 1948,
upon the establishment of the
Jewish State.
From 1955 to 1965 Shamir was
a senior operative in Mossad.
After he left in 1965, he went into
business, managing various
enterprises, including an Israeli-
French commercial company.
During this time, he was also
active on behalf of Soviet Jewry.
In 1970. Shamir joined the
Herut movement, and in 1973
won a Herut seat in the Knesset.
In 1975 and 1977, he was elected
chairman of the movement's
Executive Committee. In the
Ninth Knesset, in 1977, he was
elected Speaker of the Knesset.'
He had long been considered one
of the possible contenders as suc-
cessor to Prime Minister Begin.
Fluent in French adequate in
English, Shamir is short, usually
smiling and always determined.
SHAMIR'S relations with
Begin have always been reported
as close. Similarly, inside the
Foreign Ministry, relationships
were cordial and respectful
Continued on Page 7
Readers Write
EDITOR, The J,wish Floridian.
I must take issue with Mr.
Bortnick's letter to The Jewish
Floridian relative to Rabbi
Samuel Silver.
A perfect example of Dr.
Samuel Silver's non-traditional
thinking, which has recently been
accepted by the Union of
American Hebrew Congrega
tions, is the recognition, aa Jew-
ish, of the children of a Jewish
father and a non-Jewish mother,
where the children are raised in
the Jewish tradition.
The practice of Judaism has
changed radically over the past
5743 years and will continue to
change.
Herein lies the strength of
Judaism.
Sir, you are certainly privi-
leged to disagree with the think-
ing of Rabbi Silver.
However, I do violently object
to your use of the "language of
the street" in voicing your
comments.
SAMUEL ROTHSTEIN,
Delray Beach
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
This is to indicate that I take
cognizance of the letter by
Samuel Bortnick in reaction to
the plaintive outcry of a young
man who deckled not to marry_
out of his faith.
I admire Mr. Bortokk'i
staunch defense of his point of
view. However, the matter
more complicated than Mr.
Bortnick's assumption.
I do not "perform mixed
marriages.'' I will give a JewiiJ
ceremony to a mixed couple tnat
wants one. Ill be happy to
plain my position in any fjrw
that any organization would uw
to provide, and I'd be happy to be
part of a symposium on this topic
in the company of those *w
espouse a position contrary w
mine.
With best wishes for fl**1
year to you and your readers
RABBI
SAMUEL M. SILVER
mkwm


,, September 30,1968
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Pag6
is a child who attends the South County Jewish
[Community Day School celebrates a birthday,
\ihe-he is honored by being called into the morning
\tinyan Service, and the shehecheyanu is recited
lit her-his behalf. Pictured above are some of the
H f.
Day School students whose birthdays fell during
the summer months. They are standing under the
Tallit as the blessing is recited by Rabbi Bruce S.
Warshaland Burt LowUckt, principal
War Is 'Sideshow'
Gemayel Says Syria Being Ignored
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
ItfTA) President Amin
}emayel of Lebanon, in a
Revision interview broad-
jjist, said the fighting be-
tween the Lebanese and
Syrian-backed Moslem mil-
itias is a "sideshow" aimed
lit preventing the with-
drawal of Syrian troops
Ifrom Lebanon.
I Uemayel. whose interview was
luped for the ABC-TV "This
Week With David Brinkley" pro
|pam, said it is "clear" that the
I "Syrians are behind" the fighting
I no* going on. He said the result
listhat nobody is talking" about
line withdrawal of foreign forces
I from Lebanon but instead are
[concentrating on the current
I fighting.
THE LEBANESE President
|uid that if he were able to sit
own face-to-face with Druze
*der Wand Jumblatt, "we
Iwould be able to reach an agree
|ment in five minutes."
Jumblatt. in an interview on
the CBS TV "Face the Nation'
Program, while attacking Gem-
|yel, also indicated he would be
willing to discuss with the Leba-
|Boe President a political solution
Wm would give more power to
ine various Moslem religious
groups in Lebanon. But he indi-
go that there would have to be
Pwaseftre first and that the Leb-
EU?se,army would have to with-
in* from the Shouf mountains.
, AWallah Bouhabib, Lebanon's
"nbassador to the U.S., appear
5 on the same CBS program,
wared that the Lebanese army
* more Druze in its ranks than
Pumblatt's militia. He also
juroed that more people from
we various religious groups in
l^oanon are in the army than in
"* various militias. Bouhabib
enied that the government was
ontrolled by the Christian Phal-
* saying there were no
lumbers of that political party in
J* government. But former Vice
^dent Walter Mondale. ap-
"T">g on the Brinkley program,
"we U.S. should be doing
we to press Gemayel to bring
JH-nristian groups into the
awmLent whkh' Mondale
. ne has not been doing.
MONDALE, a candidate for
the Democratic Presidential
nomination in 1984, said the U.S.
has to define its role in Lebanon
and should do so in partnership
with Congress. He said the
Marines were sent into Lebanon
last year in the belief that Syria
would withdraw, but the Syrians,
supported by the Soviet Union,
do not want to leave Lebanon.
Mondale, who said the War
Powers Act should be invoked,
said the Marines should be
defended but that they should
not take over the fighting for the
Lebanese army. Gemayel had
stressed earlier that Lebanon
does not want the Marines "to
die for us," but they were in Leb-
anon to help with the process of
national reconciliation.
Gen. Paul Kelly, Commandant
of the Marine Corps, who also ap-
peared on "Face the Nation,"
gave a different interpretation of
the fighting now going on in Leb-
anon. He said the departure of
the Israelis from the Shouf
mountains left a "vacuum"
which the various groups are now
trying to fill and that they were
"positioning" themselves to get
into a better military posture to
negotiate a ceasefire.
HE SAID that Lebanon is now
"on the verge of maintaining a
stable government" and to sug-
gest that the Marines leave
would be "close to criminal."
Kelly stressed that the Marines'
position is defensive, and he
believes that they are being
shelled because they hold
strategic positions at the Beirut
airport and the main east-west
highway and not because they
are a U.S. force.
He said the shelling by U.S.
warships was against those in the
Shouf mountains who had shelled
the Marine positions. He said if
any Syrian troops were hit, aa
Damascus has charged, then that
was because Syrian forces were in
an area where they were not sup-
posed to be. He refused to com-
ment on what the U.S. would do
if the Syrians attacked the U.S.
forces as Damascus has threat-
ened.
In outlining what he believed
U.S. policy in Lebanon should be,
Mondale also stressed that the
U.S. should demonstrate to Isra-
el "our commitment to her
security, a joint, a security rela-
tionship that makes it clear that
our support for Israel is unques-
tioned.
&4efM*U %mcefU tn JtoUe* JUUeiunf
Edie
Stove
Nauen OOaVl / WJ Greenseid
Under North & South County Rabbinical Supervision
6801 Parker Ave., W.P.B., FL 33406
Defensive Strikes Ordered;
U.S. Still Hoping
For Quick Ceasefire
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The Reagan
Administration is ap-
parently hoping that a
White House announce-
ment that the Marine com-
manders in Lebanon can
order defensive air strikes
will result in a quick cease-
fire between the Lebanese
army and Syrian-backed
Moslem groups.
Testifying before the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee,
Nicholas Veliotes, Assistant
Secretary of State for Near
Eastern and South Asian Affairs,
said the intensive negotiations
now going on could bring about a
ceasefire within the next 24 to 48
hours.
WHILE NOTING that
"predictions are always risky,"
State Department deputy
spokesman Alan Romberg said
that "there is a proposal on the
table which should satisfy the
legitimate requirements of all
parties."
Romberg would not go on into
details, but he did reveal that
special envoy Robert McFariane
was in Damascus while his
deputy, Richard Fairbanks, was
in Beirut. State Department
sources said that the parties
involved are the various
Lebanese factions who must
come to some kind of ceasefire
agreement that will lead the way
to national reconciliation.
THE OFFICIALS also noted
that Palestinians are also partici-
pating in the fighting against the
Lebanese army. But they
stressed that neither the Palesti-
nians nor the Iranians and the
Libyans who are also lined up
against the government of Pre-
sident Amin Gemayel, are in-
volved in the ceasefire negotia-
tions.
Israel is apparently not di-
rectly involved either, and
Romberg refused to reveal any
discussions that have been going
on with the Israelis about the
situation. But it was reported in
Israel that the Gemayel gov-
ernment through the U.S. asked
Israel to use its planes against
the troops firing at Beirut from
the Shouf mountains, recently
evacuated by Israel, and Israel
refused.
In this context the officials
said that Syrian approval of a
ceasefire agreement is "es-
sential" since the Syrians back
the various groups, including the
Druze, that are now fighting
against the Lebanese army.
Meanwhile, Romberg stressed
that the decision to allow the
Marine commanders to call up air
strikes if the Marines or the other
troops of the multinational force
are attacked was not a "threat."
He also pointed out that air
strikes are not "automatic" if a
British, French or Italian unit is
attacked. He said it will only be
used if the commander of the at-
tacked MNF force feels it is
necessary.
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942


Sage*.
Page 6
Tl- J~,..i.U Wlnriiiinm nffiinuth Count* *
/Tit *? *
T/te Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, July 8,1963
_______________Frid*y. September
30, II
Plans Finalized For Campaign
Cabinet Kickoff Meeting
Dr. Larry Charme, Men's Divi-
sion campaign chairman, enthu-
siastically announced the 1984
Campaign Cabinet Kickoff Meet-
ing. This meeting will take place
on Wednesday, Oct. 5, at 5 p.m.
at the Federation offices.
In addition to the area and di-
vision chairpersons, General
Campaign Chairman Gladys
Weinshank will be present, and
current Federation President
Marianne Bobick will also attend.
Past President and Executive
Board member, James Baer will
participate in the Cabinet as
special advisor. On Oct. 5, he will
be in Israel on a mission and will
visit Kfar Saba to work in our
Project Renewal Area.
Dr. Charme stated with con-
viction: "'This Kickoff Meeting
underscores the commitment,
over the coming years, that will
be necessary in order to assure
that both our local Jewish com-
munity and Israel will flourish.
By raising Jewish awareness we
become more involved Jews.
With current events unfolding
rapidly, we Jewish leaders must
be better informed and more
courageous. This Kickoff Meet-
ing will act as a catalyst to infuse
the campaign with a sense of
pride and leadership."
Conn. Police Study
Yom Kippur Attack
WEST HARTFORD,
Conn. (JTA) Police
are investigating a predawn
fire which damaged the
home of a Jewish state
legislator on Yom Kippur in
what authorities said was
the fourth arson attack on
the Jewish community here
in less than six weeks.
The home of Rep. Joan Kemler
and her husband, Dr. Leonard
Kemler, was damaged by a fire
reported shortly before 6 a.m.
The Kemlers and their two chil-
dren fled the house. Firefighters
said the fire was confined to the
outside walls of the first and
second stories of the home.
"It definitely was a case of
arson," said Police Chief Francis
Reynolds. "Accelerants were
used." He said two empty soda
pop bottles were found outside
the home that were apparently
filled with gasoline used to ignite
the fire.
KEMLER HAD been out-
spoken on the three earlier in-
cidents. On Aug. 10, arsonists
destroyed the sanctuary and
study hall of the Young Israel
Synagogue, an Orthodox congre-
Stion. Several days later, a fire
maged the building and several
religious articles at the Emanuel
Synagogue, a Conawvative
congregation of which the Kem-
lers are members. The following
day,' a firebomb was thrown into
the study of the home of Rabbi
Solomon Krupka. the spiritual
leader of the Young Israel syna-
gogue.
Despite the more than $25,000
in reward money offered for
information leading to the arrest
of the persons responsible tor tne
series of attacks, and the in-
creased police protection and
investigations, no arrests have
been made. The Jewish Defense
League announced recently that
it would initiate armed patrols in
the area.
Help Is Here
Everyone feels frustrated.
Patients are frustrated; they
can't get rid of it. Doctors are
frustrated; they don't know how
to cure it. Even the pharma-
ceutical companies are frus-
trated; they can't develop a
wonder cure. What is it? Herpes.
It really does help to be able to
talk about one's conflicts and
problems in dealing with this
affliction. Now there is a place
where people can share their
feelings and learn to cope with
herpes.
Under the guidance of an
experienced therapist, Jewish
Family and Children's Service
of the South County Jewish
Federation is offering an ongoing
support group for herpes suf
ferers. The purpose of this group
is to provide information and
emotional support on a variety of
herpes related topics and per-
sonal issues.
Interested parties should
contact Nancy A. Feldman,
ACSW, at 395-3640. The group
will be held Wednesdays 7:30-9
p.m., starting Oct. 12, at the
Jewish Family and Children's
Service offices.
Organizations In The News
FREE SONS OF ISRAEL
Free Sons of Israel, Deb-ay
Lodge No. 224 will hold their
next meeting on Monday, Oct. 3
at 7 p.m. at the American
Savings Bank on Atlantic Ave.,
Delray. Dr. Fladell and Dr. Alt-
man will be the speakers.
BRANDEIS
Brandeis Women Delray is
having their first meeting of the
season on Thursday, Oct. 13 at
Temple Emeth, W. Atlantic
Ave., Delray at 12 noon. An in-
teresting program is planned and
refreshments will be served.
TEMPLE EMETH
Temple Emeth-Sisterhood is
sponsoring a Barbecue Luncheon
and Card Party on Wednesday,
Oct. 26 at 12 noon. For tickets
and further information, please
call Edith Hilf 499-7580 or the
Temple office 496-3536.
HADASSAH
Hadaaaah-Boea Maariv Chap-
ter of Century Village West will
hold their first meeting of the
season on Wednesday, Oct. 19 at
12:30 p.m. on the second floor of
the Administration Building. All
members and prospective
members are welcome. Refresh-
ments will be served and the
calendar of events for the new
year will be discussed. Boutique
will be open, so plan to come
early. For information, contact
Bar Mitzvah
Michael Herman
MICHAEL HERMAN
On Saturday, Sept. 24, Michael
Aaron Herman, son of Gloria and
Howard Herman, was called to
the Torah of Temple Beth El of
Boca Raton as a Bar Mitzvah.
Michael is a student at American
Academy and attends the Temple
Beth El Religious School.
Family members sharing in the
simcha were grandparents,
Dorothy and Kenneth Herman of
Delray Beach and Dorothy and
Frank Lauremore of Daytona
Beach.
Michael's hobbies include
scuba diving, fishing and
skating. Following services, Mr.
and Mrs. Herman hosted a
Kiddush in Michael's honor.
Calling All Singles
An important meeting for all
Jewish singles will be held Oct. 6
at B'nai Torah Congregation,
7:30 p.m.
"This meeting is for all singles
in the Jewish community to
attend," said Harold Cohen,
director of the South County
Jewish Community Center. "In
order to properly serve the
singles community, we must
ascertain their needs. This is the
reason for our meeting."
Plans for the meeting include a
short discussion to determine
how to divide the age-range of the
local singles community. Fol-
lowing this discussion, a vote will
be taken to divide the groups,
after which time, working
meetings for the groups will take
place.
Those who want to be involved
are encouraged to attend the
meeting and brings friend.
Nettie 482-9085 or Betty 483-
3745.
B'NAI B'RITH
B'nai B'rith Boca Teeca Lodge
No. 3119 is having s breakfast
meeting on Tuesday, Oct. 4 at
9:30 a.m. in the activities
building. Ms. Donna Hearn,
Health Educator of Boca Raton
Community Hospital will speak
on the subject of "Keeping out of
the hospital." Ladies are invited.
B'nai B'rith Shomer Lodge will
hold their next meeting on Sun-
day, Oct. 2 at 10 a.m. in the upper
level of the Administration
Building, Century Village Boca.
Their guest will be Dr. Hyman
Henkin who will speak on the
"Jewish Scene in USSR." Dr.
Henkin recently returned from
Russia. Breakfast will be
promptly at 10 a.m. For tun
B'nai B'rith Wome-.n^.
Chspter will hold a br^H
card party on Tuesday Oct n
SW 4th Ave., Boca Raton, y^
further information and reserv I
tions, please call Ida 482-4fiM I
Natalie at 483-2224.
ORT
Women's American ORT-Dd
ray Chapter is having a Rub
mage Sale on Monday, Oct in I
starting at 8 a.m. at the Carter*
Savings Bank, W. Atlantic Ave
Delray. For further information'
please call Frances Gluck m.\
9864.
Community Calendar
OctobtrS
B'nai B'rith North Pines Lodge Meeting B'nai B'rith Shomer
Lodge No. 3122, 10 a.m. meeting.
0ctobtr3
Brandeis Women-Boca, 9 a.m. Board meeting Women's
League for Israel, 10 a.m. Board meeting Jewish War
Veterans-Snyder Tokson Post, 10 a.m. Board meeting Zionist
Organization of America-Deerfield, 7 p.m. meeting Women's
American ORT-Boca Glades, 10:30 a.m. Board meeting.
October 4
Brandeis Women-Century Village Boca, 10 a.m. Meeting B'nai
B'rith Boca Teeca Lodge, 9:30 a.m. meeting Women's
American ORT-Boca Delray Evening Chapter, 8 p.m. Board
meeting Temple Beth El, 8 p.m. meeting Temple Beth El-
Solos, 7:30 p.m. Board meeting Anshei Emuna-Sisterhood, 12
noon meeting Temple Sinai-Singles, 1 p.m. meeting.
October 5
Women's American ORT-Region, 9:30 o. m. Executive Committee
Meeting Anshei Shalom-Oriole Jewish Center, 9:45 a.m.
Board meeting Hadassah Boca Maariv, 10a.m. Board meeting
National Council Jewish Women-Boca, Delray, 8 p.m. Boord
meeting Temple Beth El-Brotherhood, 8 p.m. Board meeting*
Hadassah-Menachem Begin, 9:30 a.m. Executive Board
meeting.
October 6
Community Relations Council Orientation, 12 noon Jewish War
Veterans-Snyder Tokson Post No. 459, 10 a.m. meeting Temple
Emeth-Sisterhood, 12 noon meeting South County Jewish
Community Day School meet the teacher Open House 7:30 p.m.
Religious Directory
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
J1401 N.W. 4th Ave.. Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Conservative.
Phone 392-8066, Rabbi Theodore Feldman, Hazzan Donald
1 Roberts. 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 EMUNA
16189 Carter Road 1 block south of Linton Blvd., Delray
Beach, Florida 33445. Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks
Daily Torah Seminar preceding services at 7:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Sabbath and Festival Services 8:46 a.m. Sabbath Torah class 5
I p.m. Phone 499-9229.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF WEST DELRAY
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
Conservative Services at Carteret Savings and Loan
Association Office, West Atlantic, corner Carter Road, Delray
Beach. Fridays, 8 p.m. and Ones Shabbat, Saturdays, 9 a.*
and Kiddush. Edward Dorfman, President 499-6687. Temple
Office 14600 Cumberland Drive, Delray Beach, Fla. 33446,
Phone 495-0466. Rabbi Emeritus Jonah J. Kahn.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Reform
Singer, Assistant f
333 S.W.
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. .
Richard Agler, Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Services at 8
p.m. Family Shabbath Service at 8 p.m. 2nd Friday of Each
[Month.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 340016, Boca Raton. Fla. 33434 I
Conservative Located in Century Village, Boca. Daily Services
8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m., Sunday 9 a.m. Reuben
Saltxman. President. Joseph M. Pollack. Cantor, 483-6567.
TEMPLE EMETH
5780 West Atlsntic Ave., Delrsy Beach. Fla. 33445. U*-
servstive. Phone: 498-3536. Bernard A Silver. Rabbi; NeW
A. Linkovsky, Cantor. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 pm
Saturday at 8:45 a.m.. Daily Minyans at 8:45 a.m. and 5p.m
TEMPLE SINAI
Cason United Methodist Church, 342 N. Swinton Ave. (con*
Lake Ida Rd.). Delray Beach. FL Reform. Mailing Address: PU
Box 1901. Delray Beach. Fla. 33444. Friday at 8:16 p.m. R*w
Samuel Silver, President Samuel Rothstein, 276-6161.


September 30,1963
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Paga7

>:*;::;*: -'
*-*WW*^
ADER AND SUCCESSOR Menachen Begin and Yitzhak Shamir in the Knesiet.
ro PR Penchant
Shamir Known To Get Things Done
Continued from Page 4
en him and his officials,
my of whom began their
eign Service careers during
Labor years. According to
avid Landau, diplomatic
spondent of the Jerusalem
st, morale in the ministry
uproved during Shamir's
Dure. This was partly due to
sir's close interest in each
! of major campaigns involv-
[ Israel, in contrast to someone
Dayan, who preferred to be
iformed only of the broad lines
f policy.
The high morale was also due
i Shamir respecting the advice
| his senior officials. Among this
were David Kimche who,
from being the ministry's
or general, is an acknow-
I expert on Lebanon. It was
vho signed the peace accord
i Lebanon on behalf of the Is-
i government.
[How will history see Foreign
nister Shamir? "Given the
ny challenges to Israel from
lbs and others in the interna-
environment, it is too
nplistic to measure his per-
ace according to diplomatic
luevements, comments Yosef
Aharon, chief of the
nistry's bureau and an
Itnowledged Arabist. Shamir
a clear perception of Israel's
interest, and in this
utext he has carefully weighed
" areas in which compromise
be made without affecting
I interests.
SHAMIR, Israel's Middle
*t policy should be based on
twin concepts of peace and
curity. "Where there is
th, there is peace. Peace
be unattainable if Israel is
or perceived to be so,"
"wr has argued. The Likud
be contrasted with the pre-
iw Labor governments in that
Likud has emphasized the
rty end of the peace secu-
I matrix.
[Shamir voted against the
"P David agreement when it
1 brought before the Knesset,
ever, that although there is no
war, the positive sides of the
Egyptian-Israel agreement,
including economic relations,
have not been implemented.
The Lebanese war further
divided the two countries.
Shamir rejects the cliche that it is
natural for Egypt to regain her
place in the Arab world at the
expense of the "unnaturalness"
of relations with Israel.
SHAMIR'S outlook cannot be
grasped, however, without
understanding the primary
regard given to the historical and
religious links between the land
and the people. The relationship
is indivisible and influences his
attitude to other issues.
Thus, Israeli rejection of a
Palestinian state in the ad-
ministered territories of Judea
and Samaria is not only an issue
of the security challenge which
such a state would pose but also
one concerning the indissoluble
links between these biblical re-
gions and Jewish history. The
solution of the "Palestinian pro-
blem" is in Jordan which, Shamir
points out, was born out of Pales-
tine. "The state today, known as
the Kingdom of Jordan," he says,
"is sn integral part of what once
was known as Palestine; its
inhabitants therefore are Pales-
tinian not different in their
language, culture or religious and
demographic composition from
other Palestinians," he added
last year in the influential
journal, Foreign Affairs.
Shamir, like his predecessors,
has noted that so much of the
Arab-Israeli conflict comprises a
war of semantics. "The reintro-
duction of the term 'Palestinian'
and its exclusive application to
Arabs of the 'West Bank' is
therefore a semantic exercise and
a calculated maneuver designed
... to undermine the legitimacy
of Israel," Shamir wrote.
BOTH THE "Palestinian
problem" and the Arab-Israeli
conflict have been elevated to be-
ing "cores" of the instability in
the region. In fact, Israeli diplo-
mats argue, a scientific survey of
the number of conflicts in the re-
chosen by a majority of nearly 60
percent against Deputy Prime
Minister David Levy. This is a
tribute to Shamir, even if the
prestigious daily Ha'aretz noted
that "There is a successor but
as yet there is no legacy."
Following his election, Shamir
announced his readiness at any
moment to return the leadership
to Menacbem Begin. But in the
long run this sounded more like
nostalgic lip service than hard,
realistic policy. It is now Yitzhak
Shamir who is in charge, and his
is indeed a giant of responsibility
now that Mr. Begin has definitely
stepped down.
French Jews
In Celebration
PARIS (JTA) A year
after the Rue des Rosters ter-
rorists attack, France's -Jews
celebrated a traditional Yom
Kippur last weekend with syna-
gogues a-vJ temporary temples
recording record crowds for Neila
and Kol Nidre. Even small
community centers say hundreds
this year applied for advance
seats and catered to thousands of
new worshippers. Traditional
Jewish restaurants, debs and
even cafeterias said they were
fully booked for the end of the
Yom Kippur Saturday night fast-
breaking meal.
3 Austrian Soldiers Caught
Smuggling Explosives from Syria
TEL AVIV (JTA) Three soldiers serving with
the Austrian contingent of the United Nations observers
force on the Golan Heights will be tried by Austrian
military authorities shortly on charges of smuggling
explosives from Syria to Palestine iLiberation
Organization members in Israel, it was learned here.
The Austrian Defense Ministry was quoted here as
saying that Austria's UN unit should not be blamed for
the actions of one or two of its members. But the officer in
command will be charged with failure to maintain
discipline, Israel Radio reported.
According to the reports, an Austrian Serge ant-
Major of Turkish origin and two other soldiers were
arrested on suspicion of smuggling drugs. During the
ensuing investigation in their unit, they were found to
have received explosives from Syrian agents in
Damascus. These were concealed in the spare wheels of
UN vehicles and brought into Israel where they were
delivered to and paid for by local PLO members.
Israel Barred from Confab
LONDON (JTA) The organizers of an in-
ternational energy conference announced that South
Africa and Israel are being barred from the six-day
meeting which opened in New Delhi Sept. 18, according to
reports from New Delhi T. R. Satish Chandran, chairman
of the organizing committee for the 12th Congress of the
World Energy Conference, said South Africa and Israel
are the only members of the 81 -member group not invited.
Militant Neo-Nazis
Seek Parliament Seats
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) A number of militant neo-Nazi
organizations have banded together to seek seats in the
Parliament of the federal state of Hesse in elections next
month that are seen as a crucial test for rightwing groups.
The neo-Nazis will run candidates under the banner
of "Action for Repatriation of Foreigners" (AAR).
THEY WILL be competing with other parties, in-
cluding the neo-Nazi National Democratic Party (NDP)
which, compared to the AAR seems "moderate."
One AAR candidate is Arndt-Heinz Marx, of Hanau,
a former member of the banned Werksportsgruppe
Hoffman, a violence-prone neo-Nazi group that
masqueraded as a sports club. He participated in a
military training program by the Palestine Liberation
Organization in Lebanon.
Heidemarie Wieczorek-Zeul, a member of the Social
Democratic Party (SPD) and of the European Parliament
has demanded that the AAR be banned. She said the
Hesse constitution provides sufficient grounds for a ban.
he thought that too much gion show that the majority have
My had been given back,
1 this made Israel territorially
Mrable. To ensure Israel does
and itself in the position it
before June 5, 1987 Israel
requires to maintain a
'pn of security.
' Foreign Minister, Shamir
Pted Camp David. He is
cally optimistic that peaceful
ons between Egypt and Ie>
WU continue, since, he
*. t is in Eavnt's interest to
notes, how-
tin
W
no connection with the Arab-
Israeli dispute three examples
among many are the Iraq-Iran
War, the bloody internal strife in
Lebanon and the PLO split.
Shamir's election on the
morning of Sept. 2, following on
the resignation of Prime Minister
Begin, to the leadership of the
Herut Party, reveals the respect
in which he is held in his own
party. He constantly repeated
(hat in his long career he had
rieVeV dsked for office. Yet he was
A
COMMUNITY
NEIGHBOR.
w
Joseph Rubin is a dedicated man. devoted to his
family, his business, his community For many years he
has been actively involved in fraternal, civic and temple
organizations ... helping and supporting people with
sensitivity and integrity, as a community leader, as a
neighbor and as a friend.
He brings these same caring qualities to his position as director and owner of Beth
Israel. South Palm Beach County's only Jewish Funeral Home thoughtfully attend-
ing to every detail in his own very personal and compassionate manner. Joseph
Rubinalways there as friend of the community... as well as friend in time of need.
The utlse person thinks about
making funeral pre-anangements
...the thoughtful and considerate
person does iL Ash about the Famty
Protsctton Paw which provides se-
curity and peace of mind for you and
your loved ones.
BETH ISRREb -RUBIN
Florida 53445
499-8000/732-3000


age K
^ag.8-
/i*.- r__v-J. Dln^Hni nffinuth Cmuttv
Friday, July 8.1963
HVHH^H^H
PageS
Tfo? Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday.SePtemh1
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