The Jewish Floridian of South County

Material Information

The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
F.K. Shochet.
Creation Date:
December 25, 1981
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;


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


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:
Copyright Fred K. Shochet. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
44560186 ( OCLC )
sn 00229543 ( LCCN )

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Related Item:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
pJewisti floridi Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Defray Beach and Highland Beach
3- Number 28
Boca Raton, Florida Friday. December 25, 1981
Nobil Announces Plans for Dinner Dance Jan. 13
Nobil, chairman of the
Dinner Dance to be held
day evening, Jan. 13, at
,_at Hall of the Boca Raton
announces the format for
L evening.
IHobil stresses that good food
| dancing will set the tone of
i event with a minimum of
| Nobil indicates that the eve-
will be highlighted by the
nee of Akiva Baum as the
Dte speaker.
[Baum. a Sabra, who despite his
ng age. has already estab-
' a remarkable professional
and academic career.
Baum is currently associated
with a prominent Wall Street law
firm specializing in international
corporate practice. From 1970, he
practiced law in Tel Aviv, and in
1972, he aa nominated aa one of
the Israeli participants at the
European Institute of Business
Administration in France. A year
later, following a world-wide
competition, he became the only
Israeli ever to win the Ford
Foundation Fellowship for an
American Doctorate in Business
Baum has studied in Israel,
Europe and the U.S.A. He is the
holder of various advanced
degrees, including three masters
degrees, two in law from the He-
brew University and New York
University and one in European
manasement from Insead. the
famous French business School.
He is also a candidate for a Ph-D.
in business administration from
New York University.
Akiva Baum served in the Is-
raeli Defense Forces as s military
correspondent and radio com-
mentator. After the Six Day
War, Baum was active as a civil-
ian for some two years on the
West Bank.
Two law treatises which he
edited serve as textbooks at the
Annexation of Golan
Strains U.S. Relations
Hebrew University Law School.
He has also written extensively
on civic snd military affairs.
Nobil also indicates that two
pieces of art will be given to for-
tunate people whose names will
be chosen from those in atten-
ance. The art haa been donated
by Mrs. Eli Margolia of the
Gallery Camino Real and Mr. and
Mrs. Arnold Conn of the Patrida
Judith Gallery. Each piece is
valued between f 1,600 and
Reservations can be made by
contacting the South County
Jewish Federation office. A mini-
mum contribution of $1,260 to
the Men's Division Campaign is
required for attendance.
Akiva Baum
From JTA Sources
[High U.S. officials criticized
i unexpected action last week
I Israel's Knesset (Parliament)
king official the annexation of
Golan Heights. It was the
ne kind of action that was
ken when Israel annexed the
lb East Jerusalem to make of-
the undivided capital of the
Israel has occupied the Golan
eights, a high plateau overlook-
Israel's Hula Valley, ever
driving the Syrians out of
area during the 1967 Six Day
Until then Syrians fired at
I at farmers and settlers living
! valley below the Heights.
this issue of The Jewish
uridian was going to press, it
ppeared that the U.N. Security
cil would approve a resolu-
introduced by Syria asking
UN to order Israel to rescind
! action.
Last Thursday the United
States joined with the other 14
laembers of the U.N. Security
[Council for the unanimous
lidoption of a Syrian resolution
[declaring the Israel action "null
lind void" and calling on the
I Secretary-General to monitor the
I situation.
In an editorial last week, The
IMiami Herald headlined "An-
nexing Golan Heights An Under-
standable Deed." The editorial
writer noted that "The Golan
Heights are unlike any of the
other territory that Israel cap-
tured when the Arabs attacked in
1967 .. That territory is essen-
tial to Israel's security. Under no
circumstances can Israel consider
returning the Golan Heights to
Syria until Syria agrees to let Is-
rael live in peace. Hafez Assad.
Syria's president, has said that
not in a hundred years will his
nation make peace with Israel."
In that context, then, the edi-
torial continues, Israel's Knesset
simply put into law what already
exists in fact. It extended Israeli
"law, jurisdiction, and adminis-
tration" to the Golan Heights
where Israel exerted them al-
ready because it occupies the ter-
It was noted also that Resolu-
tion 242 declares that Israel has a
right to live in peace with secure
and defined borders. The Miami
Hearld says "The Arab
statesSyria chief among
themshow no inclation to grant
Israel that right. When they do,
there'll be reason and occasion to
discuss returning the Golan
Heights to Syria. Until they do,
Israel must control the Golan
Heightsin law and in fact."
Meanwhile Secretary of State
Alexander M. Haig Jr. sum-
moned Israeli Ambassador
Ephraim Evron to complain
about the action taken at Prime
Minister Menschem Begins
leadership in the Knesset. Begin,
who has been convalescing from s
hip injury, came to the
Parliament meeting on Dec. 14 in
a wheelchair and voted along
with the majority to annex the
Golan Heights.
Secretary of Defense Caspar
W. Weinberger went on televi-
sion to complain that annexation
waa "provocative" and
Relations between the Reagan
administration and the Israeli
Svemment have been strained
most of the year. In this in-
stance, some officials said the
new "strategic cooperation"
agreement was supposed to com-
mit Israel and the U.S. to taking
each other's concerns into ac-
count on action taken.
I They complained Israel didn't
take into consideration U.S. con-
cerns and they complained that
Begin pushed the annexation
legislation through his Cabinet
and Knesset in one day, not giv-
, ing Washington time to discuss
the issue.
New Jewish Agency
Policy Cuts Dropout Rate
latest efforts to reduce the num-
ber of dropouts among Soviet
Jews reaching Vienna resulted in
| doubling the proportion of those
| coming to Israel in the three
weeks since the plan took effect.
But the number of Jews leaving
i the USSR in that period totalled
only 201 and the majority of
them still went to countries other
than Israel, World Zionist
Organization chairman Leon
Dulzin reported to the Knesset's
Immigration and Absorption
The Jewish Agency
inaugurated a new policy last
month whereby only those Soviet
Jewish emigres with first degree
relatives in the U.S. or other
western countries-spouse, chil-
dren or parentsare referred to
HI AS for immigration
assistance. The others are re-
quired to go to Israel or fend for
Dulzin said the proportion
coming to Israel in the three-
week period waa 31 percent, up
from about 16 percent previously
Another 41 percent went to the
U.S. where they have close rela-
tives. The remaining 28 percent
-efused to go to Israel. Inasmuch
as they could no longer travel
elsewhere under H1AS
patronage, they sought help from
other refugee organizations in-
cluding Christian bodies and the
anti-Zionist Satmar Haaidic Rav
Tov organization. Jewish Agency
officials reported.
Dulzin's report triggered
criticism from two committee)
members. Dov Zakin of Mapam
and Fror Zeigerman of the
Liberal Party wing of Kikud
blamed the Jewish Agency for
the sharp drop in Soviet aliya.
They claimed that if action
rg"* the dropouts had bean
taken two years ago, the Soviet
authorities would not have had
the easy excuse to tighten exit
restrictions on grounds the' most
of the Jewish emigres wen going
to the US.
Although most committee
members supported the Jewish
Agency's new arrangement with
HIAS, committee chairman
Mo she Arena said that to avoid
the appearance of coercion, all
Jews leaving the USSR should be
flown directly from Moscow to
Israel Failing that, he said, the
transit facilities in Vienna should
be closed down and all immi-
grants taken directly to the air-
port on arrival in Vienna.
Ostrick Appointed Chairman Of UJA-South County Campaign
Al Ostrick has been appointed
Villages of Oriole general chair-
man for the 1982 United Jewish
Appeal-South County Jewish
Federation Campaign, announces
Delray Beach Chairman Is
Campaign co-chairpersons are
Jack M. Levine, Maye Gould,
and Deborah Levine.
The advance gifts campaign ia
already under way, with commit-
tees being formed in the Oriole
Villages of Abbey, Camalot.
Bonaire, DeauviUe, and Hunting-
ton Lakes.
The committees are asking for
generous meaningful contribu-
tions as demonstration of unity
with people throughout the
United States and throughout
the World hi Buoport of the State
of Israel.
Chairman Ostrick, who spear-
headed a vigorous campaign
against the sale of AW ACS to
Ssudi Arabia, now calls attention
to the need for Israel to multiply
its costs for defense to the utter
detriment of its dire needs for
funds for the Nation's humani-
tarian purposes.
Ostrick is s nativs of the lower
East Side of New York City. He
attended New York University
snd is s graduate lawyer. In New
York, he was the deputy grand
chancellor of the Knights of
Pythias, active in both Federa-
tion and UJA one of the founders of the Bell
Park Jewish Center in Queens.
Ostrich's regard for hk follow
Continued o Page 7
Jec* M Levin*

TkaJiwuh Flarutovi tfScuik Cc**ty
Memo Raised MK*s Very Hot Tempers
MlAliM ,r
Mjuac^r i .-aa
iwr*i -jiac 2ns
tn aemiirsn-
' *. I '. -.:z -' i".
I Mai nanqg n
- i .-. ia.
-' ." -'. ;<.;
i df CaanaMBnc*
- -. -
.r Mhi 5**r
a mer'siBfl timrr.v in in bob
u ne i.i-aait n i Tinim *nr
upiiniK atf. ir i nev -ieiow
.if '.-an* n eocn i aar -amir
< jigae iniiiipn eiuiiUKi mm
nan- HflK.t nai na aaa lot an:
:w urnn oocfias nrnaa "huu
mutMte ne -necon liuv
rhumn eunitart lac* :iat c
.- umi aranmiwn Tnm
rinai inner i invat ana. am
n '>". ne Sivta no nn
hm mar-uaje I ar-ae w-U
me*: -i astmv ne I^r^ican
Tn-it tx-ny
"ham aw fan a as na iv i j-
k- niiinar anw;T" ifa
-uuuvrt .it>
'Whnin an vnt lmani o
. turn t rur-i O dhob-
orniH bj ifrtaam as
vm, wil nm u jee iwt u tne
is van "wtur.:nif I .want Ca**da
ev ir "umn.
iiurnn Tir in jar*. atid ne er.
31TT1 TIMBir. nat trear WaBBB erf
irben Tiimiiiar.nn raenaute by
.h-wh Tir i mliur? uL cha
-maixnamn ud ww wb pat in
t iHii.nif n -^Kprwstv m be-
.jwbui IIUUB.
-?E immiad -nuanuly nnt
t*bi ne K=nm rame -M tanhi
nu -tn jncrxai iBKenr n
uiur-* ii|iii M mil ir actually
nvnaecx. miv ina jmaii aril
waa- ik ae waata n
tanae. ""ha
-irr emua n* w> -mi ij ibb mr
nit ;-raati rnaranxa. Aharon
\dtxir Vujfn-
Aewncen he*",
ItwtaWanwaaat v>
sne Larvu- f.upimanr. r./\vcaaa-
iier 'r--.J -.mmi. mrf Twai rv
ainn ail ujpin*; -* t'i-
k-amai -aaaaae-aaawan of m-
lerwarufinB; 17 ihann ani* W
-war? V OmVaa* '-aapar "**ui-
ir^Br ji tanin^Mn-
T1a faar Kaaaaac ftaesaMta vm-
Saaaaaf "juk "Jia {rviar-umenc {SQ>
titfruntf ^iw naaaaraBBaaBi: dMC
a aa *uk unnaaaaal ta
af eoa C S aotf -Jiac
*-m *.liart -j
uajwf. -jat VtTK L'naa ** w^
.'rtai 1 ^r iiipajr^nvar
jut wpamtn -.^ -j lanau n
ta atlav ad Kaaaaac
nr. anaae -..ia ^*rjc* v. atan i^k 4ar*jar
* 4ay ^J*a aaaar.r-ai *err**
-<* -V.*#r I
im. ana
liO ir -7Hg aw aril
-lailv y M1M u
'.'. win ban 1 lai
ij ill ta n i
men vxr ^n*'-m.
tnit 'in '1 la laaraif Tnii-n
aaar* ih nar 11 aa nnim.
'Saaaaai scaaaaa imtw atwuji
< in '..'.iiiicraa n=:ir-iinif a
iirwija -vonr-j
TTaam warn sa jnpnranEa n m
appamcj-.a u-^nmaac ~aac -nia
assnrl. lauies ana aaavaaui jacr
rbj aUOl Ti'"""-: ma
9eL%T0l ajai 11T1 ail.' nanr-.i-.nw:
"Ja ^a^TBt '.ainn mil wta -iar-
aaat a ricur-au aotf tamptniw
faaaajaaaaaav OCaar facxa aaaaa rf
js ai'nac a/ Caaaamznan.
ma aaa ^at aana canaa;
Shama aail
Ha aaat dat Taaaan-
la^naa pact "jaaa puun a.-.
<^a*?R ama rajaal inwa rf
sr-xaac *tbs -Jba
it ni notion ti
>t tat
* iban
Tmilirn{ 11
ajaaaaa "atr/ in-
inn nu .anauaaa. Sa
Tinamn f '^m* rnana n
V Mimy 1 nar. am ana 1
aaat larf B ne lact. "r. a ni
aa-wt nat mm ^ns Vmercana
n : mow amui 1. Z'.ian wut
harnn auu n V wnimp-m
nat na nKnuranoum u inaer
aanoimi wna mi I ifTaii" urn
jaaaanun aa praaa. Ba auil
;ti na anrsinif {nuna imt ob-
irTmar.nif ^mncia a Tarn arJl
nirt nit ne f I.aaai upa-
uauL na*/ tiwit m tetuiia iaac
a*il a> aaaiflail 3aapnnoini( -t
-T.i:r-.* :n :inf t jno -.aac -Jer
aaa 1 arr* aiiiri -1 n i^rat-
nent. *hann nrwac "Jac ^ae
agpaameat jnnuc nil aatf
u-.rr.f -.1 ne aur trraiu|enianu
Tiiicii n'.f ** mnucaai 1 :iir. kbJ Vanaaa --:.:>.-.
iwsn :*himui 3nint<: :ut -lac Vf
ztviiiTjut -1 lap l.vaai mmaa
rirrsa niuica ne ynn. ne
aaU ai auc v. ia-" azraai-
.7 aaaaaani^t u -".mrnii.iiiauL v>
laic -inK tjamar. n Vrac
inefniaa ne -^a. fnem? ^
Stan, naaii aaat**.
-il -a
ve am
na accnpzi. aa aai
Vfcar Winer f
flBtat waraad taat Ieraai
-aswdesaiv iMaCauj taa> Soviet
. -ruin aTica aad
n u laaic
^ucitv and niaepearainre at tin
>>-jto Sase sa aeaaaaad onrj Ha
xmpacnm af Arab laaaia "Yen
aai ;k intaa aaaat f Uw Soaiat
Vmon. Wilnar ear neat The ac-
Baaf -e a.i:. ~^> laraai 1
aav I ^~ ^n
at auStarv- art i~. 1
fcar an Aa ar<. T^* ">l
anL *-> tpprov1 "a
------. ry^ nd a in
atek.Naetnan and Rubih-
that by rr^m]
at had L,
--tne fates,
<. U Sovkt j,
a**y Rubinstein 1
- eawamt u
waa ^"J. "nderttion in
iriec L "^ l"kJr PolJcymtl
f^-pomt Butbtuai,
"Proce* had not I
TWaaadbaw jnn^
T^ K vnoua,
a^eis over
taal Jeaush Family & Children s Service offers
-i-age & family counseling, individual counseling
-.-.- z* citizens program, heap with readjustmeni
t'zc e'-s :a'e" -5 s a;* referrals T"e 'ee s on a
taaaang scaie. office hours are Monday through Friday
-:-5-;5 eer-,gs Dy appointment
3200 N. Federal Hwy.
Suite 226
1 Raton. Fl. 33431
ttrxtrtt far dat aawtoaoart aaat
haaatal ^*cnua> uiac taert waa a eacaat
par*, j-raihajg rwnrrara fjaaai af
's*4*rwLxm. So one ooid
expect na t* pnaaaaa dataaai af
tnaiu or aaa* aaadk
' ta be ateane) or
af aariJaaia-a v. 0*
Cui-iiaJM WiD Wekoae Extradition
TORONTO liTA' Justice Mauecer Jean
aajd chat the Ci i irh nxwki accepc
for tile ezzraaiatjoa of Nazi war > ianau bat
'oaad not put aaaehpiiiuaai eat trial ia Canada
We d be raHtghted u> obtare an extradrocaa request
he toad the Pavtaaaaesatarj Josuce fninjiiu But I
don't round to iaaUodaxe k|,aiawai for i
i5 years ays in other aaataomi.
Bonn Resumes Litigation

to be
aarav-^ v.
Knenet aiinahan Yi
wonid pave the way
lor larnal'a naraaaiaa at a ruaaaal
atrataapc finaiien> ied by tke
ipnn Uaraata m
face alone.- The framework be
added. ongiK in tan* become an
towffli* reaponaJ ajawcaanj. too
Sharon contended that the ac-
cord could be invoked rf the Sovi-
B0*S JTAj The eat
Garnaaa acnte PtiBMM.iii.ur Office
two of tke I
the thai of
a whack took
phant hi Dniaaiiduif enrhcr dan
year The more anaK Hide-
card Laecaert and
Hart inarai waa taken baennaa the
paoaainfjM feeaa that the conrt
a*** "Bpoaed rakativeiy low pnaon
taraaa 12 and 10 yeara
OrapnaOy the pineal in aai
Me inn aaa aai tor both SS
jem&n a
Do you know anyone who has recently
moved to South County0
Ve want to invite them to a Welcome Supper.
you We could not rea Fadarauoa without your
ratnra tkia form to
South County Jewioh Federation
2200 N. Federal Hicbway
Suite 208
Boca Rntou, Florida 33432
U J.A. Federation
The Great Hall, Boca Raton Hotel
South County Jewish Federation

(rwby. December 26,1961
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Pae 3
Miles Away From Hel
Mitterrand Blows Return Rate HigH In Israel
Hot, Cold About
Era of Good Feeling
PARIS (JTA) President Francois Mitterrand de-
Ifined France's dual policy in the Middle East. He said it
I calls for the recognition of Israel and the means to defend
I itself but also recognition of the Palestinians and their
I right to a homeland with, eventually, state structures.
Interviewed on television. Mitterrand acknowledged that "we risk
Ihy this polktyl being misunderstood by both sides. But there is also a
I pod chance that both sides will understand us and approve Trance's
(position." he said.
The French President who is scheduled to go to Israel Feb. 10 the
I first French head of state to visit that country declared. "I shall say
L Jerusalem what I have said in Riyadh," a reference to his recent trip
|to Saudi Arabia. "The main thing is that France now invariably says
Ithesame'toall parties.
I THIS WAS seen as meaning that during his forthcoming visit to
J Israel he will press for Palestinian self-determination, as he did in Am-
Inan. Algiers and Riyadh, but will also uphold Israels right to lnde-
|pendence and security.
In his interview here, Mitterrand said: "Israel has the right to exist
.. One cannot refuse it the means to existence. It needs security,
liecure frontiers. Its rights rights have to be recognized. But in the
lame way, I will say to my Israeli friends: You must recognize the
light to existence of the Palestinian people."
I Metterrand said the nature of a Palestinian homeland waa a matter
to be determined by negotiations between the parties concerned and
France is not a negotiator. He observed, however, "How can you.
Itithout falling into illusion and lies say that there could be a Paies-
luman homeland but with the Palestinians forbidden to create and de-
Ifend the state structure of their choice?"
MEANWHILE. Foreign Minister Claude Cheysson backed away
Ifrom some of his pro-Israeli statements and said that certain of his
(declarations, made in Jerusalem earlier last week, had been "badly in-
Iterpreted" and do not accurately reflect French policy in the Middle
I East.
Cheysson played down his earlier pro-Israeli statements after
several Arab state protested against the change in France's policy and
indirectly warned that their traditional friendship with France wax
| now at stake.
The French government was also impressed by the violent reactior
of most of its European partners. Britain's Foreign Secretary Lord
Carrington and the Dutch and Belgian Foreign Ministers all voiced
their protests against what they termed France's unilateral change of
position without prior consultation with its European Economic Com-
munity (EEC) partners. French newspapers reported that Cheysson
was taken to task by both Carrington and West German Foreign
Minister Hans-Dietrich Genscher with whom he met in Brussels. Both
claimed that France cannot speak on Europe's behalf or make any
commitments on its own.
SPEAKING AT a press conference in Brussels. Cheysson said that
the Venice declaration of June, 1980, is still valid "and fits us per-
fectly." Toning down his Jerusalem-made promise that there would be
no more European initiatives in the Mideast, the Foreign Minister
said the aMwaaJaaaaaaJtsg arose from "unclear terminology." Accord-
ing to him, the enice declaration "is not an initiative" and thus re-
mains valid.
My Best Wishes For A
Prison System
and into constructive work in the work when they finish i
community. Candidates lor the
program include prisoners who
received sentences of less than a
year, and who have demonstrated
good behavior.
At first the kibbuttnika were
elucUnt to let prisoners come to
Jsir home. "When you face
something like that for the first
time it's frightening," explained
Ron Sarig. Bet Hashita's
secretary. "Before you meet
them, you might think they have
horns. But soon we came to
know them as individuals and
have formed some wonderful re-
lationships," he added.
So far, there have been no in-
cidents of prisoner misbehavior.
Of course, these prisoners are not
Israel's most dangerous men.
Nobody convicted of murder,
sexual assault, terrorism, or drug
abuse may be accepted into the
program. Most of the 10 pris-
oners presently making daytime
trips to Bet Hasita are serving
time for armed robbery.
THE VISITORS either work
in the kibbutz metal factory like
Moshe, or in the olive groves.
They are paid according to the
Histadrut wage scale with one-
third of the money going to the
prisoner's family, one-third to his
savings and one-third to his
pocket. While prison labor earns
the convict about a dollar a day,
kibbutz work can bring in up to
1400 a month. Perhaps more im
SUITE 206, 2200 North Federal Highway
Boca Raton, Florida 33432
1 Like any resident of Kibbutz
Bet HaahiU, Moshe is provided
by the kibbutz with an apart-
ment, clothing and an allowance.
But Moshe is different from
every member of Bet HaahiU in
an important way: Moshe is an
ex-convict. A "special guest" of
Bet Hashita. a mile away from
his former residence Shatta
Prison in the Jezreel Valley -
Moshe works daily at the kib-
butz's metal factory. He dis-
covered Bet HaahiU while part of
the S hatta- Bet HaahiU Project,
an innovative program designed
to assimilaU ex-convicts into Is-
raeli society.
A decade ago there were 1.200
Israeli men behind bars. Now
there are almost 6,000 prisoners
with s recidivist raU of 60 per-
Conditions in Israeli prisons
have been in the public eye since
they were exposed on television
three years ago. They are over-
crowded sometimes there is
less than 7.5 feet of living space
per prisoner and poorly
ventilated. Some are without
beds. Last July, the Prison
Service Investigating Committee
described conditions as "so
serious, subhuman, and on the
verge of explosion that (there's s
need! for a revolutionary change
in the way prisons are run."
project began at the initiative of
the Prison Service in June, 1960.
their terms
One prieonar. YiUhak 28. is
serving his third sentence for
S^Trobbary. Jhej^nenc.
of working on the kibbutz, he
feels, will help him sUy out of
prison in the future. 'They trust
me here and it feels great, he
YiUhak strolled through the
kibbutz one evening and was
stopped in front of the dining
room by an elderly veteran of the
kibbutz who patted him on the
back and chatted for a few
minutes. Afterwards YiUhak
said: "He's 80 years old and still
working. So there's no reason 1
can't still work."
adopted brother "my brother."
He feels comfortable going in and
out of his family's apartment to
get a newspaper to read while sit-
ting on the front lawn or to raid
the refrigerator.
It is too early to say whether
prisoners like Moee and YiUhak
are "cured" of their lives of
crime. Finding a job and a stable
family life are frequently pre-
requisites for s potential criminal
to stay out of trouble. But for
now at least, the Shatta Bet
HaahiU Project baa helped these
men find new direction in their

We, people af-different religious, rTialr-nat*onal~and^oaitkiaJ
belief in the need to strengthen international peace and mutual trust. We
that the observance of elementary human rights is a fundamental prerequisite to such
peace and trust. We are deeply distressed that at present your jgsWJsWasaWJ virtually
denies Jews whn-wish m depart the exercise of their Right-to Leave and to lamily reuni-
fication, as guaranteed by international agreement*. We, therefore, call upon the Soviet
Union as a signatory to the Helsinki Final Act and to the Covenant on Civil and Political
Rights tot
Permit those men, women and children who for years have sought to
the USSR the Right to Leave, and to be united with relatives.
Cease all harassment of and pressure on 3e ws who
rate and to unite with their families and their
the wish to emig-
in their national home-
3. Free all 3ewish Prisoners of Conscience sent
exiie solely because of their
[Paid By Bill Markham For U.S. Senate Campaign Committee.

Psge 4
The Jewish Floridian of South County
P^y. December
Jewish Floridian
Edit or and Putxiinar
ol South County
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Out ot Town, upon Raquaat
Robert Segal
No Word Was Spoken of 'Arab Lobby''
Friday. December 25.1981
Volume 3
29 K1SLEV 5742
Intelligence No Surprise
The report that Israeli intelligence was largely
the source of U.S. information that the Libyans had
been plotting the assassination of President Reagan
and other top-level Administration officials should
come as no surprise.
Israeli intelligence has often been the source of
information about the Arabs passed onto other
Western governments. In fact, Israeli intelligence
has in the past shared intelligence data about Arab
governments or Arab movements even with the
Arabs themselves.
There was for example, the assassination plot
against President Sadat in 1974-75 that Israel's
supersleuths uncovered and passed on to officials in
Cairo a gesture that helped encourage ties bet-
ween the two countries and ultimately led to what is
popular called the "Sadat peace initiative."
Before that, Israeli intelligence figured in Jor-
dan's successful struggle in the early 70's against the
takeover efforts of the Palestine Liberation
Organization an example of a good turn to which
King Hussein responded with his usual ineptitude.
Although it is not yet confirmed, there is at least
some evidence that Israeli intelligence knew of the
last plot against President Sadat that took his life on
Oct. 6 information on which Sadat failed to act
with sufficient seriousness of intent to break it up be-
cause, by his own admission, he was by then deeply
involved in metaphysical transcendalism; he had
come to confuse historic immortality and his own
apparent charisma with what assassins can do to
alter political fortunes by outright murder.
We permit ourselves to muse on this now be-
cause of the media's tendency to make light of the
latest Israeli intelligence as inaccurate at best or
even a ploy at worst to soften American public
opinion to some subsequent Israeli military action of
its own against the Khadafy regime should it be
If the Reagan Administration is using Libya as
a smokescreen to dim the American public's view of
its own unhappy political and economic cir-
cumstances these days, that is one thing. But to
suggest that the Khadafy threat is without sub-
stance because Israel's intelligence was without sub-
stance is quite another unacceptable and danger-
ous conclusion.
THERE WAS a great deal
heard about the "Israel" and or
"Jewiah lobby" during the recent
debate over the sale of AW ACS,
surveillance planes and F-15
enhancement equipment to Saudi'
Arabia. What seemed to be for-
gotten by the critics that this
lobby is nothing more than a
group of Americans voicing their
legitimate views on an issue that
is important to themselves and
which they believe is in the
national interest of the United
Now that efforts to block the
AW ACS sale were defeated by a
52-48 vote of the Senate, more
and more people are pointing out
that the "Jewish lobby." as
powerful as it is supposed to be,
never had a chance against the
pressures from the oil companies
and other business interests,
which unlike the American
Jewish community fought the
battle mostly from outside public
The lecture circuit will be full
of speakers pointing this out
during the upcoming weeks and
months. But one of theclearcut
explanations was presented
recently by Hobart Rowen, the
Washington Post's astute
economic analyst, who earlier
documented how the Saudi
Arabian efforts to keep the price
of oil down were for the benefit of
the Saudis and not out of friend-
ship for the United States.
IN ONE of his recent Sunday
columns, Rowen dismisses the
view that it was President
Reagan's personal effort with
individual Senators that reversed
the almost sure defeat for the
AWACS sale into a victory for
the President.
"The real pressure behind the
sale of AWACS is not to save
face for Reagan or to promote
peace' in the Middle East," he
wrote."It is a crass and grubby
reach 'for the Arab dollar'
helped by a little bribery here and
there if necessary. That, coupled
with the Pentagon's effort to
lower the unit-cost of the
AWACS plane, is what built the
groundshell for the Saudis. When
vou have tje oil-cum-busineas
lobby and the Pentagon'a gen-
erals in tandem, that the
military industrial complex
remember President Eisen-
hower's farewell warning? on
the move. Against that kind of
power, don't lose too much sleep
over the'Jewish lobby.'"
Rowen says that a "primary
source of the financing for the
growing conservative majority"
in Congress is the oil industry
which contributed $4.5 billion to
congressional campaign in 1980,
double its contributions in 1978.
The columnist says that the
industry now hopes to help the
Republicans win control of the
House in 1982, according to
Harold Scroggins. a lobbyist for
the Independent Petroleum
Producers Association. "We
came to a decision some time ago
that the only way we could
change the political fortunes of
the petroleum industry was to
change Congress," Scroggins is
quoted as saying.
how companies like the Moil
Oil Corp., which led the ofKj
in support of the AWA?
sought to frighten Americ
over a possible loss of AmerkJ
business if the AWACS S]
billion arms sale package rejected.
Senators earlier reported ho,
they began receiving letters fa.
executives of companies which ?
business in the Middle East;
support of the sale
Senators noted that Boek,
manufacturer of the 707 m\A
houses the AWACS equipment]
urged its subcontractors to write!
their Senators in favor of the sikl
All these things were known,
during the debate, but somehow!
the stress was on the "Jewish!
lobby." Rowen wonders why
those "who profess to worry
about the 'divided loyalty' of I
Americans of Jewish faith" del
not "express concern about i
business lobby that putt ata I
dollars and-cents stake in tatl
Persian Gulf ahead of anyum*-
THIS IS a situation that mtat
receive more public attentkm.
The oil and other business in-
terests have always played tod |
will continue to play a role in the
development of American pohcy
in the Middle East. The quesuoo
is whether they will be allowed to
be the dominant factor.
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The Chasm AiTlm

pMe 5
December 25,1981
The Jewish Floridiqnof South County
Kolitz to Speak at Luncheon
, Levine and Betty
c(Khairpertons for ths
L judah Division of the
SUJA Federation CMW
i that Zvi KoUU will be
d speaker at the
Ion luncheon.
Lk>n of Judah Diviaion
Btits the highest level of
[ within the women a cam-
requiring a donation of
_, or above. The luncheon
|Je held on January 11 at
Levine'a home in Del
James Levine and Stone in-
j that there are now over 20
n in this category compared
ht women on thia level dur-
t year's campaign. The co-
rsons said that they
many more women to
j part of the the Lion of
i Division before the Jan. 11
ri Kolitz is a well known
,jor, journalist, motion picture
| theatrical producer. He was
to a rabbinical family in
uania. whose famous theo-
al seminaries he frequented
j to his going to Italy, where
[itudied history and phQoso-
[ at the Florence University.
interrupted these studies,
ever, in response to a call by
. Irgun, to help with illegal
migration. Kolitz, along with
;her Jewish students from all
Europe, joined the Naval
demy in Civitavecchai, Italy,
(graduated with the scholastic
; of Captain of the Merchant
[Before World War II, Kolitz
at to Palestine and soon be-
nt prominent in its political
literary life. Suspected of
ership in the Underground,
was twice arrested by the
titish. Soon after the war in
46, he was elected delegate to
World Zionist Congress in
i, Switzerland.
author, Alexander Solzenitahyn.
Pauline Kael in "The New
Yorker" called "The First Circle"
a "passionatecridecoeur."
Kolitz has recently completed a
book on the meaning of Judaism
titled, "Survival for What? Hie
newest motion picture will be, "A
Train Goes to Russia,-' starring
Theodore Bikei, and "Maaaeda."
General Yigal Yadin, who was
the chief archaeologist of the
Maasada dig, ie the production
advisor for the latter film.
Wednesday Departure*
Miami To Tel Aviv
Round Trip
ajC/4Q 00 From New York
0>O4y. Daily Flight*
El Al Israel Airlines
1802 Washington Ave.. Miami Beach
Contact Your Travel Agent or El Al 1-800-223*700
Zvi Kolitz
A story in 1964 by Zvi Kolitz.
"Yossel Rakover Speaks to God"
was translated into 14 languages.
It was described by the late
Nobel Prize winner, Thomas
Mann, as "one of the most
shattering human and religious
documents I have ever come
KoliU was the author and ex-
ecutive producer of Israel's first
major motion picture "Hill 24
Doesn't Answer" a film which
was awarded international prizes
in Cannes and Mexico City and
was chosen as one of the ten best
pictures of the year by the "New
York Post." He was the co-pro-
ducer on Broadway of one of the
most controversial and talked
about plays of the century
The Deputy" a Tony Award
winning production which
focused new attention on the
question of silence as a moral
Kolitz is executive producer of
'The First Circle," a 1974 film
based on the Nobel prize winning
novel by the great Russian
I Kolitz has written articles,
ys, stories and studies in his-
in Hebrew and English.
i his book "The Tiger Be-
ath the Skin" first appeared in
York in 1948, the "Herald
ribune" wrote that "Kolitz
rites of terror with a reportorial
ilism that freezes the blood in
," while the "New York
rones," titling its revue "Bitter
Tisdom," described Kolitz as an
nthor in whom the "super-
tural and the natural mingle
irmoniously together."
Beautifully framed for
investment & enjoyment
Gallery cost $2200-2400,
Call 278-4789
Ten rsaaona why you should stay at our Brooklyn hotel.
1. You'll esve 40%-50% on
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2 You'll avoM Manhattan'^
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1 You'll be ohi Brooklyn
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4. You'll be near entertain-
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Olier United to one coupon per package SUNSWEET* GROWERS INC
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70M5D IDMOftl

Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Organizations in the News
For Further Information on
Area Organizations, Call
South County Jewish Federation,
in Boca Raton, 368-2737
At the next meeting of the
Boca Teeca Lodge No. 3119 on
Jan. 5, the principal speaker will
be Police Chief Prank P. Carey,
Jr. who will discuss, "An Over-
view of Law Enforcement in Boca
Raton." Breakfast will be served
at 9:30 a.m.
The Shomer Lodge will meet
Monday. Dec. 28 at 2 p.m. at the
upper level Administration
Building Century Village, West
Boca. Guest speaker, Morris
Anapolsky. ADL chairman. Palm
Beach Council, will speak on
what is taking place in Florida
and throughout the world. For
information, call Robert Rugoff,
Siegel Choral Group will perform
for your listening pleasure. There
will be a coffee hour, and all are
invited to attend.
Sisterhood is having a night at
Jai Alai on Thursday. Jan. 28,
West Palm Beach. Doors open at
6:30 p.m. Dinner program and
reserved section included. Please
reserve early, as tickets are
limited. Call Mrs. Gerald Gilbert,
Delray Beach
All Points Chapter announces
the following events: Jan. 19,
Meeting at American Savings
Bank, 12:30 p.m. Jan. 20, Trip to
Fairchild Gardens and
Ben Gurion Chapter of Hadaa-
sah will have a Current Events
Study Group Jan. 4 at 9:30 a.m.
open to all members at the Amer-
ican Savings Bank. Sylvia Lap-
pin, leader. Jan. 12. the Big Gifts
Luncheon will be held at Boca
Lago Country Club in Boca.
Guest speaker is Rabbi Bruce S.
Warshal. For reservations,
contact Ruth Fisher, Lee Rosen-
berg or Sid Wirth.
Sisterhood will hold its regular
meeting Thursday, Jan. 7. Irzv
The Sandalfoot Boca Chapter
will hold its next general meeting
on Wednesday, Dec. 30 at 1 p.m.
at the Boca Gate Country Club,
Sandalfoot Boulevard.
The Yiddish Culture Club of
Kings Point announces the fol-
lowing programs for the month of
January: Jan. 7 will be devoted
to the great Yiddish writer, Isaac
Bashevis Singer. Jan. 21 will
consist of Yiddish humor. All are
Jewish Family and Children's Service is in need of a
video cassette player and camera in order to facilitate their
Jewish family life education and family therapy programs.
Please call 395-3640.
Happy Hanukkah
from the
families at
10 good reasons to buy jOW at
That Red Buttons Lakeront Condominium Community at Boca Raton, Florida
1. We'i
C-stawjrJ So act
quickly and enjoy the incredible
Century Village "way of life".
Z. 9l/t%to lt%Brift*
Mortgagee Well give
qualified buyers a 1 -rear
7Mb of the purchase price of the
apartment, during which Ume
you're free to secure permanent
financing at next rears moat
favorable Interest rate. This
allows you to buy NOW at
today's low price* APR based
on amount of down payment.
bedroom I
4. timc m* mm
Our fabulous lifestyle Is what
makes us different It's also
what makes us ao successful
B. A-SraryfMfc"areoaicl
to e. Spectacular
6 lTJ-MlUkm-Dollar Clubhouse
with 1.880 seat theater,
fabulous entertainers year
'round, movies, stage plays.
concerto. Sports, recreational.
cducadonaL social, entertainment
and cultural activities. An
adjacent Par 78 golf course and
Country Club available for play
and membership. Never a dull
moment here.
7. Affordable Urtag
17aVt aawaatta. And with
modern energy-efficient
appliances, complete
recreational facilities on the
premises, no need for a car,
cooling breezes off our
waterways and more, your
day-to-day cost of living at
Century Village can be
substantially lower.
I-way of
Hfc**. More than 88.000
people enjoy the Century Villages
at Went Palm Beach and Decrfleld
Beach and over 9.000 have
bought at Boca Raton You might
say our "wny of life" has caught
No condominium anywhere
measures up to our lifestyle or
our values.
offer. A fare-free
transportation system. Sparkling
waterways. Private entry
security. Cable TV A location
convenient to moat everything
against coat of inflation.
Tour our farnirtnis community
TftWI MortheiraMFOUS
to Glade* Rd. ( Exit 88). Go west
to Lyons Rd then right 1 mile.
Sales & Information Center
Open 7 days 9 to 6.
(Broward ) *7- 1
(Palm Reach Cat) )<
froas Miami Beach

ember 26.1981
The Jewish Floridian of South County
jtrick Appointed Chairman Of
llJJA-South County Campaign
Advance Gift Party to be Held
Continued from Page 1*
I in hit youth on the
He was fortunate to
J7 member of the Henry
[Settlement House where
i Lillian D. Wald, who has
nortaliied for her chari-
| noble efforts to help the
1 the poor. He credits his
I to Tradaka to his asso-
Ewith her.
/retired to Delray Beach
rears ago. This past year.
i elected a member of the
|Silver Haired Legislature,
Biting Delray. and is a
r of the executive board of
_ntic Democratic Chib. He
ntten outstanding articles
J which have appeared in
iSentineL He also writes a
column for the Condo
find a monthly column for
(Atlantic Observer, the
ltbn of the Atlantic
atic Club.
i Levine has had a lifetime
vice to the Jewish com-
He was on the public
jn s and fund raising staff of
Vork City's Federation and
L'nited Jewish Appeal of
- New York. He was direc-
the Queens-Long Island
for the State of Israel
Corporation. For two
, Levine was on the public
ns and development staff
i York's Beersheba Univer-
|organizing community ef-
B behalf of the university in
Ilia mi beach and south re-
Levine is vice president for
public relations of the Conserva-
tive Temple Anshei Shalom.
Oriole Jewish Center. He is also
first vice president of the Bonaire
Village Men's Club.
A Master Mason. Scottish
Rite, 32nd Degree Mason, and a
Shriner, Levine is public relations
chairman of the Masonic Club of
the Villages of Oriole.
In the past few months,
Levine's feature stories have ap-
peared in the Sun Sentinel, the
Atlantic Democratic Club
Observer, the Condo News, and
the Clarion of the West Delray
Democratic Club, as well as
monthly publications in the re-
spective villages of Oriole. He is
founding editor of the Sentinel-
Hashomer of Temple Anshei
Levine is a member of the Vil-
lages of Oriole's Choral Group, a
featured singer in the Coco Wood
Lakes Choral Group and is active
in the dramatic workshop of the
Village of Camelot and the Yid-
dish Culture Group at Bonaire.
Both Ostrick and Levine indi-
cate that they realize the enor-
mity of the job of organizing the
Villages of Oriole for the Federa-
tion UJA Campaign. But both
men express optimism that their
fellow Jews will respond to their
Milton Kretsky. co-chairman
of the Men's and Family Division
1982 Federation UJA Campaign,
announces that the Family
Divisions Advance Gift Cocktail
Party will be held Jan. 7 at the
home of Ben Bussin on Sherwood
Boulevard m Delray Beach
A mw"m"m gift of 8600 is
established for attendance at this
event James Beer, president of
the South County Jewish Fed-
eration. wiD be the featured
Civil Service Employees to
Hold Installation Luncheon
The South Florida Jewish Civil
Service employees take pride in
announcing its first anniversary
and installation luncheon on
Sunday, Jan. 10. at noon, at
Seasons Challenger Country
Chib at Poinciana Place. Lake
Worth. The Honorable Judge
Abraham M. Roth, of the New
York Criminal Court, will be in-
stalling the following officers for
the veers 1962-83 President,
Sid Levine: First Vice Pres. Ben
Klarrekh; Second Vice Pres. Ted
Frolow; Secretary. Jeanette S.
Levine; Cor. Secretary. Michael
Malbin; Fin. Secretary. Freda
Snyder; Treasurer. Renee Klar-
reich, Sgt. at Arms. Mark Gro-
den; Historian. Julius Conn ;
third term Trustee, Daniel
Levey; second term Trustee.
Volunteers to
Assist Police
Ten members of Boca Teeca
B'nai B nth Lodge 3119 have
volunteered their services to
Police Chief Frank P. Carey Jr.
so that 10 employees of the police
department could spend the holi-
day with their families.
The volunteers will help out in
clerical duties, during the after-
noon shift.
Bernard Simon; Trustee. Eh
Rosenthal; Auditor. Harry SU-
ver; Chapter Representative to
National. Louis Koppebnan; Al-
ternate, Sol (Charlie) Katt; Leg-
islative and Organizational.
George S. Brookman: Social and
Hospitality. Minna Malbin. Mimi
Groden. Sylvia Burke.
The guest speaker will be the
Honorable Mayor Dennis F. Dor-
say of Lake Worth. All members
and friends are welcome. Reser-
vations required prior to Jan. 5.
For information, contact Jean-
ette S. Levine.
Joe Schenk. chairman of spe-
cial events, said. This the first
time that we have had an Ad-
vance Gifts cocktail party on this
level within the Family Division,
snd we expect that many people
will respond to its challenge The
needs of Israel are greater now
than ever, and I personally be-
lieve that people will give more
than ever in response to these
needs. 1 expect that the Advance
Gifts Cocktail Party, with the
500 minimum family pledge, will
be warmly received by our com-
Is SiegeL Delray Beach chair-
man, stressed the importance of
establishing this new level of
giving within the Family
Divison 'We now have this Ad-
vance Gift Cocktail Party level
and we will have the Advance
Gifts Luncheon st the Vintage
Restaurant in January with a
minimum $100 contribution. I
hope that when people are soli-
cited, they will rise to these '
and attend these events."
wishes you
a happy chanukah
In the tradition of the holiday season, JM extends to you our
sincerest wishes for a truly grand eight-day
Chanukah celebration.
-HARGE m You-own JM credit account American lp,e*....... fc* we welcome -h.
When your family wonts a snock.
treat them to the natural sweetness
and wholesome goodness of
Sun-Moid* Raisins, Olue Ribbon* Figs
and Sunsweer*.Prunes.
Yum Yum Yum
^'"'-- -OAwia 1041

Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Fri*y. !*,*.
Kids' Rights Center of Litigation
A custody battle in Man-
hattan Supreme Court in
which a court order has
been issued which specifi-
cally requires that the reli-
gious rights of the affected
children be protected in
resolving the custody dis-
pute was reported today by
the National Jewish Com-
mission on Law and Public
Affairs (COLPA).
Howard Zuckerman. COLPA
president, said this appeared to
the first time such a stipulation
has been made in a custody
hearing. He said Manhattan
Supreme Court Justice Martin
Stecher has ordered appointment
of a special guardian for the two
Jewish children, boys aged 12
and 13. with that stipulation.
HE SAID COLPA had sub-
mitted a friend of the court brief
in the case and that Dennis
Rapps, COLPA executive
director, argued Nov. 17 before
Justice Stecher in support of the
The unique court order
emerged in the reopening of the
issue of which parent should have
custody of the children. After the
parents were divorced in 1975.
the mother, a resident of the Boro
Park section of Brooklyn, agreed
to a grant of custody to the
father, a research chemist now
living in East Orange. N.J.
Rapps said the names of the
parents and the children were
being withheld to protect their
privacy pending the forthcoming
re-hearing of the custody issue.
He said the two boys ran away
from their father to rejoin their
mother. The father reclaimed the
younger boy but the older one
remained with the mother.
WHEN THE mother refused
to surrender the older child, the
father moved before Stecher to
regain custody of the older child
and to have the mother held in
contempt of court for refusing to
obey the original custody agree-
The mother came to COLPA.
declaring that the father had
become non-observant since the
divorce, and was not adequately
providing for the religious
rearing and education of the boys
in accordance with the parental
separation agreement.
Rapps said the mother, in con-
testing the father's effort to
regain custody of the older boy.
submitted a statement to the
court from the boys in which they
objected to their inability to
practice their religion as obser-
vant Jews and asked the court to
grant them status as parties to
assert this right, independent of
the wishes of their parents.
the case, not in support of either
the father or the mother, but in
support of the principle that
where there is a custody dispute,
children of mature age are en-
Camp M accabee
An exciting Summer experience within a
Jewish atmosphere.
Varied activities include:
Swimming Instruction
Free Swim Daily
Arts and Crafts
Field Trips
Two four-week sessions
Preschool division
School division
Mini bus pick-up to and from camp
For information call
South County Jewish Federation
Jewish Community Center Department
titled to standing to assert this
right in a litigation which will
affect their education and up-
bringing, and ability to observe
their religion.
Zuckerman said there have
been a number of recent court de-
cisions which have recognued
and applied the principle that a
child's interest in a custody pro-
ceeding may require individual
child representation of the
premise that the parents cannot
be relied on to put aside their
partisanship for the welfare of
their children.
But, Zuckerman said, the
Manhattan hearing appeared to
be the first instance in which a
guardian appointment has been
ordered in which religious
practice is the basic issue.
Should be
Role Of
The outgoing director general of
the Absorption Ministry, Azriel
Waldman, has publicly proposed
that processing of would-be
immigrants abroad should be
handled by Israeli government
diplomats (consuls) and no longer
by Jewish Agency emissaries.
Waldman's proposal was
immediately attacked by
WZO-Agency Chairman Leon
Dulzin who branded it anti-
Zionist." Dulzin said it had been
raised periodically in the past,
but it ignored the special status
of the WZO in Jewish affairs.
In media interviews this week.
Waldman said this would be the
normal and natural situation.
Waldman reasoned that if
government officials instead of
WZO-Agency emissaries wire
responsible for handling olim.
there would be closer co-
ordination with the government
departments back home which
deal with the olim once they
actually arrive here.
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[December 25,1981
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 9
ehind the Scenes
[emo Caused Party Struggles
memorandum on
cooperation be-
the United States
jrael was praised by
of the Likud but
v denounced by lead-
[the Labor Alignment.
i memorandum, which waa
iby Israel's Defense Minis-
M Sharon and U.S. Do
[Secretary Caspar Winber-
i Washington, waa praised
puty Premier Simcha Ehr-
'another stage in the
relations between the
Entries. I hope thia ia only
nning." A statement
, by the office of Premier
them Begin said the memo-
was "an important
nent, as it would
then Israel's tiee with thy
States and improve her
ational status."
i denounced the memoran-
or stating that the strategic
ation is designed against
at to peace and security
[region caused by the Soviet
I or Soviet-controlled forces
[outside the region intro-
| into the region.'
ner Foreign Minister Abba
who is now a Knesset
said that no previous
ational document signed by
S. states specifically that it
cted against the Soviet
For example, the NATO
is dfined as directed
possible attack from ail
dds, Eban noted. A previ-
norandum of understand-
fetween the U.S. and Israel
stated that the U.S.
assist Israel against
by any "world power,"
[added that only the Eisen-
| Doctrine of the 1950s made
) specific reference to a pos-
enemy by stating that the
pould protect Israel against
ssion by any country ruled
munism." The fact ia, he
out, that Israel is the
juntry in the history of
diplomacy to tie itself in
1 agreement with the U.S.
cally directed against the
was critical of the
indum because "one wi-
nds from that document
srael has given her a prior
ent that the Israel De-
will be operated in
Idle East under drcum-
o far unknown, for pur-
hat are not directly for the
! of Israel. In return we did
anything new. Further-
U.S. cannot under ita
iition act military unless
is for the purpose of
America or American
i criticism was under-
' refer to the clause Id the
ium dealing with mili-
Bration between the two
i, joint military exercises
cooperatively aad in
fy manner to deal with" the
Ptue and security of
"** agreement la not a
ewrlty pact auch as the
1 signed with many coun-
* not with Israel, in the
- does not commit the U.S.
1 to Israel's protection but
cooperate with Israel
boviet and Soviet-con-
>rces posing threats to
IER CHIEF of Staff U.
orderchai Our amid **+
y ^t agreement has
wded makes Iarael into a
American satellite." Our,
: Labor Party member of
sset. told Iarael Radio
'aahington was trying to
! low profile on all mat-
ters concerning Israel's security
in the Mideast whicle emphasiz-
ing the service it could obtain
from Israel in the conflict be-
tween the U.S. and the USSR.
"There ia no sense in Iarael
becoming a confrontation state
for the Soviet Union by turning
into an American arsenal," Our
said. "The agreement is not for
the good for Israel."
The memorandum of under-
standing was also assailed by
Communist Party Knesset mem-
ber Toufik Toubi. He charged
that the memo was tantamount
to a declaration of war against
the Soviet Union and that it
would expose Israel aa a military
target in the case of s confronta-
tion between U.S. and the USSR.
BUT Dr. Eliahu Ben Eliaear.
former Israeli Ambassador to
Egypt, told Israel Radio that
Israel was not going to fight for
the United States and the agree
ment does not threaten Israel's
, Arab neighbors. "The agreement
is not aimed against our Arab
neighbors but we need the U.S.
against the Soviet Union," he
said. The agreement states that
the strategic cooperation "ia not
directed at any states within the
Community Calendar
Dm. 25
Chonukoh Fifth Day
Dm. 26
Chanukah Sixth Day
Chonukah Seventh Day South County Jewish Community Day
School Concert ot Temple Beth El Temple Emeth Brotherhood,
9:30 a.m. Breakfost ARMDI 8 p.m. Meeting Israel Bond Rally
at Temple Emeth, 7:30 p.m., Honoree, Abe Yormock.
Dm. 21
CRC Meeting, 8 p.m. Diamond Club, 9:30 a.m. Meeting ORT
Boca East, 12:30 p.m. Board Meeting Pioneer Women Boca, 10
a.m. Meeting Temple Sinai Sisterhood Meeting, 12 Noon
B'nai B'rith Shomer Lodge, 2 p.m. Meeting.
Dec. 29
Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary New Year's Weekend Yiddish
Culture Club of Boca, 7:30 p.m. Meeting Anshel Emuna Israel
Bond Dinner, 7 p.m.
Dm. 30
Hadassah Ben Gurion, trip to Tampa Pioneer Women Boca, 10
a.m. Meeting ORT All Points, trip B'nai B'rith Women Naomi,
trip Temple Sinai Sisterhood, trip ORT Sandalfoot, 1 p.m.
Dm. 31
Hadassah Ben Gurion, trip to Tampa ORT Alt Points, trip Free
Sons of Israel, New Year's Weekend to Tampa Temple
Emeth, 9 p.m. New Year's Eve Party Jewish Wor Veterans
Auxiliary New Year's Eve Party Temple Sinai Sisterhood, trip.
New Year's Day ORT All Points, trip Temple Sinai Sisterhood,
trip Temple Emeth Federation Shabbat.
Jot. 3
Temple Beth El, 8 p.m. Annual Lecture Forum Series-Ruth Wlsse.
Jot. 4
Brandeis Women Boca Boord Meeting South County Jewish
Community Day School, 8 p.m. Board Meeting Diamond Club,
9:30 a.m. Meeting B'nai B'rith Women Naomi, 12 Noon
Meeting Hadassah Ben Gurion Current Events Study Group,
Jot. 5
Cocktail Parry at Boca Logo, 5 p.m. B'nai B'rith Boco Teeca
Lodge, 9:30 a.m. Meeting Temple Emeth, 7 p.m.. Boord
Meeting Yiddish Culture Club of Boco, 7:30 p.m. Meeting
Jot. 4
SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FTJCRAtK>N W oms n't Division Gobi net
TEMPLE EMETH UJA, Breakfast*a.m. honoring Joe Steinberg
Hadassah Boco Moriv, I p.m. Board Meeting Hadassah
Menachem Begin, 9:15a.m. Board Meeting National Council
of Jewish Women, Boord Meeting p.m.
J. I
Cocktail Party, 4 p.m. Temple Beth El Brotherhood Executive
Board Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Jewish War Veterans Snyder-Tokson
Post, 10 a.m. Meeting Temple Beth El Sisterhood, Meeting 7:30
p.m. Yiddish Culture Club of Kings Point Meeting Brandeis
Women Boca, 6 p.m. Theater Party Temple Beth El Sisterhood,
8 p.m. Meeting Temple Emeth Sisterhood Meeting.
Jot. 9
Temple Beth El Brotherhood, 8:30 a.m. Meeting Temple
Emeth, 8 pm. Concert Series-Nancy Williams, Mezzo Soprano *
Temple Beth El Israel Bond Dinner, 6pm South Florida Jewish
Civil Service Employees, Luncheon 12 Noon.
Jot. 11
The issue was also raised in the
Knesset Security and Foreign
Affairs Committee which met
with Chief of Staff Gen. Rafael
Eitan. Eitan referred all ques-
tions dealing with the memoran-
dum to Sharon, who ended his
trip to Washington earlier than
planned to take part in a Kr
debate tomorrow on thia
Both the Alignment and the
Communist Party intend to sub
mit motions of no confidence in
the government following the
signing of the memorandum.
Chanukah Gift is a Torah Scroll
A Torah Scroll is the Chanu- 18.16 p.m. at St. Paula Episcopal
kah gift to Temple Sinai from Dr.
Kalman Levitan who was the
highest-ranking rabbi in the U.S.
Air Force until his retirement a
few yean ago.
Col. Levitan will personally
turn over the Scroll to Bernard
Etiah, president of the congrega-
tion, at the Sabbath eve service
of Temple Sinai Friday, Dec 26,
Church, 188 S. Swinton Avenue.
DeLray Beach.
A recaption in honor of Rabbi
and Mrs. Levitan, who reside in
Dayton. Ohio and Palm Beach
Gardens, will follow the service
which will also include the bles-
sing of the Chanukah candles by
Rabbi Samuel Silver and mam-
bars of the Reform congregation.
The public is invited to the
7 p m Temple Emeth. 12 Noon Diamond Club, 9:30
a.m. Meeting* ORT Boca Eost, lOo.m
J. 12
ORT Delroy Meeting Brandeis Women Boco-Univers.ty on
Wheels Seminar ORT Sandalfoot, 1 p.m. Boord Mooting
Hadassah Menochem Begin, trip Pioneer Women Boca, 12
Noon Fashion Show Temple Emeth Brotherhood, 730 p.m.
Meeting Yiddish Culture Club of Boca, 7:30 p.m.
Hadassah Ben Gurion Big Gifts Luncheon City of Help, 12 Noon
Jot. 13
Boca Hotel Hodossoh Boco Moriv. 10 a.m Meeting B'nai
Torah Sisterhood. 7:30 p.m. Board Meeting Hodassoh
Boca, 10 a.m. Board Meeting Hadassah Ben Gurion, 12 Noon
J. 14
B'nai B'rith Delroy Lodge. 10 a.m. Boord Meeting Hadassah
Ben Gurion, 10a.m. Board Meeting Temple Beth El Sisterhood,
10a.m. Boord Meeting* ORT Oriole, I p.m. Board Meeting.
El Sisterhood Meeting B'nai Torah Federation
Jot. IS
Temple Beth
Jot. 14
Jot. 17
B'nai B'rith Noah Lodge, 9 a.m. Breakfast Meeting B'nai B'rith
Olympic XI, 9:30 a.m. Meeting Temple Beth El. 8 p.m. Lecture
Forum Series-Ambassador Robert White Temple Emeth-Songs
of Broadway, 8 p.m. Hadassah Menachem Begin Art Show at
Temple Emeth, 12 Noon to 7 p.m.
Jot. IS
6.30 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Boca, Boord Meeting Diamond
Club, 9:30 a.m. Meeting Hodassoh Menachem Begin, 7 p.m.
Art Show B'noi B'rith Women Naomi. 12 Noon Meeting B'nai
B'rith Women Boca, 10a.m. Boord Mooting.
Dinner Dance 6:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith Boca Teeca Lodge. 9:30
a.m. Board Meeting B'nai B'rith Delroy Lodge. 7:30 p.m.
Meeting Pioneer Women's Zipporah. 10 a.m. Boord Meeting
Yiddish Culture Club Boca, 7:30 p.m. Mooting ORT All Points,
12:30 p.m. Meeting Temple Emeth Trip to Disney world.
B'noi Torah Sisterhood. 7:30 p.m. Mooring Paid-up Membership
Temple Both Cl, 8: IS p.m. Distinguished Artists Series Concert-
Grace Bombry National Council of Jewish Women, Cord Party
J**J* Mada*o" Menochom Bogie. 12 neon Meeting
ORT All Poinn, trip
^TL^T^A m Temple BolhB. p.m. Card Party and
Nosh B'noi Brim Women of Boca. 12 Noon Children's Homo
luncheon Hodossoh Bon Gurion. 12 Noon Mooting OUT
Oriole. 4tMI ..m. Mooting Hodassoh Bon Gurion, Meeting
12.30p.m. YiddishCultureaublUngsPoIniMeeting.
Jot. 21
2 .N.TY JCW!SM 0ATlON Woman'. Division
FEDERATION-Temple Sinai Federation Shabbat.
J. 13
B'nai B'rith Women Naomi, 6 p.m. Dinner.
Jot. 24
Temple Emeth Brotherhood. 9.30 a.m. Breakfast ARMDI B
p.m Meeting Temple Emeth Deli Supper and Cord Party.
J. 25
Be^rJ*?* Pho,no,hon *<>"< w" of Boca. 10 a.m.
R%?c,ub'9:30 m ORT *

The Jewish Floridian of South County
Before the Storm
Socialist Leaders Were Moving
Toward 'Even-Handed9 Policy
PARIS (JTA) France's
new Socialist Administration is
moving fast ahead to improve
France's relations with both Is-
rael and the Arab states on the
basis of an even-handed policy in
the Middle East.
Foreign Minister Claude
Cheysson was in Israel last week
to lay the groundwork for the
first visit ever by a French Presi-
dent. Francois Mitterrand is ex-
pected to arrive in Israel in
February to symbolize France's
new relationship with Israel.
SINCE HIS election last May.
Mitterrand has tried and, up till
now, succeeded in what seemed
an impossible task: renew
France's former friendship with
Israel while continuing the
former Administration's policy of
close ties with the Arab countries
and its backing of a Palestinian
Upon his election. Mitterrand
was viewed with unconcealed
suspicion by practically all the
Arab world. He was known as a
warm friend of Israel and a fer-
vent backer of its right to ensure
its security. The new President's
first meetings were with King
Khaled of Saudi Arabs and the
presidents of half a dozen Arab
During these meetings, he said
some things which Israel did not
appreciate, but adamantly stuck
to his basic approach concerning
Israel's rights. He never varied
one iota from this stand, not even
during his recent visit to Algeria
where he reiterated, while ad-
dressing the Parliament, Israel's
right to secure borders.
MITTERRAND, during his
forthcoming trip to Israel, will
most probably balance this ap-
proach by calling for Palestinian
participation in future peace
talks and for the creation of a
Palestinian state. Mitterrand's
goodwill has seemed so con-
vincing up till now that Israel has
accepted from him views and
suggestions which would have
been considrad openly hostile
coming from anyone else.
Both Premier Menachem
Begin and some Labor Party
leaders have tried to dissociate
Mitterrand from the pro-
Palestinian statements made by
Cheysson. Last week Begin said
in an interview with French tele-
vision that "Mitterrand is our
friend," adding, "the same can-
not be said about his Foreigr
Whatever the French Foreign
Minister's own views might be,
Cheysson only carries out presi-
dential; directives. If anything,
Mittergatbd has an even stronger
grip cflLJoreign affairs than his
two 'fisadecessors. Presidents
VaJeasffiGiscard d'Estaing and
brad aad bis forth-
with Beain sad
Minister Yitzhak
pla na to make it clear,'
say, that Cheys-
out the policies
kid down by the Elysee.
Mitterrand's trump card up till
now has been his intimate knowl-
edge of how Israel reacts and how
the Jewish mind works. His old
association with various Israel
leaders and his many Jewish
friends have taught him the im
portance of symbols the irri
tation caused by certain term*
and gestures and the Jewish
sensitivity to certain asso
The new Socialist Administra-
tion, with the exception oi
Cheysson's statements in Beirut
last August has up till now
avoided the pitfalls into which
former Gaullist Administrations
have fallen and which cost Gis-
card his electoral defeat. During
his visit to Beirut, Cheysson
called for Palestine Liberation
Organization participation in
future Mideast peace talks and
affirmed that the Palestinians
should be given the opportunity
for self-determination. Also dur-
ing his visit, Cheysson met with
PLO Chief Yasir Arafat.
In spite of the new "Mitter-
rand manner," France's policy
remains basically the same. It is
warmer towards Israel and more
understanding of Israel's needs
but, as it became apparent in last
month's joint declaration with
Britain. Holland and Italy over
the Sinai peacekeeping force, it
continues to subscribe to the
Venice Declaration issued by the
European in June, 1980 which
calls for the PLO's inclusion in
future peace talks and the
eventual creation of a Palestinian
WHAT Mitterrand plans to
say, in varying terms Mitter-
rand more tactfully, Cheysson
more harshly is that France
continues to support the Camp

SnOOIUJNC MA (S17I277-S300 .
374*626 463OO01 656-2603
HnMiMM ^lw
DM M *> Humtm j iww
Enivil li
Israel Bond Holders
You do not help Israel by Keeping your Israel
Bonds after maturity.
Israel must place the proceeds at the Chase
Manhattan Bank. Israel prefers you reinvest
your mature bonds into new bonds or file with
the Chase Manhattan Bank to collect your
principal plus interest.
For Informstion Call the
land Bond* Office
Camp M accabee
Camp Maccabee is looking for Junior
and Senior counselors interested in working
with children within a Jewish atmosphere In
Boca Raton.
Counselors should bring with them
various talents In sports, swimming, arts and
crafts, dance music and Judaica studies. Ex-
perience helpful.
South County Jewish Federation
Jewish Community Center Department
Soviet Jew WhoEfoJJ
Authorities Was Arrest
On Thanksgiving
Giscard d'Estaing
remembering bad times
David agreements but believes
that these accords will soon reach
the end of the road and new
avenues should then be explored.
In spite of Mitterrand's warm
words and sincere friendship, it is
at this stage that serious differ-
ences will develop in the relations
between the two countries as Is-
rael is convinced that the Camp
David agreements should be the
basis for all future peace develop-
ments and adamantly refuses to
consider s PLO role in the
France, together with prac-
tically all of Western Europe, is
already calling for the opening of
a new diplomatic chapter after
Israel's withdrawal from Sinai
next April. It was Cheysson's
task, during his visit to Israel, to
explain that France's backing for
this policy is not hostile to Israel.
Boris Chernobilsky, a Soviet Jew
who successfully eluded Russian
authorities for four months, was
arrested in Moscow on Thanks-
giving Day, according to
Assemblyman Richard Gottfried
(D.-L Manhattan).
"I am greatly saddened by the
news of his arrest," said Gott-
fried, who learned of Cher-
nobilsky's capture. "Yet Mr.
Chernobilsky's heroic and un-
precedented success at evading
Soviet authorities for so long
stands as an inspiration of
freedom-loving people every-
where. I shall be renewing my ef-
forts on his behalf, demanding
that Chernobilsky be released
from prison and allowed to emi-
grate with his family."
underground in late July, on the
eve of his scheduled trial before a
Moscow court. He had been
charged with "resisting a rep-
resentative of authoriJ
0^^Pce broke IW.1
ot Jews m a lorest 5
cow in May.
Gottfried had been
the Greater New York Cob
on Soviet Jewry to "J
Chernobilsky, who .1
engineer by profession,
bilsky s supporters have I
to aid his struggle throw
grams to the Soviet ambti
and demonstrations at thel
Mission in New York.
Chernobilsky, his wife, i
young daughters have be
fused an exit visa since 19
grounds of "state
Before going under*
Chernobilsky led
demonstrations of Jewish
tivists, and served a
sentence in 1976 for "n
hooliganism." He was ,
after supporters engaged
worldwide campaign to
the engineer's release.
Israel to Proceed With Canal Prb\
Despite UN Vote Requesting Ha
JERUSALEM (JTA) Energy MinisterYt
Herman announced that Israel intends to proceedwitl
plan to build a canal between the Mediterranean aod|
Dead Sea despite a vote Monday in the United Niti
General Assembly's Special Political Committee i
ing Israel to stop all moves to build the canal.
THE VOTE on the Arab-sponsored resolution i
114-2 with three abstentions. Israel and the United!
cast the two negative votes. The Arabs contended I
Israel, as an occupying power is not permitted by|
ternational law to change the physical nature of thet
tory it holds. Part of the canal is to be built on territi
captured by Israel in the Six-Day War.
Berman said that Israel was willing to discus j
project with Jordan which has objected to the i
tion of the canal.
For Advertising
Call Susan
at 734-3222
Religious Directory
1401 N.W. 4th Av... Boca Raton. Fla. 33432. Conaervativa. PhooaMM
Wee. Rabbi Nathan Zstfeor. Cantor Benjamin B. Adlw. Sabbath Sr |
view: Friday at 8:16 p.m. Saturday at 9:30 a.m.
661 Brittany L. Unfa Point. Defray Beach, Fla. 38446. "**.
Harry Sihrsr. President. Services daily 8 aua. sad 6 p.m. Saturday"*
hobdays t aun. Phone 499-7407
Caaassrvatlve Services at First Federal Savings 4 Loan Astoria*
Ofaess. West Atlantic, Corner Carter Road. Dskay Besea M*
PM. 4 Oesg Saabbat. Saturdaye, 9 A.M. 4 Wddneh. &***
'man. President. Welooadtt Driva, Defray Beech. Fla 3M46F**
499*617. Rabbi Jonah J. Kaba. 499-4182. Cantor David Waehaar e I
333 aW. Fourth Avenue. Boca Raton. PL 33432. Reform. Phone Ml-
8900. Rabbi Marls E. Sinter. Cantor Martin Rosen Shabhat Era 9r
vices at 8:16 p.m. Family Sabbath'8ervice at 7:30 pjn. 2nd Friday*
Maibac Address: P.O. Box 134. Bo*a "Raton. Fla. 33432. Cooaarvatr*
Located to Century Villa*., Boca. Service. 6:30 p.m.. Saturday I *
!*2*"" wtosr. President. 483-6667 9 ta to 12:00 am.
6780 West Atlantic Ave.. Defray Beach, Pla. 33446. Conearwlj"
Mms* 498-3636. Barnard A Silver. Rabbi Irvtof Zummar. Cae*
Sabbath Sarviea.: Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 9 am. Daily BaJ*
t 8:46 a,m. and 6 p.m.
At St. Paul'. Epieeopel Church, 168 8. Swinton Ave.. D*"*-***.
Mailtof. Addrees: P.O Boa 1901. Defray Beach. Ph. 33444 Frto
S.16 p.m. Rabbi Samuel Silver. rraeattaail Bernard Etisfa 278-3716.

December 26,1981
The Jewish Floridian of South County
before the Storm
France is Israel's Friend'
lARlS (JTA) -
Inch Presidential
lesman Pierre Bere-
loy said that Foreign
jster Claude Cheys-
visit to Israel has
tied the two countries
normalize their
Itions" and to make it
, that "France is Is-
fs friend" though it in-
is to be "a friend of the
J)s as well." Other
nch officials, however,
trying to play down
Bc of the Ministers
jiises and commitments
en during his 24-hour
Jyin Israel.
Ificials. who did not want
identity disclosed the
I practice in France said
Cheysson's promise that
will be no more European
stives on the Middle East in
ear future should be taken to
"that neither France nor
. Europe should try and im-
j its will but should support
illv produced initiatives."
IE OFFICIALS also said
the 1980 Venice declaration
now outdated." According
ese officials "Europe now
ore the creation of a Pales-
an state" and the Venice joint
ement by the 10 European
Dnomic Community ministers
i only an intermediary step in
I direction.
Ml officials questioned by the
rish Telegraphic Agency
stressed, however, Cheysson's
and President Francois Mitter-
rand's determination to improve
relations with Israel, back its
need for security, facilitate its
economic ties with the EEC and
strengthen France's relations
with the Jewish State.
Clarifying Cheysson's state-
ments on the Venice declaration,
the Foreign Ministry spokesman
said "The principles remain true
but their application has
The spokesman also reiterated
France's "deep commitment" to
the Camp David agreements as
outlined by Cheysson during his
visit to Jerusalem. He said that
this does not exclude other peace
processes which could run paral-
lel with the Camp David agree-
ment or continue after its termi-
France, whether in official circles
or the general public, is one of op-
timism that relations between the
two countries have definitely
taken a great step forward.
It is not clear yet how France's
other European partners will re-
set- Thf !*"t will come tonight
when Cheysson meets for dinner
in Brussels with British Foreign
Secretary Lord Carrington. who
spearheaded the joint European
initiative, and Foreign Minister
Hans-Dietrich Genscher of West
Lasensky Leaving
New Orleans Post
Gerald C. Lasensky has
tendered his resignation as
Executive Director of the Jewish
Federation of Greater New Orle-
ans. The resignation will be
effective August 1, 1982, upon
the completion of seven years of
service to the New Orleans
Federation. Lasensky stated that
his future plans will be an-
nounced at a later date.
"In accepting the resignation,
Federation Board President.
Joan Berenson, stated that Mr.
Lasensky has been an important
part of Federation for the past six
years. She described him as being
"committed to the Federation, to
New Orleans and to Judaism.
The Federation owes Mr. Lasen-
sky its thanks and appreciation
for the leadership he has brought.
We wish him well in his future
endeavors." She announced that
a committee will be appointed to
search for Lasensky' successor.
Lasensky, a native of Iowa,
came to the New Orleans
Federation in August 1975
having previously served as Ex-
ecutive Director of the
Federation in Winnipeg, Canada
Gerald Lasensky
and Assistant Executive Director
of the Atlanta Jewish Federation.
He received his Master of Social
Work Degree in Community Or-
ganization and Administration
from the University of Michigan,
and attended Post Graduate
Seminars at Hebrew University,
Jerusalem and the University of
Chicago. He is married to the
former Dorothy Jacob of
Temple Beth El Is looklno, for an instructor to teach sn Adult
Education Class. Title of course is, "Ma|Of Trends in Jewish
For more Information please call Rita
Happy Chanukak
A Happy New Year
Ellen, Joshua and Jessica
before the Storm:
Britain Stunned
Iritish government has been
Tinned and angered by the
tack on Europe's Middle East
plomacy by French Foreign
nister Claude Cheysson.
[Twenty-four hours after
eysson said in Israel that there
be no more European ini-
tives in the Mideast, in-
eating that as far as France was
ncemed the European Eco-
Community's Venice dec-
ation of June, 1980 is dead, the
ritish Foreign Office said that
official record of his remarks
i still being awaited.
ust the transcript of the re-
arks made immediately avail-
ble to it by the BBC's monitor-
! service.
was also pointed out that
foreign Secretary Lord Caning-
was likely to meet with
heysson at the NATO Council
eting, when there was bound
a sharp exchange of views.
'heysson's statement came as
British government was still
"ling from the collapse of the
rab summit in Fax, Mororcco,
M from the Israeli rejection of
British-drafted terms for
ung the multinational peace-
RJft* for in Sinai after Israel
nthdraws from the area next
pestioned the participation of
"**">. France. Italy and
ad in the force because they
their participation on the
--e declaration which called
the Palestine Liberation Or-
"Mtion to be associated with
Mideast peace process
However, Cheysson's state-
ment did not come as a total sur-
prise to British diplomats. The
first signs that Britain and
France differed acutely in their
approach to the Middle East
came with the election of Presi-
dent Francois Mitterrand. In
stark contrast to President
Valery Giscard d'Estaing,
Mitterrand quickly distanced
himself from the EEC's Venice
More recently, Mitterrand
jumped the gun over the issue of
supplying troops to the Sinai
peacekeeping and observation
force. During his visit to Wash-
ington in October, he made it
dear that France supported the
scheme and the whole Camp
David framework.
the very time that Britain in
the name of Europe was
dragging its feet over the Sinai
force and declaring Camp David
all but dead.
By saying in Israel that it is
the Venice declaration, rather
than Camp David, that is out-
dated, Cheysson showed that de-
spite their joint membership in
the EEC, France and Britain
have lost none of their traditional
rivalry over the Middle East,
even though neither of them is a
major power in that area.
The collapse of the Fez con-
ference punctured Britain's illu-
sion that it was possible for the
Arab world to formulate a com-
mon, if tentative, peace policy.
Cheysson's remarks have shown
that a viable European policy is
also out of reach.
retary Lord Carrington, this is a
personal as well as diplomatic
setback. As the man who had
settled the long-running Rho-
desian conflict, he had begun his
six months presidency of the
EEC Council of Ministers in June
with high hopes.
Initially, he had hoped that, on
behalf of Europe, he could soften
the friction between America and
the Sovit Union which had flared
after the Soviet invasion of
Afghanistan. The Russians
treated his call for an inter-
national conference with disdain
On nuclear disarmament, too,
Carrington played no part what-
soever in promoting the latest
Big Two negotiations.
For Sale
Century Village, W.P.B.
1 Bedroom 1 tt Baths Lower Floor
Furnished or Unfurnished
Financing Arranged
Available Immediately 686-6685
David G. Hirsowitz, D.D.S.
Announces the opening of his office
for the practice of
1309 S.Flagler Drive
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33407

n-s the rcmn to su the future by
Nw> YOffc. N Y 1001S
brocHjr. Ttwy snal a*
> ,MW

The Jewish Fbridian ofSomth County
Ben G.tllob
Women May Wear Prayer Shawl
Suffering from Blood Cfo
Doctors Deny Begin
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Tnrtr ganwoi for women. <
fear oorwn and rituaJ fnogm.
Sot wa a diflerent appearanca.
nAKtaaf women's aiaattnry
aad rre for dann. pattern and
min, He expressed the hope
thai "tafa kmd of parallel r*i>
!<> drrcfocanant would do
bbcb to heap reaoiv* uSe ten-
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expansKiD of women t
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waaaji w-hrthar
m ac.rc:c w> tne rabo-juca.
.h.-..i x the ;ewh Thaolofxa.
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tM ma* flf Ca
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suffering troto Daooa aocutag a hospitaj -
stated that Bepi ar raoyrering f^nj ^
broken hip from wfipfajBg ia hit bauhroom HefB
has le pain and aril be reaBaserj from ihel
,week the ii| added
Speculation rfadac a poasibit ,
Begin health aroe* after dorxors oroered the
refrain from reeerviaaj twUn from abroad H
was expected that Begin kl receh-e U S
State AJezander Hajg nrWo viaatad larad
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For advertising information
please call:
Laura Goldman




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