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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( March 6, 1981 )

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Uncontrolled:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
March 6, 1981

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:
AA00014304:00034

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Uncontrolled:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
March 6, 1981

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:
AA00014304:00034

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
\Jemsli Floridia ri
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
Boca Raton, Florida Friday. March 6,1981
fense Dep't. Course
hrns of Anti-Semitic Period Ahead
FndShochu
Price 35 Cents
)RISSMOLAB
I Jews in the United
themselves, and what
hold of other ethnic
Lion is part of the cur-
the 16-week course
t US. Department of
its Race Relations
Iwhere officers and
Ifrom all branches of
_ selected by their
_ are being trained
ors for combatting
fcm and racial pre-
fer, as outlined in a
b-course on "Jewish
tulturc" is
JEWISH Americans generally
see themselves as Americans
first. To most Jews there is no
conflict between being American,
Jewish and supporting Israel as a
nation. Their religion allows for
co-existence with other religions
without conflict.

Having suffered discrimination
and hostilities through centuries,
the fear of Jewish genocide
remains a fear for many Jews, the
military trainees are told. They
are also told that there exists an
"oppressive mentality" among
some Jews which is perceived as
a cultural trait by many non-
Jews. Other Jewish fears, the
students learn, include anti-
Semitism, quota systems,
assimilation, marriage outside
Judaism, and a negative popu-
lation growth.
It is pointed out in the course
that Jewish Americans agree
with many other ethnic groups in
different areas, but that recent
Americans with whom Jews had
been going hand-in-hand in the
fight for civil rights.
JEWISH commitment to the
Black civil rights movement was
"strong and enduring" from the
very beginning of that move-
ment, it is emphasized. It is cited
that numerous Jewish conine-
Continued on Page 5
z, Ellison Co-chair Pioneers Luncheon
lus. i-li.iiiprison of the
Division of the 1981
ration campaign
the appointment >f
and liarbara Kllison
airpnppli lor the
ncheon
theon will be held on
. March I at the
Laura 1.musky in
IVesi. IU Raton. A
fconiribution to the
Division i umpaign of
r his event.
Hj .... i II year
Allenlown, Penn.
[was principal of the
[school o| Kennesset
legation. She was
Kent ol the Women's
Allentown, Vice
bf ihf Congregational
|and of Hadassah. In
*as awarded by the
By the distinction of
pittstanding volunteer
of Allentown. Since
Boca Hilton. Mrs.
assumed the vice-
I of religious education
Beth El ol Boca Raton.
of the Hoard of Boca
|ed Waj and a member
en's Division Cabinet
buth County Jewish
Toby Hertz
Mrs. Kllison was a 21 year
resident of Toranto where she
was active in the UJA campaign.
Iladasaah, the National Council
of Jewish Women and Temple
Kmunu-KI. In Boca Raton, she
was a member of Congregation
B'nai Torah. the League of
Women Voters, the National
Council of Jewish Women and
the Women's Division Cabinet of
the South County Jewish
Federation. Both chairpeople
indicate that they expect the
luncheon to be extremely suc-
Harh
cess ful
vat ions.
based on early reser-
Memliers of the committee are
Use Baumans, Roz Fabricant,
Shirley Fant, Selma Forman,
Susan (iesoff, Helene Golden.
Selma Greene, Merle Haber.
Lillian Heron. Faye Heutlinger,
Freda Kadish, Eleanor Kup-
perman, Sylvia Lake, Laura
Litinsky, Gloria Morrison,
Myrtle Mullins. Esther
Omansky, Aimee Pataky. Brenda
Singer, Cecil Talesnick.
Reagan's Pro-Israel
Advisers Do
Disappearing Act
ByWOLFBLITZER
London Chronicle Syndicate
WASHINGTON -
President Ronald Reagan's
apparent decision to shunt
aside several of his more
prominent "pro-Israel
advisers during the
campaign in favor of the
more traditional State De-
partment "Arabists" is
raising doubts about the
i direction of his Middle
1 Eastern policy.
These concerns were further
reinforced by the strong indi-
cations that the new Admin-
istration is about to approve
what the Carter Administration
had not: Saudi Arabia's pressing
demand for advanced "offensive"
accessories for its 62 F-15 fighter
bombers, which are scheduled to
start arriving in Saudi Arabia
later this year.
. PROBABLY THE most con-
spicuous absenses from the
Reagan Administration are Dr.
Joseph Churba, the former chief
Middle East expert at U.S. Air
Force Intelligence who is now
president of the Washington-
based Center for International
Security, a private group; Prof.
Raymond Tanter, of the Univer-
sity of Michigan; Prof. Eugene
Rostow, the former Under
Secretary of State during the
Johnson Administration, who
now teaches at the Yale Law
School; and Prof. Robert Tucker,
of Johns Hopkins University.
Each had worked hard during
the campaign; so far, none has
been asked to join the Admin-
istration. Indeed, with each
Continued on Page 14
And Egypt's Sadat
Arms Deal Between Austria
VIENNA (JTA) Speculation is rife here about a
possible large-scale arms deal between Austria and
Egypt. This has been triggered by the fact that Chan-
cellor Bruno Kreisky was accompanied on his official visit
to Egypt by the managing director of an Austrian arms
firm.
FOR A FEW months, more than 100 Kuerassier tanks
have been waiting for a buyer, after a planned deal with
Chile was prevented by protests of Socialist and Christian
organizations in Austria. So far, these tanks have been
sold to Tunisia, Morocco, Argentina and Bolivia. Saudi
Arabia has also expressed interest in buying the tanks.
Meanwhile, news reports from Cairo said that President
Anwar Sadat told a news conference today marking the
end of Kreisky's visit to Egypt that the Austrian leader
proposed inviting Egyptian Defense Minister Ahmed
Badawi to Vienna to inspect military hardware, par-
ticularly advanced light tanks. Sadat said Badawi will
visit Austria as soon as he receives a formal invitation.
upperman, Melcer Co-chair Federation Phonathon Week
aer. President of the
^unty Jewish Federation
"*s the appointment of
J Kupperman and Stephen
[s Co chairpersons of the
on Phonathon week.
[Phonathon is scheduled
"> to 9 p.m. from
March 22 through
March 27 with the ex-
that the Phonathon will
h P-m. on Friday due to
mg these appointments,
"tressed that Federation
Won week is
"nportant
ptments
one of the
campaign
that the South
y.Jewlsh Federation has
"ng this campaign.
W the results of national
"w yar, we expect
Eleanor Kupperman
that this event will pay a crucial
role in creating a successful
campaign," Baer said.
Over 280 volunteers are needed
to man telephones throughout
the week. This is the largest
undertaking of volunteerism ever
attempted in a South County
campaign within a short con-
centrated period.
I Stephen Melcer
Mrs. Kupperman was a life-
long resident of Highland Park,
III. Upon moving to Boca Raton,
she has become an active member
of Temple Beth El and Temple
Beth El Sisterhood. She' has
served as publicity chairperson
for the Stisterhood as well as
serving 5 years on its Board.
Mrs. Kupperman was the
Phonathon chairman tor the
Women's 1980 campaign and has
served on the Women's Division
Campaign Cabinet.
Mr. Melcer is an attorney at
law with law offices in Palm
Beach and Delray Beach. He is a
member of Temple Beth El of
Boca Raton and the Beth El
Singles Group. He has also
participated in the National UJA
Conference and workshops held
in Orlando during the Fall. He is
also a participant in the Spring
Federation Mission to Israel.
Both Kupperman and Melcer
request that anyone interested in
being part of the Phonathon
. contact the Federation office at
368-2727. A training period will
, be provided for participants
, before they man the telephones.


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Fr'day,March6

Heuttinger Installed as President Of
Brotherhood of Temple Beth El
Mortimer I). Heutlinger has
Item installed as President of the
Umtherhood of Temple Beth El
of lioca Raton Rahhi Merle E.
Singer inducted the officers and'
executive hoard.
Heutlinger is a graduate of
It Uigurs University and retired as
an Attorney at Law of New
Jersey alter VI years of active
practice. He was a member of the
Essex County Bar Association
and served as an office in other
professional associations.
lie was a Worshipful Master of
WeequahicOriental Masonic
Lodge. Chancellor Commander of
Koth Lodp- Knights of Pythias.
Scoutmaster in the Boy Scouts of
America and a member of the
Hoard of Trustees of Oheb
Shalom Congregation in South
Orange.
Mr. Heutlinger resides in Boca
Tuuca, and was elected as the
first president of his con-
dominium. He also served as the
President of the Boca Teeca
Mortimer D. Heutlinger
Executive Council.
Officers inducted include: Col.
Mi'Km Fradin 1st Vice-Pres-
ident. Mitchell Binder 2nd Vice-
Bernard Zeldin to Chair
Rainberry Bay Division
Milton K ret sky, Co-chairman
of the Men's and Family Division
of the 1981 UJA Federation
campaign announces the ap-
pointment of Bernard Zeldin. as
Chairman of the Rainberry Bay
Division. Zeldin is a retired CPA
from East Hampton. Long
Island. He was the founder of the
only Temple in East Hampton.
President of the Jewish Center of
the Hamptons for 22 years and
President of Temple Audis Israel
in Sag Harbor. New York. He
was campaign chairman of the
UJA campaign in East Hampton
lor HI yean. At present he is
active in Temple Sinai of Delray
Peach and is on the religious
practices committee of that
Temple
In accepting the appointment.
Zeldin said. I anticipate a tho-
rough and complete campaign in
Itainberry Bay I f we can impress
upon our people the urgent needs
(il .Jewry and of Israel and the
equally urgent needs of building
a Jewish community here in
South County, then I am confi-
Hernard Zeldin
dent that they will respond. I am
optimistic anil I look forward to a
highly successful campaign in
' Rainberry Bay this year."
President; Jeffrey Schilit 3rd
Vice President; Mitchell B.
Smith Treasurer; Beryl Goldman
Secretary Executive Board:
Milton "Brumer. Leslie Davis.
Luster Charmatz, H. Philip Conn.
Wilfred Fabricant, Saul D.
I learn. Harold P. Jaffe. James
Kasow. Theodore Knapp. Irvin
|{. Kolman. Ben Lake. Mitchell
Marcus. Kenneth Rader. Paul
Schneider. Samuel L. Schneider.
Julius Sherman. Nathan Solodar.
I{.iiUm Viener. Alan H. Weiner.
In his inaugural address Mr.
Heutlinger expressed his belief in
I Ik- future. He stated that in-
dividually and collectively we
have the power to make
tomorrow Iwtter than yesterday,
and thus advance the cause of
Brotherhood.
Ida llerst, Executive Vice-
Prcsidenl of Temple Beth El
extended greetings to the newly
elected officers. Invited guests
included Robert Ederr President
of the Florida Grass Roots
Region of the National
Federation of Temple Brother-
hoods; Harry Boreth President of
the Southeast Region of NFTB
and Harry Prussack Vice-
President Florida Regional of
NFTB; Stanford L. Hermann.
Past President of Brotherhood
and a member of the Executive
Board of NFTB gave the
benediction.
New ORT Chapter
Palm Beach County Region of
Women's American ORT proudly
announces its newest chapter.
NORTH PINES, at the Pines of
Delray North condo. The chapter
was lx>rn at the home of Mrs.
William Herman. Expansion
Chairman of the Palm Beach
County Region. The organiza-
tional meeting was held February
I'.) at which time the following
slate of officers was approved:
President Peppy Donscik; Vice-
Pi evident Helen Silverman; Vice-
President Violet Feldslein; Vice-
President Harriet Cutler; Vice
President Elsie Novin.
North Pines ORT is planning a
membership tea on Friday.
March 13 at the home of Mrs.
Violet Feldslein. 1945 NW 19St..
Apt. 201. Delray Beach at 1 p.m.
All interested women are invited
to attend.
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.Hrh6.1l
The Jewish Floridian of South County,
Page 3
A Personal Reaction
HELENEEKHLER.
Jt Executive Director
Sooth County
jevisb Federation
Idanced over the Monday
"U-spaptT. my eyes
iatastonal)Ut Joseph
Ljch I had been wearing
Ju wjth his name on it for
Kmcnihs. He was a prison-
W when all he wanted
tom peace in Israel. As I
JJtXl realized I would
be wearing his bracelet
flime-
t^ws report slated that no
[u heard from him in
^ Md no one knew where
i The last report that 1 had
J) previous to the news re-
ts lhat he was unable to
I kosher food in prison and
(eating
were two reasons for
. his bracelet. The first
i was that in 1970 when he
b prison. I moved with my
_id and two small sons to
l Baton. While Joseph was
away in some God
_j place 1 was basking
.enjoying my life and
imy two sons row from
__into manhood. 1 felt
Bie. hut on the other hand
Hisasmall sacrifice to wear!
ier bracelet thai sometimes
it match m> jewelry. There
man\ limes I wanted to
it o(f. It annoyed me. I
ihen think thai wearing
Epiece of stainless steel
[much of .i burden to Ix-ar
fellow Jew whose name it
fcburdened with s>> much
iBDiedtovM-;'. o this young
i each i inn I tried. I felt
Kate I didn i write, but I
I think about him every day
and did pray that some day he
would he free.
Next week. I am leaving for
Israel. I am excited, but a feeling
of guilt has always been right
along side my excitement. I was
going to Israel. I decided to go.
That was all. When I applied for
my passport. I did encounter
some small inconvenience which
exasperated.me. but I did receive
one within a week. When I filled
out the form for my passport, the
stainless steel bracelet clinked on
the counter. I looked at it and
thought it is so easy for me to go
to Israel and for you, Joseph
Mendelovich, God only knows
when, if ever, persistent as you
are, would you ever get to Israel.
I also chose to wear Joseph's
bracelet because I felt that he
was a young man and his chances
for survival were better than an
older person. I wasn't sure if I
could cope with the death of a
Prisoner of Zion.
Today, February 18, is a
special day for me. It happens to
Ik- my sister's birthday, and it
happens that the day my sister
was I>orn. my inlaws were
married It was a nice day today.
I cleared my desk of all the piles'
"I papers that had accumulated
over the past months. It was a
Rood day.
I came home from work and
i he phone rang. It was my friend.
lie asked if I was wearing Joseph
Mendelovich's bracelet. In the
"At split second. I was sure he
was going to inform me that
some horrible fate had befallen
him. I was wrong.
He said he had just heard on a
news broadcast that Joseph
Mendelovich was alive and well
and was at the Wall in
Jerusalem! Goosebumps popped
up on my flesh. I could hardly
believe it. Here I am in Boca
Raton, and next week I will be in
Jerusalem on a United Jewish
Appeal Mission. I hope to meet
this brave young man and touch
his hand and perhaps express my
feelings.
Through Joseph Mendelovich.
I understand more than ever that
when one Jew suffers, we all
suffer and when one Jew
laughs, we can all laugh because
together, "we are one."
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Schachman, guest speaker. Cliff
Josephson and Mr. and Mrs. Irv Gennet at the recent Boca
Teeca Dinner Dance on behalf of the 1981 UJA Federation
campaign. Schachman is Chairman of the Boca Teeca Division
and Gennet is Honorary Chairman.
Family Service News
Spencer Gellert, Executive
Director of the Jewish Family &
Children's Service, an agency of
the South County Jewish
Federation, spoke to a Hillel
Group a' Florida Atlantic-
University on Feb. 24. He is also
conducting seminar on March I
at Florida Atlantic University,
and will Im- the keynote speaker
at the March IN meeting of the
National Council of Jewish
Women.
The Jewish Family Children's Service provides
counseling in Family Life
Education, offers varied services
to Senior Citizens, as well as to
teenagers, and offers one to one
counseling on marital problems,
parent-child as well as single
parent problems, individual and
personal counseling, and also
participates in the resettlement
ol Russian immigrant families in'
i he Boca Raton area. Office hours
are 9-6, Monday through Friday.
Ii\ appointment. Further in-
formation may be obtained by
calling 395-3640.
******
1
Camp Maccabee
Camp Maccabee is looking for Junior and
Senior counselors interested in working with
children ages 3-9 years within a Jewish at-
mosphere 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
368-2737
"Wfe've discovered
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PRE NEED PLAN.
And all the satisfaction,
thoughtfulness
and financial value
of pit-need planning!9
fe-need arrangements have givenus the peace of mind we want,
because now our family will not be burdened in a time of grief
and stress. Pre-need planning also offers us the right to make our
wn choices about arrangements. Most of all, it sets the cost of
"angements at today's prices, with up to five years to pay.
na witn Menorah Chapels, we're certain that the traditions of
w faith will be upheld according to our wishes."
he Menorah Pre-Need Plan also offers several guarantees
J^'ch other programs don't provide:
Al-L payments are held in trust and are 100% refundable
fat any time
ALL contract forms are approved by the office of the
tln?nda "trance Commissioner
lF lerest-free payments for up to five years
unds may be used toward funeral expenses both locally and
out of state
nlV the purchaser can cancel the Menorah pre-need contract.
Menorah Chapelt Cemetery Counseling Service
"viable at no charge. -
jTo learn more about the Menorah Pre-Need Plan, just fill out this JF
coupon and return to Menorah Chapels, 6800 W. Oakland Park Boulevard,
| Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33313. Attention: Pre-Need Plan Director.
| ? Send me your informational booklet on pre-need planning.
? Call me to set up an appointmenhat my convenience to discuss the
program with a pre-need counselor.
f i understand the booklet and appointment are at
absolutely no cost or obligation to me.
NAME_
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Piser Memorial Chapels, in Chicago.
Stanetsky-Schlossberg-Solomon, in Boston.
In Broward, 742-6000. In Dade, 861-7301. In Palm Beach, 833-0887.


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. March6'
'

A Round Won-
But the Fight Continues
' The arrival of Iosif Mendelevitch in Israel after
more than 11 years in Soviet prisons and labor camps
was a joyous occasion not only for the 33-year-old
Orthodox Jew but also for all who have long support-
ed the fight for emigration for Soviet Jews.
Thf harsh treatment Mendelevitch underwent in
Soviet prisons was oven worse than usual for Jew
ish ers ol lend For Mendelevitch
becanv >rthodoi -lew while in prison and sought
to keep me Sabbath and other holidays and to ob-
serve kashrut. As Leon Dulzin. chairman of the
World Zionist Organization and Jewish Agency
Executives, said. Mendelevitch "suffered as an
Orthodox Jew and as a Zionist."
His release should inspire us to continue the battle
to free other Jewish Prisoners of Conscience in the
USSR, such as Anatoly Sharansky and Ida Nudel; to
work for the day when all Jews have the right to emi-
grate freely or to practice their Judaism openly in the
USSR if they decide to remain.
Meanwhile the chapter that opened the attempt by
a group of Riga Jews to hijack a plane in 1970 so that!
they could flee the Soviet Union and go to Israel is
not over. All the Jewish defendants in the Leningrad
trial are free. But two non-Jews, Yuri Federov and
Aleksei Murzhenko, are still in prison. They are not
due for release until 1985 and 1984, respectively.
The Jewish community must not allow them to be
forgotten. They joined in the hijack attempt and
refused to bow to threats that they sign incriminat-
ing statements against their Jewish colleagues.
The Jewish people owe these two men a debt which
must be paid by fighting for them as hard as for
Sharansky, Nudel and others still held in the Soviet
Union.
Happy Birthday, Hadassah
Happy Birthday .
Hadassah was sixty-eight years old on Tuesday.
It is the largest women's volunteer organization in
the Unitedi States. For years, people explained its
.steady growth as the exception that proves the rule,
^'olunteerism. Hadassah's leaders were warned
by futurists, is "against the tide." However, while
fads come and go. and their ranks swell and diminish
according to fashion yoga, gourmet cookery,
tennis Hadassah has over 370,000 members. They
are young career women, housewifely great-grand-
mothers, actresses and college professors. And
Hadassah's tribe is on the steady increase.
What is the appeal that welds this diverse
humanity into such an effective movement? We
think it is the belief in "peoplehood" of the Jews: to
perpetuate a culture, to build a nation and to be
responsible for each other. That is the difference
between "giving to a good cause" and "belonging" |
to Hadassah.
Hadassah is not a philanthropy, but a
movement. At a time when styles and values change
faster than the average person can tolerate, when
alienation is found in the workplace and in the home,
Hadassah is a sisterhood committed to goals beyond
individual self-gratification.
Some of these goals require sacrifice, discipline ;
and endurance to achieve. Just as Moses never
entered the Promised Land. Henrietta Szold '
founder of Hadassah did not live to see the rebirth
of the State of Israel. But she knew, when she died in
1945 at the Hadassah University Hospital on Mount
Scopus, that she and her "effective force of
American-Jewish women" had helped to lay the
infrastructure for the Jewish State through the
health and education systems they pioneered.
Henrietta Szold passed on with the knowledge
that she founded a movement of trained disciples to
carry on the practical Zionism to which she gave her
life and through which her life was enhanced.
"Jewish Floridian
^ 9 Soutn County Fred SKocnel
FRED SHOCMET SUZANM6 SHOCMCT MILTON KRETSKY
Editor and PubliaMr Executive Editor News Coordinate
^*** Second CeMS *oa*S*e Soca Roton. FUx USeSMO-MO
BOCA RATON OFFICE. 3200 N Federal Hwy Boc Raton. Fir 33431 Pnone 388-2001
Main Office i flanf: N.E. 8W St.. Miami. Fla 33101 Pnone 1-37J eSOS
rmrniM*" Nf.Nnm Ja-ten mmtrnm. r.o. to. 01 n. Miami, fi.. w.oi
Combined Jewlen Appeal South County Jewleh Federation Inc.. Wlicerr President. Jam., B
B-ar V.ea President Nofman I Stone. Milton Krataky. Sh.rley Eneeloero. Secretary. Phylln
Cohen. Treaeurer. Donald Beroer. E.eeutlve Director. RaM Bruce S ^^J^, .
Jewish Floridian does not guerantee Kaahruth ol Merchandiae Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area (3.SO Annual (2 Year Minimum IT), or by membership Soull
Suntr Jewish Fed.-et.on. 3200 N F.dar.1 Hwy Boca Raton. F.a 33431 Phone 386-2737 Ou. o.
Town Upon Request___________________________________----------------------------------------
\ I
tons^wgwnnfR-tOfs.^'i*!
' LV iilii COtT. m TK MM!
_ wmn m mm
*
Friday, March 6,1981
Volume 3

30-1 ADAR 5741
Number 5
SA KAEO, THAILAND Some of the Cambodian refugee students and teachers in the I
Kaeo II holding center in Thailand recently observe the opening of a second stage oft
American Jewish Joint Distribution Committee supported education program. The AJD
which had been funding an educational program at the Khao I Dang camp shifted operatioii
to Sa Kaeo when the refugee population itself was shifted. The JDC program was establitk
following the arrival of large numbers of starving Cambodian refugees in Thailand in 19t
The JDC, acting in behalf of the American Jewish community, agreed to accept donation
earmarked for Cambodian relief and soon received donations in excess of $350,000.
Headlines
Kennedy to Address JNF Anniversary
Sen. Edward Kennedy (D.. Mass.) will be the
featured guest speaker at next month's Jewish
National Kund 80th anniversary National
Assembly at Grossinger's. N.Y.
In announcing Sen. Kennedy's appearance at
the three-day gathering. Rabbi William
Berkowttz, president of the JNF. said the
Massachusetts Democrat is expected to make a
major Statement on the current domestic and
International situation
l)r Samuel I Cohen, executive vice president
of the .INF. said Kennedy is scheduled to speak
>n Monday, Mar. 30. before an anticipated
ludieilOB <>n several hundred.
Dick Richards, chairman of the Republican
National Committee, has announced plans to
expand and broaden ethnic liaison groups within
the Republican Party by beginning an aggressive
"outreach" program.
This year, with President Reagan as our new
leader, we have great potential with many of our
ethnic communities Blacks. Hispanics. Jewish
and Heritage Councils to really show an im-
provement in recruiting more Republicans."
Richards said. Year after year, the Republican
Parly has tried to reach these various groups, but
we have not succeeded. This is going to be a new
approach towards bringing more voters into our
party. I think it's going to be successful."
The American Jewish Congress has welcomed
federal intervention in the case of 17 murdered
Ml.irk children in Atlanta and urged that FBI
assistance to the local police be given "un-
stinlingly until those guilty for these horrible
crimes are brought to justice."
Henry Siegman, executive director of the
Congress, declared in a statement issued at the
organization's headquarters in New York: "We
feel profound anguish over the murders of 17
Black children in Atlanta and extend our deepest
sympathy to the grieving parents, relatives and
friends of the victims.
"Even if these horrible tragedies are the work
of a madman rather than the result of a racial
conspiracy, they speak nevertheless of an un-
derlying residue of racism in American society.
The recent killings in Buffalo, N.Y., and New
York City offer sad testimony to this bitter
truth."
Twenty-one rabbis from 17 communities across
the nation will participate in the United Jewish
Appeal Rabbinic Cabinet Leadership Mission to
Israel beginning Mar1.! 1.
The intensive 10-day study mission will take
the rabbis to sites throughout Israel to see the
humanitarian programs and services of the
Jewish Agency and American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee in action. Throughout
the mission the rabbis will be briefed by key
Jewish Agency and Israeli government officials ,
on critical issues such as immigrant absorption,
settlement of the Negev and the Galilee and care .
of the young and the aged.
Participants include Rabbi Michael Eisenstau
of Temple Judea. Coral Gables, and Rabbi
Seymour Friedman. Hollywood.
The Ami Defamation Ix-ague of H'nai B'ritll
lilted on the Justice Department to withdraw
consent in an agreement made by the Carter Adl
ministration which would do away with a merif
lesi lor federal employment
In a policy resolution adopted at the Feb. 121
15 meeting of its National Executive I ommitu
in Palm Beach. ADL asked that the Justice D
parlmenl take action to reverse the previous ad]
ministration's position on the Professional an
Administrative Career Examination i PACE).
The agreement to phase out the PACE exand
reacbed En the closing days of the Carter Adminl
ist ration, was made in settlement of a U.S ]
District Court suit. Luciano v. Campbell
Jewish women increasingly are called uponi
become "jugglers" balancing the roles, respon
sibilities and requirements demanded by family!
career, and community according to a number
of discussions held by the American Jewish Con>
mittee Ixith at its national headquarters and P
chapters around the country.
This is reported in the new issue of Moinj
stream, "a periodic newsletter of women's con*
earns." just published by the American Jewisl
Committee. Susie Schub is editor.
The newsletter reports on meetings thad
describe how Jewish women are mastering new
challenges.
B'nai B'rith International, signalling l
financial turnabout, has approved a budget toi
1981 of $11,756,000. an increase of $875,000 ova
last year.
Jack Spitzer, B'nai B'rith presiden^adj
dressing the annual winter meeting of the "J
of Governors, painted an optimistic picture ottnM
immediate future. His optimism, he said, l
based "on the success of fiscal bdt-tighterunganoj
fund-raising campaigns that are 8*n*a~*l
dramatically increased contributions to the onrj
anization's youth programs."
Citing a continuing rise in energy.
C'itin, mtinuing ns T'landed
building and maintenance costs, the "T"J|
University Board of Trustees has fPPr^ increase in total billed charges for 1981-w o"-a
the current $8,550 to $9,800.
Tuition has been raised $865 from -J*J
$6,700. Increases in board, standard ,"l
health service charges of $385 from A"B
$3,100 were also approved. I
In announcing the increases, Brandeis I
.dent Marver H. Bernstein said. .*"*' .l
study, we have concluded that these fcre*^o0t
the smallest we could institute V-
weakening the University by forcing cu^
of academic programs and student services


w, March's
1981
The Jewish Flaridian of South County
Page 5
jfo Palestinian Leader
Can Speak and Act for
the Broad Majority
UoiLADKLIMUA A
1 diplomat and former
Tsecretarv of Slate told the
al Executive Committee of
Zionist Organization of
^ (his past weekend tnat
JSILiniuns are as divided as
I Aral) sU"1* in tne area a
lhere is no Palestinian
Twhocan speak and act for
"broad majority of the
Banian peoP1*-" and who
C make an agreement with
r|ami make it suck.
L Joseph .1. Sisco, who was
i secretary for Near
Km and South Asian Affairs,
200 7.<>A leaders from
-tout the U.S. gathered
j lor the two-day meeting,
llhe Palestinian Arahs on the
B, Bank have not given up
r(r a negotiated solution"
i Israel ami that they have
F inun-t in giving up their
trio Palestinians who reside
fcThe West Bank."
[.Uihr meeting at the Warwick
irl here, Dr Sisco who was
ier President and Chancellor
||Thi- Vmerican University in
hunxton, DC and who just
r j trip in the Middle Hast.
indicated -nous cliffi-
l- between the U.S. and
over the \rab-lsratl
tp,i,. He declared that 'Eur-
rlij. nn real clout in the area.
Rim Europi lakes the initia
live, it is to apply pressure on the
U.S. to aplly pressure on Israel."
Commenting on what he per-
ceived as a policy of the Reagan
Administration toward the
Middle East. Dr. Sisco told the
ZOA. which has a membership of
150,000. that: the new adminis-
tration would consult more with'
Israel; would commit itself to the
security and survival of Israel in
a firm and abiding manner:
would play a critical role in the
diplomacy of the area: and would
adhere firmly to a non-recogni-
lion and no-contact wilh the
PLO.
In his speech, Dr. Sisco also
said that "the security and
survival of Israel was inex-
tricably linked with that of the
U.S." He anticipated a strong
U.S. military presence in the
Middle East and the Persian
Gulf.
The Zionist Organization of
America now celebrating its 83
year, has consistently addressed
itself to America-Israel relation-
ships and the safeguarding of
Israel' integrity by educational
and informational activities.
Presiding was Alleck A. Res-
nick. Chairman of the National
Executive Committee, of the
ZOA.
I'n-ident id the ZOA is Ivan.).
Nuvick and Executive Director ia
Paul Flacks.
Defense Department Course
middle class people who, due to
and hard
Continued from Page 1
gations, together with their
rabbis, were active in the Black
civil rights protests of the 1950's
and 1960's: Jews provided sub-
stantial money for the move-
ment: that they swelled the ranks
of demonstrators in large num-
bers in cities across the South.
In the late 1960's. however,
Black criticism of Israel and anti-
Semitic statements broadcasted
by some militant Black leaders
alienated a significant number of
Jews from active participation in
the Black cause, the Defense
Department course relates. It
also points out that Jewish lead-
ers and rank-and-file participants
were being crowded out of some
civil rights organizations by
some new Black militants.
The stagnation developed with
the onset of affirmative action
quota systems under Blacks were
given preference over Whites in
being accepted in universities
despite their lower passing
grades in examinations. Jews
as well as many non-Jewish
whites called this "reverse dis-
crimination" while Blacks
heralded it. the military course on
Jews stresses. It explains that
Jews oppose quotas, remem-
bering the quota restrictions
against them in the 1930s and
1940s. It stresses that a negative
impact on Black Jewish relations
was the contact the U.S. Ambas-
sador U) the United Nations.
Andrew Young, a Black leader.
had with the Palestine Liberation
Organization.
The COUtte of the U.S. Depart-
ment ol Defense encompasses
many aspects of Jewish life in the
United States and its contents
' does not lend itself to a proper
summary in a short article. The
course had been introduced des-
pite the fact that major Jewish
organizations dealing with pro-
tecting Jewish civil rights and
fighting anti-Semitism are ac-
tively engaged in pressuring the
U.S. government not to include
Jews as Jews in the U.S. popu-
lation census.
They are against indentifying
the 5,800.00 Jews in the country
as an ethnic group among the
organizations has been criticized,
not only because it creates the
false impression that there are no
Jews at all living the U.S. but
' also because it undermines
Jewish identity.
THE U.S. Department of
Defense ignores the self-denial
policy of the Jewish groups who
do not want Jews to be identified
as Jews. Its course on Jews is
evidence of that. Also, the fact
that there are Jewish chaplains in
all branches of the Armed Forces
ministering to Jewish cultural
and religious needs of the Jewish
servicemen. "How would we
know to put a Mogen David
marker on the grave of a fallen
Jewish soldier or officer, if we
would not have him on the record
as Jewish?", the military argu-
ment goes. We would have to
a marker with a cross on the
grave and Jews would certainly
not like that."
In analyzing the present status
of the Jews in the United States,
the Defense Department course
i-mphasi/.es that the Jewish
ixipulaiwn consists mostlv of
their good education
work, succeeded in developing an
ethnic economic network that has
provided stability for the major-
ity of Jews in the country.
AT THE SAME the attention
of the students is drawn to the
fact that although Jews worked
hard to reach their present econ-
omkr position, there are. never-
theless, elements in the country
that use the economic progess of
the Jews for the nefarious
purpose of inciting to anti-Jewish
hatred.
Jewish Americans, the military
are told, are all too well aware of
how tenuous their economic
position is. "Changes in public
opinion may be swift and victim-
focus on Jewish Americans for
our present economic situation is
a real possibility," the course
prognosticates.
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
for tasty_
Instant
Soup
Gravy
Seasoning
Chicken, Onion.
Chip D.p
t*hm*tmt Ihm '
If*"*.
0"
[armtlIfasker
Chicago 60632
Distributed f y:
Hl-Qrede Food Company, Inc.
Miami, Florida 33130
*5f 4 UimmTun ^kmkxms I y~


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of South County
l-'nu.n \|tl
n-hl
Music By Three At Temple Beth El
The String trio. Music By
Three,"' will appear at Temple
lleih El i>n Sunday. March 15 at
3 p m. This trio consists of Daniel
Phillips, violinist, Marcus
Thompson, violist. and Ronald
Thomas, cellist. All three artists
have appeared frequently as solo-
is|s with many familiar chamber
groups including the Lincoln
(enter Chamber Music Society
and with major orchestras. They
also have appeared at the Casals.
Marlboro and Santa Fe Festivals
and the Spoleto Festival in Iwith
Charleston, South Carolina, and
SpoUto. Italy. Many people saw
Mr Thompson, the violist. when
he appeared with Itzhak Perlman
and the Chamber Music Society
of Lincoln Center when it was

Oiora Fiedman Trio
Jewish
Cultural
..
Festival
The last presentation of the
Jewish Cultural Festival will be
Monday. March 23 at Florida At-
lantic University Theatre. The
Giora Fiedman Trio will be
presented.
The series has been critically
acclaimed and sold out.
Individual series tickets that
have been returned will be on sale
at Florida Atlantic University
Box Office.
The Giora Fiedman Trio has
toured extensively throughout
i Ik- United States and Israel on
college campuses as well as
concert halls. The week previous
to their engagement in Boca
Raton the Trio will play a
concert at A very Fisher Hall at
Lincoln Center in New York.
Fiedman is famous as a clari-
net virtuoso and specializes in
Yiddish Klesmer music.
GREYHOUND
RACING
Bii,e 198081 SQHEDULE
Nightly 8pm
Mon Tues & Thui thru
Matinee 1 p m
Tues Thurs 4 Sal Jan 1 thru Apr I 1
Thurs & Sai Ap- IS thru May
bOc General Admission Free Parking
$1 00 Clubhouse Admission
$1.25 Paddock Room ijackel Required;
For reservations 683 2222
CLOSED WEDNESDAY NIGHTS
. Ar)fn,Md|
Lekn ised live from Lincoln Cent*
in January. He will also appear
with Yehudi Menuhin and the
Chicago Symphony just before he
appears at Temple Beth El.
Everyone at the concert will
have the opportunity to meet and
talk with these musicians at the
reception in their honor im-
mediately folk>wing the recital.
These receptions have proved to
!h' very popular with the
Sunday At Three" subscribers.
Some subscriptions are still
available for the remaining two
concerts at a cost of $ 10. Single
scats will be sold at $8 at the
door. For information, call the
Concert office at the Temple, 391-
8600.
*:vS*K
Daniel Phillips
At the recent Keynoters luncheon on behalf of the 1981 ill
Federation campaign: Margie Baer, Vice Chairperson nf1
Women's Division; Toni Berliner, Co-chairperson of the
cheon, Delia Rosenberg, guest speaker, Joyce Robin
hostess, Rita Bagus, Chairperson of the Women's Division,
Karen Kaufman, Co-chairperson of the Keynoters Lunrr,
Over $22,000 was raised at this event.
Community Calendar
March 5
Yiddish Culture Club of Kings Point -8 p.m. meeting
More* 7
National Council of Jewish Women 8 p.m. Boca Teeca Country
Club dinner auction Beth El Singles house party.
March 8
Temple Sinai Sisterhood Board Meeting 9:30 a.m. Temple
Beth El Brotherhood 10 a.m. meeting Temple Beth El Lecture
Series.
March 9
B'nai Toroh Congregation 7:30 p.m. board meeting Women's
American Ort-Boca East -1pm meeting Temple Emeth
Singles 12 noon meeting Beth El Singles meeting.
March 10
American Mizrachi Women-Beersheba 10:30 meeting Jewish
Current Events Club 2 p.m. meeting Temple Emeth
Brotherhood 7:30 p.m. meeting Yiddish Culture Club Boca -
7:30 p.m. meeting Pioneer Women-Beersheba 12 noon
musical program, 1 p.m. meeting.
March 11
South County Jewish Federation Women's Division Pioneers
Lunch 10:30 a.m. Hadassah Aviva 10 a.m. board meeting
Temple Emeth Brotherhood Show Time.
March 12
Temple Sinai Sisterhood Purim Ball Hadassah Ben Gurion 10
a.m. board meeting Temple Bell El Sisterhood board meeting
Brandeis Women-Boca 11:30 a.m. luncheon B'nai B'rith
Women-Boca 1 p.m. luncheon Boca Teeca Israel Bond dinner
- 8 p.m. Sierra Delmor Workers Meeting 8 p.m. of South
County Jewish Federation.
March 13
Jewish War Veterans 10 a.m. meeting South County Jewish
Federation Hamlet Cocktail Party 3:30 p.m.
March 14
Beth 1 Singles movie night Women's American Ort Boca
East music and art show 5 to 7 p.m. B'nai Torah p.m. Israeli
bond evening cocktail party Beth el Singles Movie.
March 15
Beth El Singles Brunch Women's American Ort-Oelray p.m.
dance Temple Emeth Sisterhood Dinner show Temple Beth
El 3 p.m. young artist series B'nai B'rith Olympic Lodge 9:30
a.m. meeting.
March 16
B'nai B'rith Women Naomi 12:30 meeting B'nai B'rith Women
Boca 10:30 a.m. board meeting Pioneeer Women-Beersheba
- 12:30 p.m. board meeting; B'nai B'rith Women Delray 12:30
meeting.
March 17
American Mizrachi Women-Beersheba Cake Sale Jewish
Current Events Club 2:30 meeting Hadassah Boca Moariv 2
p.m. meeting Yiddish Culture Club-Boca 7:30 p.m. meeting
Ort Bodel 7:30 p.m. meeting South County Jewish Federation
- Boca Barwood Organizing Meeting 7:30 p.m.
March II
South County Jewish Federation Women's Division Campaign
Cobinet Meeting 9:30 a.m. Women's American Ort-Regional
-9:30 a.m. board meeting National Council of Jewish Women
- Seminar on Family 9:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m. Ort-Delray -
Membership Tea, B'nai Torah Sisterhood 7:30 p.m. Fashion
Show; B'nai B'rith Noah Lodge 6:30 p. m. Dinner Meeting
It
Hadassah Ben Gurion 12:30 meeting South County
Federation Montoya Workers Meeting 3:30 p.m. Temple
Beth El Sisterhood meeting coffee with the church ladies
B'nai B'rith Women Boca 1 p.m. Discussion Group
March 19
FEAST OF ESTHER EREV PURIM
March 20
Torrjl
Pioneer Women Zipporoh
Federati
meeting
10 a.m. board meeting Temple El
Federation Shobbar Brandeis Women Delray 12:30
March 21
Temple Emeth Sisterhood Dinner theater B'no.
Congregation-8:30 p.m. Purim Ball Beth El Singles PJ-Slumb
Party
March 22
B'nai Toroh Congregation 10 a.m. Purim Carnival Brande
Women Boca-Amateur Theater; Temple Emeth Sisterhood
Purim Party Temple Emeth Brotherhood Breakfast Soutlj
County Jewish Federation Phonalhon.
March 23
Women's American Events Club -12:30 p.m. meeting South!
Jewish Federation Women's Division Phonathon Beth El
Singles Board Meeting Culture Club Boca 7:30 p m meeting!
Temple Beth El Annual Meeting 7:30 p.m. Cultural Festivalatl
FAU.
March 24
Jewish Current Events Club 2:30 p.m. meeting; South County!
Jewish Federation Women's Division Phonathon Yiddish]
Culture Club Bca 7:30 p.m. meeting Temple Beth El Annual!
Meeting 7:30p.m.
March 25
South County Jewish Federation Women's Division Phonothon
Women's American On Delray 12:30 meeting Hodossohl
Aviva 12:30 general meeting.
March 26
Jewish War Veterans and Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary 7
p.m. meeting Temple Emeth Sisterhood 9:30 a.m. boord
meeting South County Jewish Federation Women's Division!
Phonathon B'nai B'rith Women Boca 1 p.m. meeting
Temple Emeth Brotherhood -7:30 p.m. board meeting.
March 27
South County Jewish Federation Women's Division Phonathon
Snyder-Tokson Post #459 Jewish War Veterans 10 a.m. board
meeting Beth El Singles Singles service.
March 28
Free Sons of Israel 2nd annual dinner dance' Beth El Singles -
Impromptu night Sixth County Jewish Federation Leadership
Today.
March 29
Temple Beth El 3 p.m. young artist series Temple Emeth
Brotherhood concert 8 p.m. Hoffman family players South
County Jewish Federation Delaire Cocktail Party 5-7 p.m.
March 30
Hadassah Aviva 12 noon luncheon and card party Hodassoh
Ben Gurion bus trip to Key Largo.
March 31
Women;* American Ort Boca East Luncheon Yiddish Culture
Club Boca 7:30 p.m. meeting; Temple Emeth Sisterhood -
11:00 a. m. annual membership lunch.
April
Women's American Ort Regional 9:30 a.m. meeting South
Florida Jewish Civil Service Employees 2 p.m. meeting; B'nai
B'rith Women Boca 11:30 a.m. brunch and cord party.
Apr*. 2
Temple Emeth Sisterhood noon meeting Women's Division of
Isroel Bonds 12 noon fashion show lunch Brandeis Women -
Delray Bus trip to Key Largo Brandeis Women Delray
Installation luncheon.
April 3
Pioneer Women Zipporah 12 noon meeting.
April 4
Temple Sinoi Sisterhood Flea Market.
April 5
Hodassoh Ben Gurion 2:30 Bubbe Yerwsheh.
April 4
B'noi B'r.th Women Naomi 12:30 board meeting Brandeis
Women- Boca 9:30am board meeting South County Jewisr
Community Day School -8p.m. board meeting


lM^h6-1981
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 7
jjyLove at
(First Sight
j^EPHPOLAKOFF
lfAt Secretary of State
"Vrlaig toldI Israeli
Minister Yitzhak
here over the
i that the U.S. and
have common
JJpc aims and that the
r^untries must work
^erto achieve them.
Lie made his remarks in
TL a toast to Shamir at a
"tv given m the Israel.
ml | honor by Ambassador
hjr, Ephraim Kvron at the
ii envoys residence.
jS visit l> Washington
sthe first high level meeting
KB Prime Minister
p*hem Begins government
jibe Keagan Administration.
I m,.t with President
i at the White House on
lay
SHIS TOAST i<> Haig. the
i Telegraphu Agency was
Shamir spoke of the
that support Israeli-
Bkan friendship and said
t the differences between the
(ountries can be worked out
tipirit of frankness
lUponding to this. Haig said,
L U.S. benefits from
i and views (expressed)
nut equivocation." He
, "We have an underlying
nality of strategic in-
Our relationship will
be viewed by strategic
_~s that bind Israel and the
S.. and frankness will be the
imate guide and framework of
I relationship
; lauded Shamir for the
r in which he conducted his
conversations with top
in officials during his
[LEADING American govern-
: officials in foreign affairs
ided the dinner. In addition
f Haig. they included Defense
wary Casper Weinberger;
Ambassador to the United
Jeane Kirkpatrick;
Allen, the President's
*al Security Adviser;
ler Stoessel, Undersecretary
[Slat* for Political Affairs;
Itkolas Veliotis. who is ex-
to be named Assistant
ary of State for Middle
> affairs; Gen. Brent
"""oft, who was chairman of
National Security Council in
' Nixon Administration; and
'US. Ambassador to Israel,
M Uwis.
[&{" Present included Sens.
fwrd Zorinsky (D.. Neb.) and
P> Pressler Pwv Yates (I).. HI.), dean of
I Jewish delegation in
*P"s: Ivan Novick.
tat of the Zionist Organi-
"U of America; Moshe Zack,
|*r of Maariv;
kvine Installed
As President
Ei G Levine has been
i7, n.Pres'dent of the Noah
... .^'B'rith for the 1981
, l the "istallation meeting,
_^v'ne announed plans for
J community and social
Wnhe..La!,gB- Chiding
J*W Bonds function to be
J*y Dr. Myron Peraoff.
ILt*^ wiU * -
I, V trounament. May
Rawest, open to Lodge
^ 8nu guests.
II recent installation.
man Dan Mica an-
lUbfr,,, (oren aid would
KM tolhe stat*of !
r^upcommguscalyear.
K^*11* inrt.ll.tion
Kh pw?ndin Lodge Preei-
^^Phjhpcohn.
In 1882, Sam Breakstone put every
dime into his sour cream and cottage cheese.
But you don't have to.
In his day, Sam Breakstone never compromised when it came to making the
highest quality cottage cheese and sour cream.
But if his standards weren't so high, his all natural cottage cheese and sour cream
wouldn't taste so delicious today.
Sam Breakstone never cut corners to make his dairy products. But you can, by
cutting out our coupons.
)Ll iCmOT DOEhT
Mr Grocer: Kraft. Irjc will reimburse
you for the face value of this coupon
plus 7C handling allowance provided
you redeemed it on your retail sales
of the named product! s) and that
upon request you agree to furnish
proof of purchase of sufficient prod
uct to cover all redemptions Coupon
SAVE 1 BREAKSTONE'S COTTAGE CHEESE
1(K
is void where taxed, prohibited, or
restricted by law, and may not be
assigned or transferred by you. Cash
value 1/20C. Customer must pay
applicable tax. For redemption, mail
to Kraft. Inc. Dairy Group. P.O Box
1799. Clinton. Iowa 52734
Expires 9/30/81.
1M300 10bb07
SSilOT OOEhT
Mr. Grocer. Kraft, Inc. will reimburse
you for the face value of this coupon
plus 7C handling allowance provided
you redeemed it on your retail sales
of the named produces) and that
upon request you agree to furnish
proof of purchase of sufficient prod-
uct to cover all redemptions. Coupon
SAVE MR ON ANY SIZE
BREAKSTONE'S SOUR CREAM.
1(K
is void where taxed, prohibited, or
restricted by law, and may not be
assigned or transferred by you. Cash
value 1/20C. Customer must pay
applicable tax. For redemption, mail
to Kraft, Inc. Dairy Group, P.O. Box
1799. Clinton, Iowa 52734.
Expires 9/30/81.
11300 101,755
Famous since 1882
1981 KRAFT. IC.


PageS
The Jewish Floridiano[ South County
Friday. March 6
Inaugural Dinner Dance
The inaugural dinner dance at the Great Hail of the Boca Raton
Hotel on behalf of the 1981 I'JA Federation campaign was the moat
successful single event in the history of South County campaign.
S473.000 was raised at the affair. Not pictured due to photographers
error: Mr. and Mrs. Sydney A. Altman. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Berger,
Mr and Mrs. Adrian Blumenfeld, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Brenner, Mr.
and Mrs. Irving Brodsky. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Creiger. Mr. and Mrs.
Daniel Freed, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Geaoff, Mr. and Mrs. Sidney
Hildebrand. Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Hun-lick. Mr. and Mrs. David Kend.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Klein. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Leifman, Mr. and
Mrs. Milton Levenberg. Mr. and Mrs. Herb Lichterman. Mr. and Mrs.
Rudolph Lidsky, Mr. James Nobii. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Pearistein, Mr.
and Mrs. Samuel Revits. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Rosenthal, Dr. and Mrs.
Edward Rosenthal. Dr. and Mrs. Samuel Rothfeld. Mr. and Mrs. Ira
Sarasohn. Mr. and Mrs. Mayer Weinshank.
The dinner dance was chaired by Ai Bagus and co-chaired by Abner
Levine and Mike Baker.
MM

Seated left to right: Mr. and Mrs. Roy Sarasohn, Mr. and Mrs. Ira Sarasok
Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Robinson, Standing: Manuel CarboneU, Dr. and
H. B. Hendler.

\r.-
Right to left: Jack Gorelick, Mrs. Gorelick. Standing: Selma Axelrod, Peter
Brown, Dorothy Brown, Reuben Axelrod, Peter Brown, Dorothy Brown,
Reuben Axelrod, Standing, Herman Halpin, Goldie Halpin.
Left to right: (standing) Rabbi Merle and Myra Singer, Susan and Jerry I
Seated left to right: Charlotte and Morris Robinson, Diane and Eric Deckinge
r~
5- ***. **/
I
Standing left to right: Charles Cohen, Katty Cohen. Seated left to right: Ellen
Conn, Philip Cohn, Laurie Greene, Dr. Jonathan Greene, Jane Gortz, Al Gortz.
Standing left to right: Melvin and Ellen Gerber, Marianne and Edward Bobick
Seated left to right: Richard Romanoff, William and Florence Riesberg, Sol and
Irma Fier.
o
Standing left to right: Dr. Robert and Miriam Greenberg. Seated left to right-
Kabbi Bernard Silver and Mrs. Silver, Elaine and Rabbi Samuel Silver, Izzv
and Betty Siegel. J
___________f
Standing left to right: Jerome Harris. Samuel and Miriam Sadler. Seated left M
right: Muriel Harris, Ben and Mae Volen, Milton Levenaon and Mrs. Levensoo.
Seated left to right: Phyllis Cohen, Phil Gesoff, Ethel and Milt Kretsky.
Standing left to right: Rose Viener, Ruth and Harold Goldman.
Standing left to right Melvin and Betty Goldberger, Nathan andI G
Seltzer. Seated left to right: Baron and Ruth Coleman, Samuel ana *
Erenstein. Milton and Esther Blank.


The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 9
uuel Carbonell, Mr. and Mrs. Sadler, Mr. Norman I. Stone.
3B%
.V
I to right: Mr. and Mrs. Louis Newman, Saul Rockoff, Gertrude Seeman,
imi Mrs. Barney Lazarof. Standing left to right: Martin Moldow and Suzy
1. t,

lag: Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Prentice. Seated left to right: Mr. and Mrs.
yCohen, Mr. and Mrs. Al Bagus, Mr. and Mrs. Sonfred Brenner.
' I
I/1

"awtc


f"W left to right: Eleanor and Morris Wolff, Rabbi Bruce and Lynne
*". Seated left to right: Ruth Krawetz, Sarah and Stuart Schulman,
'"id Michael Taines.
i'-


^ ~
l^ght: Bernica and Gary Labbin, Mr. and Mrs. Sanford Huston, Rose
L^> Sidney and Sylvia Zuckerman.
Standing left to right: Aaron and Selma Denenberg. Seated left to right: Libby
Davis, Milton David, Esther Cohane, Harry Cohane, Bernard Woolman
(standing), Evelyn Woolman.
Standing left to right: Dr. Harry Weiss, Irving and Emy Kalmanoff. Seated:
Bernice Weiss, Milton Bornstein, Marion Richman, Sidney Richman and
Frances Bornstein.
Standing left to right: Cecil Mosse, Bill and Libby Shipley, David and Eleanor*
Rukin. Seated left to right: Daniel Mosse, Florence and Samuel Melton, Verna
and Samuel Revits.
Seated left to right: Edna Kagen (Mra. Arnold), Mildred Levine (Mrs. Abner),
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Fisher (Rosalind), Ray Baron, Lillian Lipian, Harriet
Baron. Standing left to right: Jim Baer, Arnold Kagen, Marilyn and Aaron
Gural, Abner Levine.
Standing: Arnold and Eleanor Rosenthal. Seated left to right: Jane and Martin
Leventhal, Mr. and Mra. William Laurans, Elaa and Joseph Maharam.
More Photos on Page 10


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. March 6l

'


Left to right: Stephen Meker, Dr. Karl Enselberg, Linda Louis, Shirley Ensel-
berR, Lynn Pereoff, Dr. Myron Persoff, Dr. Daniel Man, Dinah Man.
^ *
u- :.
U
Seated left to right: Toni and Dr. Arnold Berliner, Suzanne and Jeffrey I)eJ
Margaret Kottler. Standing: Harry Kottler, Helene and Jay Eichler.

Left to right: Norman I. Stone, James Baer, Mike Baker, Al Bagus, Abner
Leviae.
Standing left to right: Jim and Margie Baer, Neil Braile, Richard Sien
Seated left to right: Marilyn and Harrv Smith, Carol Siemens.
Standing left to right: Mr. Elliott Adler, Mr. and Mrs. AUvne Gottlieb. Seated
left to right: Mrs. Elliot Adler, Mrs. Julius Fishman, Mr. Julius Fishman, Mr.
and Mrs. Irv Hilbnan.
Standing left to right: Mike and Arlette Baker, Neil and Lois Braille. Seated
left to right: Bevin Farter, Henry Yuseum, Jackie and Burt Tompkins, Lori
and Lewis Fine.
1
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rhcJruish Flvridian <>j South Count v
Page J.J
Crican Jewish Leaders Express Deep Gratitude
pr YORK
i.ITA
.,.xpn-vsed joy
it ihi' release of
KJvKt. Commenting
JKLe. Burton l.evmson,
Jofthe National Confer
[sni* Jewry, said:
J k.vp lonn held that the
^^naelevich.and
Pieryouag Jews and two
is sentenced in the ao-
UninKrad trials was
L Since then I os if was re-
and continuously sub-
. punishment for his
, to observe the practices
iJewish religion.
t tried under Soviet law,
JTyjew Mendelevich's real
,,s his stubborn desire to
flmel at a time when it was
, impossible to do so, and
[J desperate efforts to flee
j wintry with friends and
VlNSON suggested that
I new move might be a tra-
act of amnesty
friicfj is most welcome in
ol the forthcoming 26th
nist Party Congress." He
that Soviet authorities
ion such occasions granted
Hty to or pardoned
either political or
I
i message lo the General
of the Communist
Leonid Brezhnev, in his
ity as Soviet President,
do staled "We are
I to leam that your gov-
Bt has granted an early
pB from labor camp to losif
levich. The young man is
ron his way lo Israel to join
kaother and sisters. This was
| action worthy of praise. We
Mr. President, that two
Mill remaining from the
1 trial, Aleksei Murzhenko
Yuri Federov, will be
I to join their families and
[bbbiMoshe Sherer. president
IfAgudath Israel of America and
of the Agudas Israel
hrld Organization. said
nWevich's "coming into the
iwrld gladdens the hearts of
all Jews throughout the world
who prayed and worked for his
release. Mendelevich is a living
kiddush hashem' (santification
of God's name) because, by con-
tinuing to observe the Jewish
religious faith under harsh prison
conditions, he is the symbol of
the eternal Jewish determination
to keep the fires of To rah alive."
THE STUDENT Struggle for
Soviet Jewry, which had
mobilized numerous actions on
behalf of Mendelevich and had
staged a rally together with the
Jewish Identity Center 10 days
ago opposite the United Nations,
said "We are exhilarated at
Mendelevich's release. A decade
of persistent pressure and protest
by thousands of Jews and non-
Jews around the world has paid
off" The SSSJ added that if
Mendelevich "can be sprung
from hell, so can the rest" of
Soviet Jewish and non-Jewish
dissidents.
The Jewish Identity Center
expressed its "gratitude to God
for his (Mendelevich) release
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Cantor
ABRAHAM
(Klf [)MAN
km
rhona
from a labor camp where under
inhuman conditions, like his
Biblical namesake, Joseph in
Egypt, he dung to the faith of
our age-old religious heritage.
Despite those who say that God
does not hear the prayers of a
lew, Mendelevich's release
proves otherwise."
Rabbi Meir Kahane, founder of
the Jewish Defense League,
credited the JDL with Mendele-
vich's release. At a press con-
ference here he said the JDL
viewed the release as a result of
pressure it has been bringing to
bear on Soviet diplomats in New
York. He said that if the Soviets
continued to hold other Jewish
dissidents, the harassment of
Soviet officials by the JDL "will
intensify, escalate and reach new,
serious levels."
ZEESY SCHNUR, executive
director of the Greater New York
Conference on Soviet Jewry,
stated that the release of Mende-
levich "comes as welcome news
to freedom loving people
everywhere. We interpret his
release as a positive signal to the
Keagan Administration, the
Madrid conference participants
reviewing the Helsinki accords
and the representatives who will
be attending the 26th Congress of
the Communist Party in Moscow
this week."
She added: "The last two Len-
ingrad defendants Yuri Federov
and Aleksei Murzhenko
continue to be held in prison
camps in the Soviet Union and
we will continue to work for their
freedom. The joy of Mende-
levich's release must be tempered
by concern for them and for all
other Soviet Jewish Prisoners of
Conscience."
Meanwhile, the number of
Jews who left the Soviet Union
during the first 15 days of
February was 562, according to
Charlotte Jacobson, chairman of
the Soviet Jewry Research
Bureau of the National Confer-
ence on Soviet Jewry. Though
this figure reflects an increase
over recent half-monthly figures,
it seems unlikelv that this
February's total will reach last
year's February figure of 3,023.
she said.
Kccent reports of a more
lenient Soviet emigration policy
and unofficial estimates of the
issuance of exit visas of 1,500 to
2,000 per month in Moscow
alone have not yet been con
firmed by the actual arrivals of
Jews in Vienna, Mrs. Jacobson
said.
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Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. March |
Organizations in the News
B'NAI B'RITH
Noah Lodge of B'nai B'rith will
have a dinner meeting Wed-
nesday, March 18 at 6:30 p.m. in
the Town Center community
loom. Scheduled speaker will be
1th District Court of Appeals
Judge Daniel T.K. Hurley.
Reservations for dinner are
required. Members and guests
wishing to attend should contact
Lodge President. Curt Levine. at
Mask in and Sears law offices.
Boca Raton, no later than March
12,
B'nai B'rith Women of Delray
Beach, Naomi Chapter 1537, will
hold its regular meeting on
March lfi at 12:30 at Temple
Emeth. The winners of the
llrolherhood Essay Contest
which was held at the Carver
Middle School will be present and
lhey will read the winning essays
lo the membership. Also the
Kingspoint Players will present a
\ariety of skits and sketches.
Plans are completed for a 3-day
weekend al Lido Spa. Thursday
to Sunday. April 20 to May 3.
The cost of $119.50 per person,
double occupancy which includes
lips, taxes, massages, delicious
lood and entertainment. For
further information contact Ida
/upanor Ida Krane.
B'nai B'rith Olympic XI Lodge
nets every third Sunday at
B'nai Torah Congregation at 9:30
.i.m. The next meeting will be
held March 16 at which time its
newly elected President, Mr.
Irving Goldstein will preside.
B'NAI TORAH
B'nai Torah Sisterhood
presents From Here to Infinity
a fashion show, on
Wednesday, March 18. 7:30 p.m.
i B'nai Torah. 1401 N.W. 4th
we.. Boca Raton. Fashions will
by Infinity. There will be
reshmenis. tree gifts and door
; n/.es. Donation is S6. Please
SVP the synagogue office.
B'nai Turah Congregation
Men's Club will be sponsoring an
open house breakfast meeting,
Sunday, March 8 at 10 a.m. Dr.
I. Schroeder will be the guest
speaker. He will discuss the psy-
chological implications of
naturina and family living. Dr.
Schroeder. a resident of
EsCOndidOi is licensed as a
practicing psychologist in
Florida and New Jersey. He
holds a Ph.I) from Fordam Uni-
versity and secund his post-
locloral training in family
iherap) al \ckerman Institute in
Mew York and Rutgers
(Jniversil) in Jew Jersey All
mbers of the Congregation,
irried or single, are in\ ited to
a tend. There will be a nominal
ihargi "i II per person,
sservations may be made by
calling the synagogue office at
i !- hours in advance.
BKANDEIS
UNIVERSITY
Bi>ca Raion Chapter oi
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee will hold its
annual luncheon at the Crystal
Lago Country Club. 3800 Crystal
Lake Dr.. Pompano Beach, on
Thursday. March 12 at 11:30
a.m. Saks Fifth Avenue Galleria
will present an exciting
professional fashion show with
commentation by their fashion
oordinator, Marilyn Godsy.
Musk will be by the Ray Garcia
Trio For information and
reservations call Harriet
(ireit/er
Delray Chapter of Brandeis
University Women's Committee
will hold its next meeting on
Friday. March 20 at 12:30 p.m. at
Pompey Park Recreation Center.
250 NW. 12th Ave.. Delray
Beach The Lyric Arts Players
will give a recital and Purim
refreshments will be served.
A|bus|tripisplanned|forrruesday,
April 2 to Tahiti in Key Largo.
Included in the trip is a cruise
and fashion show. A luau buffet
will feature Polynesian foods and
entertainment. Husbands are
invited. For further information,
call Mildred Lasker. The ln-
For information on Area Organizations
Please call South County Jewish Federation
in Boca Raton 368-2737
stallaiion luncheon will be held at
the Boca Largo Clubhouse on
Thursday. April 2. An exciting
program is planned. For reser-
val ions call Fritzi Feldsher or
Hannah Israel.
Century Village West Chapter
of Brandeis University National
Women s Committee will meet
March 3, 10:30 a.m. at Town
Center at Boca. Guest speaker
will be Dr. Frank Szomy.
Director of Physical Planning at
FAU who will describe the life,
land and poetry of the noted
Hungarian poet. Sandor Petofi,
through slides, costumes and
poetry reading. The slate of
officers for 1981-82 will be
presented by the nominating
committee. Nominations will also
U' honored from the floor. The
public is invited and refresh-
ments will be served.
HADASSAH
Boca Raton A viva Chapter of
Hadassah will hold its next
monthly meeting on March 25.
12:30 p.m.. at B'nai Torah
Congregation. A book report of
The Books of Rachel" will be
given by Anita Applebaum.
Friends and neighbors are in-
vited. A smorgasbord luncheon
and card party will be held March
30, 12 noon, at the Town Center
Community Room. Donation is
>. 50 For reservations, please
write or phone Mrs. F.dward
Kanners or Mrs. Sol P. Light
Reservations are necessary.
Ben (iurion Chapter of
Hadassah will hold its monthly
meeting at Temple Emeth. A skit
on Yiddish humor will be per-
lormed. Refreshments will be
asrvad. There will be a one-day
bus trip Irom Kings Point lo Key
Largo. The trip includes lunch.
boat ride, and entertainment. For
details and reservations please
contact Yetta Rosenthal or Belle
Isakoff.
PIONEER WOMEN
\ regular meeting of the
Beersheba Club. Pioneer Women,
will In- held Tuesday. March 10.
at 1 p.m. at the Pompey Park
Community Center. 1101 N.W.
2nd St.. Delray Beach. Coffee
hour will be at 12 noon. Musical
program and 56th anniversary-
celebration of Pioneer Women.
TEMPLE BETH EL
Temple Beth Fl "Solos
schedule of events for March.
lueaday, March 11 at 7:30
p m. hoard mooting open to
membership at Temple Beth r'.l
Inesdaj March I] -
dinner and harness racing. $11
le in .hIv ance. For 'nrir.. r
information call Sidney Becker
and Victor Mack
Tuesday. March 17. 7:30 p.m.
general meeting Fred
Frank. Designer, to speak on
Trends in Interior Design
Sunday. March 22 at 11 a.m.
picnic Spanish River Park.
Ilarbeque and concert. Meet at
Temple parking lot. $3. For
turher information call Ed Orlow.
Tuesday. March 24. at 7 p.m.
supper and game night
surprise location.
Friday. March 27. at 10:30
p.m. solos and singles Oneg
Shabbat.
TEMPLE EMETH
The next meeting of the
Singles Club of Temple Emeth
will take place on Monday.
March 9 at 12 noon at the
Temple. The new slate of officers
and board members will be
presented and nominations from
the floor will be held. The
program will be a film on
Morakami Park and refresh-
ments will be served. Mem-
bership cards must be presented
at the door. New members are
welcome. Coming events
March 21 Kiss Me Kate at the
Royal Palm Dinner Theatre. A
few tickets are available. For
further information call Cele
Goldmintz: May 8. 9 and 10
Mothers Day Weekend to the
West Coast of Florida. For
further information contact
Frances Clark and Selma Traum.
Brotherhood of Temple Emeth
will be holding a Brotherhood
Breakfast on Feb. 22. Sunday, at
9:30 am For members, wives
and "girl friends" there will be
entertainment by the Century
Village Hast Mandolin Group
with music we all love. A
donation of $1.50 will be
requested. On Feb. 25. Wed-
nesday, the movies at Delray
Square Theatre will be $1 per
person at 12:30 p.m. for all three
theaters. For ticket reservations
and information call Sid
Breitman. Mike Mortman or Sol
Yankwitt.
TEMPLE SINAI
The choirs of a synagogue and
a church will merge at a Brother-
hood Month service at First
Baptist Church. 400 S. Swinton
Ave.. Delray Beach. Friday, Feb.
27. at 8:15* p.m. The choirs are
those ot the Baptist Church and
Temple Sinai. Mrs. Theodore
West of the Baptist ensemble is
planning with Mrs. Samuel Silver
of the synagogue group to
amalgamate for the rendition of a
special Hallelujah number."
The event will also include the
~in>.'in of the Mt Olive Baptist
Church, led by Mrs. Yvonne
Vine. During the evening a
sabbath ave worship service will
take place which will be led bj
Rabin Samuel Silver and the lav
leaders o| the Relorm Jewish
congregation. In lieu ol a sermon
ilure will !>e a pulpit colloquy
vith the Rabbi and Dr. Andrew
Hall, Pastor ol the church and
President of the Delraj
Ministerial Association. Ladies
ol i he two congregations will
jointly preside al a collation after
dev nt ions
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
Delray Chapter of Women's
Vmerican ORT will hold its-
regular meeting at Temple
Emeth, March 25 at 12:30 p.m.
Zelda Magid will speak on the
Ort Story. Guests are welcome.
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Field Trips I H
For information call
South County Jewish Federation
368-2737
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-Mart11
6.191
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 13
Citicos Discount Dayan's Bid to Return
.V|V Labor Party
' art with anger and
' Sunday s-tHt.-ment by
'Van .hat he still
i hi' oplin ol returning
[Sbor fold a-
Bokman Yost Balin
R'wa^not worth comment-
4 m
' Dayan b never
kesman.n the Kubbutt
'Vni "ayan
be re ::'"" tne
liptcturt- as representing
^jfous cicmeni which had
^miiifO to mistakes, had
I to accepl political
B,ec btfon and during the
-KippurVNar. and had bolted
lUbor Party to join Prime
liter Begin's coalition
land then had bolted from
ivemment.
Washington Rep.
L Spellman ID.. Md.i. who
fjlncken bv a massive heart
lour "days before the
tons last Nov. 4 and has been
_J since then in a semi-
jous state, will not return to
mss. House Speaker
ju O'Neill il>.. Mass.)
noced last Friday that he
d declare her seat vacant be-
jol her illness, opening the
f lor what is expected to be a
(ought campaign by
tails and Republicans to
Mrs Spellman, 63. was over-
whelmingly reelected to a fourth
term despite her hospitalization.
She was among the 33 Jews in
the new Congress and one of two
Jewish women in the House of
Representatives The other is
Bobbi Fiedler (R.. Calif.I. who
was elected to her Ural term last
Noveiri m
Mrs. ->pel!man s husband.
Reuben Spellman, announced
that he would be a candidate lor
the seat held by his wile because
l want to carry on her work '
Spellman, 71, has been an em-
ployee of the Pentagon for 34
years.
TEL AVIV Some 400 un-
married Jewish women between
the ages of 25 to 35. in the Jewish
community in Damascus which
numbers a few hundred families,
are being forced to convert to Is-
lam to find husbands, according
to a woman tourist in Switz-
erland. Knesset member Yitzhak
Yitzhaki. who met the tourist
recently, said he planned to ask
the Knesset to take action in the
matter.
According to the tourist, who
declined to be named, the women
can find no husbands among the
small Jewish community in Syria
and are not allowed to leave the
country. Intense pressure is be-
ing brought to bear on them to
adopt the Moslem faith in order
to marry and raise families.
Several woman have given in to
the pressure in recent months,
the tourist said.
TEL AVIV An Israeli army
raiding party killed about 10
Arab terrorists in a strike into
South Lebanon Sunday night
and returned safely to its bam
An army spokesman said th<
a two-storied building
I.tour village about eight
miles inside Lebanon. It had
served as the forward base for tne
Iraqi -backed Arab Liberation
Front terrorists who killed thr<-
Israelis and wounded- 1(> person-
in an attack on Misgav Am last
April.
Chief of Staff Gen Rafael
Kitan said after their raid that it
had brought matters "full-circle.
Our account with those who
raided Misgav Am is now
closed." Deputy Defense
Minister Mordechai Zipori said
the attack was part of Israel on-
going policy of preventive strikes
against terrorists to keep them
off balance. He promised that
this policy would continue.
PHILADELPHIA Sen.
Arlen Pecter. (R., Pa. I declared
here that he was "very much
opposed" to the United States
selling Arabia bomb racks, extra
fuel tanks and air-to-air missiles
for the 60 American-made jets it
has ordered because it would be
contrary to the Carter
Administration promise in 1978
not to increase the offensive
capacity of the planes.
In a speech to the National
Executive Committee of the'
Zionist Organization of America
at the Warwick Hotel, the fresh-
man senator asked what would
America's allies think if the U.S.
nroke in 1981 a commitment
made in 1978.
Joining Specter in criticizing
the proposed sale of additional
material to the Saudis. ZOA
dent Ivan Novick warned that
Israel would be harmed by
arming the Saudis. There has
been no change in Saudi Arabia's
rigid anti-Israel policy.'
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TEL AVIV An Army call-
up exercise to test the efficiency
of the overt system of mobiliza-
tion was held Monday. The test
had been well publicized in ad-
vance to prevent any misunder-
standing on the part of the Arab
countries.
Israel had two system
mobilization Lnder a quirt,
secret system, notices are handed
to reserve soldiers by
messengers. Under the open
system presentlv being tested,
two-word phrases are broacii;
and published in the press All
soldiers are given a slogan or
phrase and report to their units
when theirs are heard.
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Page 14
i .
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, March 6

In Puff of Business as Usual
Reagan's Pro-Israel Advisers Do Disappearing Act
Continued from Page 1
passing day. it becomes in- to Johns Hopkins,
creasingly more unlikely that any Observers here believe that
of these Middle East experts will either Allen's power had been so
receive a policy-making job in reduced by Haig, Defense
Secretary Casper Weinberger and
other senior Reagan Admin-
Tanter to Michigan, and Tucker I ISRAEL STRONGLY opposes
the upgrading of the aircraft.
Israeli Ambassador Ephraim
Evron raised the matter directly
with Haig during their first
Washington.
Instead, when President
Reagan and Secretary of State
Alexander Haig searched for a
replacement for Assistant Secre-
tary for Near Eastern and South
Asian Affairs Harold Saunders,
they came up with Nicholas
Veliotes, the U.S. Ambassador to
Jordan. Veliotes. a career State
Department official, will now
become the top Middle East
expert under Haig. It was seen as
a clear-cut signal to the Arabs
that business will continue as
usual.
STATE DEPARTMENT
officials confirmed that Veliotes
suffered from a severe case of
"clientitis" during his four years
in Amman. His cables to Wash-
ington consistently reflected the
thinking of King Hyssein to
the point that Veliotes actually
defended Jordan's decision tc
reject the Camp David peact
accords.
"There's no difference between
Saunders and Veliotes," one
State Department insider com-
mented.
Following Reagan's victory in
November, most observers here
expected that Richard V. Allen.
Reagan'a top foreign policy
adviser during the campaign and
now the National Security
Adviser in the White House,
would press to bring Churba into
the Administration.
"He I Churba I is one of our
most incisive and skilled military
intelligence analysts." Allen
wrote last year in the intro-
duction to Churba'a latest book.
CHURBA and Allen had been
largely responsible for drafting
Reagan's famous article in The
Washington Post in August,
1979 which, for the first time, had
the former California Governor
articulate his appreciation of
Israel's "strategic" value to the
United States. Churba's Center
for International Security leased
space from Allen's Washington
office. They worked closely
throughout the campaign.
Allen also relied heavily on
Tenter, Tucker and Rostow. In
fact. Allen told me last summer
during an int-rview that Rostow
had emerged as the leading
Middle Kast adviser to Reagan.
Hut now. Churba has returned
to his Center. Rostow to Yale,
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ist rat ion officials that he could no
longer "deliver" or he was
simply unwilling to bring alter-
native voices into the govern-
ment.
HOVERING OVER these con-
spicuous omissions is the move
toward approving Saudi Arabia's
request for the fuel tanks, bom-
bracks and other advanced acces-
sories for the F-15's. The new
State Department spokesman,
William Dyess, said on Feb. 5
that the Carter Administration's
written assurances to Congress
limiting the offensive punch of
these planes are no longer
considered binding on the
Reagan Administration.
Two years ago, when Congress
was considering the Admin-
istrations F-15 "package" sale,
then-Defense Secretary Harold
Brown wrote a letter promising
that the aircraft would not be
fitted with the additional arms.
But late last year, Saudi Ara-
bia began to press Washington
for the hardware, insisting that a
refusal would lead to a severe
strain in U.S.-Saudi ties. Presi-
dent Carter, in the midst of the
campaign and warned by 68 U.S.
Senators against approving the
deal, deferred action.
meeting on Feb. 4. But a day
later, spokesman Dyess told
reporters that the views of the
Brown letter to Congress were
not necessarily representative of
the new Administration.
Reagan Administration of-
ficials, recognizing the sensitivity
of the proposed sale, are soun-
ding out Israel and its supporters
in Congress about possibilities
for avoiding an all-out battle over
the issue. Under U.S. law.
Congress can veto the sale by
approving Resolutions of Disap-
proval in both the House and
Senate.
State Department and Penta-
gon officials contend that the
situation in the Middle East in
the wake of the I ran-Iraq war
has deteriorated, and that the
Saudis now have a genuine need
for the equipment, which would
increase the aircraft's range from
400 to over 1.000 miles.
"WE WANT to make them as
effective as we can," Weinberger
said on Feb. 3 at his first news
conference when asked about the
Saudi F-15's. Weinberger ex-
plained that the Saudis have "a
difficult defense problem with a
long coastline and a small num-
bar of forces and immensely
valuable resources for the free
world."
Some political observers her
suggested that Weinberger's,
remarks about the possible
stationing of U.S. troops in Israel
made in response to a question
at the same news conference
could be seen as a sort of
"compensation" to the Israelis
lorjlosing their eyes ,o the!
"If they (Israel) should dj
and I confess Id be a id
surprised if they did," WJ
berger said, "we would cer
I consider a request from lh:
station troops in Israe,
would never initiate such|
suggestion, but with the siren
of the alliance that we have 1
would certainly examine J
kind of a question, if it ^13
raised, with a very sympath
viewpoint.
To include your personal or
business greeting in our special
Passover edition please call
Staci at 588-1652.
Attention
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 Information Call the
Israel Bonds Office
659-1445
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Cause a Migraine Tomorrow?
You probably aren't
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could give you an
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tomorrow. Quite
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Delicacies such as
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beansprouts, herring,
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known to cause headaches
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Learning to understand
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If you are suffering
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NORTH RIDGE MEDICAL PLAZA 5601 N. DIXIE HIGHWAY FORT LAUDERDALE 491-6032


rM*"*
6.191
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 15
,n't Count Menachem Begin Out Bonds Fashion Show
NATIONS -
Keli polls pred'ct'nga
!eieipt,rt.s replacing
to Begin, a veteran
ical expert associated
'Ike Labor Party and
1 assigned to a vital UN
"doesn't believe this is
pnlvso.
.distinguished Ifaeli. who
"not to be named, has been
Z-t Israels political life
.independence Day and is
\tf excellent position to
jwhat direction the Israeli
i winds blow, even during
uncertain days when
ginflation stands highest
the many problems
| the country.
jrees that while the dire
lie situation has struck the
sa deep blow, they realize
post nations around the
including the powerful
I Slates, have also been
1 by inflation, and there-
tbey cannot hold Benin's
| Government specifically
Bible for their economic
, Inflation is a worldwiae
I US are used to Uena,
y. To them, certainly to
__I majority, security re-
toe number one issue, and
__has made its stand
bdear as to exactly what the
n's needs are on this grave
[. Indeed, if the Israelis were
today between
Begins 26-point
my plan for the territories
_jf plan which Shimon Peres
[projected for the West Bank,
i which calls for a partial
ii of the region with a link
j Hussein's Jordan, there
lot no doubt as to which plan
I would prefer. They know.
over, that Hussein has re-
dany partial settlement, and
also know that he continues
jbyupthe I'l.O He still has
pkul on Jerusalem.
lain. Israelis in the majority
lou pleased with Shimon
frequent trips abroad in
pis to curry the lavor ol
"friends" of Israel as Bruno
ky of Austria and Giscard
ling of France. They also
his flirtations with
s President Sadat. All
bound to work against
'during the elections.
Jj.Wed Israeli lecturer and
columnist. Yosef Goell,
Religious
Directory
WbETHELOF- BOCA RATON.
Four! Avenue, Boca Raton,
02 Relorm Phone. 391 8900
" wrle E Smger Cantor MaC'n
wBDath Services, Fridav at
jm Saturaay 9 15 a.m. Toran
5 *itn Rabbi Mene E. Singer
"" Sabbath Morning Services
SINAI At st. Paul's
"P?LChurch' ,88 s Swinton
oelray Reform. Mailing
iki .? Box ,901' Oelray
'Ha.3:4*4 Friday at 8.15 p.m
samael Silver. President
*Sommers. 498-07*7.
U,.n l0N ANSHEI EMUNA.
trEl kl Kin* Point..Deiray
"Mb Orthodox. Harry Silver.
: sT, L*|rv,c*s daily 8 a.m. and 5
iTXXK an<> Holidays 9 a.m.
w'' Temple No 4W-9229.
?* CBNGRGATION. 1401
* ^.1^ Rabbi Nathan
?'i t2 Servjces: Friday at
r"^ Saturday :30 a.m.
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' IJWDh AVS-' Drtr8y &
**%.*. *,3S34 Bern8rd
^k .' Benjamin B Adler,
* vw Serw'. Friday at 8
, ay <" ? m Daily Min
""'Sam and 5 p.m.
B|lH QSHLOM Mailing
1. Box 'M. Boca Raton
'e0 ,n century Village.
*'*" Fridays 5:M p!Jn..
.,*/" Nathan Weiner,
" '4)2.
David
Horowitz
holds that approximately "forty
percent of the electorate remains
undecided about whom to vote
for." In a comprehensive report
just released by the American
Jewish Committee Goel notes,
among other things, that "the
election campaign will in all like-
lihood be conducted around the
twin issues of foreign policy and
inflation" and he adds that "the
Likud will attempt to push the
line that Labor and Peres, if
elected, will 'sell out Eretz Israel'
the West Bank and the Gaza
Strip to Arafat, via King
Hussein and Peres' Jordanian
option. Labor, he notes, "will
blast away at the Likud Govern-
ment's sorry performance and its
responsibility for inflation, and
for the first-ever real drop in.
Israelis' personal income record-
ed in 198b."
HE CITES 410 percent of the
electorate as being "undecided,"
actually, due to a massive shift in
affiliation from parties during the
past decade, it is the view of well-
informed observers close to the
Israeli political scene that close
to 80 percent of Israelis are bilti
miflagti, independent voters. In
this regard, Goell says in his
report that "the major political
issues of the 1970s and '80s cut
across party lines. Thus they
proved to be internally divisive
within the leading parties rather
than defining differences among
them. Labor, the Likud and the
Hank and the Gaza Strip, settle-
ment activities and even on the
(amp David agreement and
peace treaty with Egypt."
Discussing the elections.
Shmuel Schnitzer of Ma'ariv
pointed out recently that the
lalxir Alignment possesses no
magic charms against the
destructive processes which
undermine Israel's economy. It
has no clear program for fighting
inflation, nor does it have any
short-term solution to the
housing shortage which plagues
young couples and new im-
migrants."
Yoel Marcus, writing in
Ha'aretz, "believes there are
three problems facing the Labor
Alignment. First, it has not yet
convinced the people that
Shimon Peres' leadership will be
superior to Menachem Begins.
Second. Labor's vocal demand
for an absolute majority could
become sticky, and third, not a
peep was heard from Labor on
cutting the defense budget or
satisfying the teachers' demand
for more money, leaving their
views on the economy a
mystery."
The veteran Israeli political
expert was right: Let's not be so,
sure about a Labor victory.
Rom fiifkin, South County
Women's Division Chairperson
for State of Israel Bonds is
pleased and proud to announce
that Mrs. Sherry Endelson will
bu the Fashions Chiarperson of
the 2nd Annual Israel Bond
Luncheon and Fashion Show.
This event will take place on
Thursday. April 2nd at the Royal
Palm Dinner Theatre in Boca
HalOD, Admission is by the
purchase of an Israel Bond plus
luncheon cost.
Mrs. Kifkin stated. "Israeli
Fashions are a leading export of
Israel and one of the major
employers in Israel, and Israel
Bonds play an important part in
this showcase". Israeli fashions,
after diamonds, is the country's
main export. It has produced two
stars on the world market,
Beged-Or for leathers, and more
recently, Gottex for swim suits.
There is an active committee
being formed to insure the
success of this event. Members of
tin- committee include: Ida
Herat, Lynn Persoff. Edith
Wcchsler. Mildred Epstein, Elbe
SpoctOT, Roz Fabricant, Ann
Krainin, Jane Sher, Tina Hersh,
and Lois Cohen. Once again Gert
Newman and Ella Samuels are
handling decorations, Rose
Veiner and Pearl Jaffe are
handling hospitality, and Lois
Cohen and Molly Weiss will be
taking care of reservations.
The women of the South
County area were delighted to
partiripatc in the Fashion Show
last year, and the response to the
needs of Israel were answered in
their purchases of Israel Bonds.
Once again you can support
Israel's economy, and the women
f South County will respond by
purchasing more than ever
before. Formal invitations will be
mailed out shortly.
nnoic 7iii
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HuilUlOrH
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Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. March(
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LLO Reg $279
Rock or reckne to yon tout's conlent in this mulli
purpose chair Contemporary wooden arms have
cushioned rests A peat value only al Baer s
SAVE $100 BERKLINE FAMILY ROOM
CASUAL SOFA
J0 Reg $398
Contemporary with wood aim trim and styled in long
wearing vinyl shirred back lor tke soft comlort look
Save $100at Raws
FRIE DELIVERY WITHIN 60
MILES Of OUR SHOWROOMS