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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( April 3, 1981 )

Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Frida
y. Apri
Starting April 5
ABC-TV Presents Masada
On April 5, 6, 7 and 8 of this
year, ABC-TV will present an
eight hour fictionalized series ont
he siege of Masada which occured
in the year 73 C.E. While ADL
does not plan to promote this
series, it is possible that this
program like so many television
spectaculars will be viewed by
millions. In view of the fiction-
alized treatment of the subject it
is also likeiy that the program
may prompt some inquiries
regarding the factual background
on Masada as well as some other
aspects of the him which 1 am
sharing with you.
By way of background the
series was produced for ABC-TV
by Universal Television. It was
shot on location at an estimated
cost of $18,000,000 as well as
receiving the full cooperation of
the Israeli government. ABC
officials were most cooperative ir
setting up a private screening for
ADL personnel.
The series begins and ends
with Israeli soldiers taking their
oath, "Masada will not fa"
again." It then moves back in
time to the pillaging of Jeru-1
salem, the destruction of the1
Temple (in 70 C.E.), then the
focus of the story is on the escape
from Jerusalem by the "Zealots"
and their final stand on Masada.
The first part of the series intro-
duces the viewer to the leader of
the Jewish Zealots, engaging in
guerrilla (or terrorist) warfare
against the Romans.
The two central characters are
Eleazar, played by Peter Strauss,
and General Plavius Silva,
played by Peter O'Toole. The two
secondary but important charac-
ters are the women in their lives.
New Book
Debunks Myth of
Hitler as Leader
Continued from Page 4
secrecy. Himmler was assigned
thesk of carrying out the final
solution.
HITLER THEREBY so to
speak washed his hands of the
horror on the act. He wanted to
hear no more about it.
But he knew perfectly well
what he was doing, as his answer
to Field Marshal Keitel proves.
Keitels enquired about rumors
about the murder of Jews.
Hitler told him this had
nothing to do with the Mehr-
to
15th Season
Harder Hall
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Discotheque Drama
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Superb
Accommodations.
Great Food-
Trips to.
Disney World.
Cypress Gardens
Busch Gardens
macht, and he did not want
involve it in the matter,
revealing admission!
The idea that Hitler was for a
long time completely ignorant of
the final solution is naive.
Himmler would never have
dreamed at that time. November
1941, on starting such a major
action without the Fuhrers
knowledge.
MASER PAINTS a picture of
a man who had dreamed of being
a Bohemian artist, who had
always hated regular work and
was therefore incapable of
governing properly.
I Historical circumstances and
jui era in which the former ruling
elite was disoriented, brought
him to the top, as well, of course,
as his remarkable gift for
! swaying the masses and in-
fluencing people.
>
both of whom are Jews and both
of whom in my judgment are por-
trayed in a positive fashion. The
film overall is spectacular in its
scope and photography. but there
are several issues which may be
raised about which you should be
alert.
As I noted, in the early part of
the film you have Jews engaging
in guerrilla warfare. In and of
itself in my judgment it produces
no special concern; however,
because of the inclusion of
contemporary Israeli military
there are likely to be some people
who will try to draw an analogy
between Arab terrorists of today
and the Jewish Zealots of that
time. I make this point only
because it has already been raised
by one review which appeared in
the Christian Scince Monitor on
October 24, 1980. Two excepts
from that review will suffice:
the Palestine-Israel
analogy isrly drawn in relation to
the Roman- Judean situation
around 73 AD' and "Because of
the bitter controversial confron-
tations between the Israel
government and the Palestine
Liberation Organization today,
partisan interpretations of the
"Masada" script are bound to
cause heated arguments."
My own impression is that
while such conclusions might be
drawn by people, the overall
impact of that segment of the
film plays such a minor role in the
totality of the production that for
most people it is unlikely to be
thought of in the context
suggested by the reviewer. One
would have to have a
predisposition of that view to
draw that conclusion.
89*
jja
/
At the recent Pioneers Luncheon of the Women's Division 1981 UJA Federation Camna, p
Women's Division Chairperson; Barbara Ellison, Co-chairperson of the Pioneers I un i,
Sherman of Tampa, guest speaker; Laura Litinsky, hostess and Toby Hertz, Co-chairman ?.
Luncheon. "' ""'nol
Proved His Case
Now He Must Go to Court
LOS
(JTA) -
ANGELES -
Four national
Jewish organizations will
provide legal counsel to a
Holocaust survivor who is
suing the Institute for
Historical Review (IHR)
for failure to honor its offer
of a $50,000 prize to the
first person who could
prove that Jews were
murdered in the Nazi gas
chambers during World
War II.
The suit was filed by Mel Mer-
melstein, a 55-year-old Los
Angeles businessman who has
produced an affidavit that his
parents and two sisters died in
the gas chambers of Auschwita.
He himself is a survivor of the
extermination camp. Mer-
me I stein is also seeking $17
million in damages.
IRVING PETERS, chairman
of the Southern California
Committee for the World Gather-
ing of Jewish Holocaust Survi-
vors, to be held in Jerusalem
June 14 to 18, announced that the
group has retained the counsels
of the California branches of the
American Jewish Congress,
American Jewish Committee.
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Lively flexible proo/ams. Leaders
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country and Eastern U.S.A. camp-
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enjoying the pomp and pageantry of England,
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Backpacking Yellowstone and Grand Tetons; July
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ADULTS: Two Western Adventures
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Georgia 30188.
Excellent references available
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith and the Jewish Wav
Veterans of the U.S. to assist
Mermelstein who is a member of
the executive committee of the
World Gathering.
The IHR. based in Torrance,
('al.. denies that six million Jews
were murdered in Nazi death
camps and contends that the
Holocaust is a myth, a pro-
paganda line taken by neo-Nazi
and other anti-Semitic groups in
the U.S. and abroad-
According to the IHR, the gas
chambers were debusing centers.
and the Jews who were bur
the crematoria died from|
nutrition or disease.
,
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Ages 5 to 16 Fees include air fare
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Separate camps of distinction for Boys and
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iApnl3j981_
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page!
ington Decision to Meet Arafat Under Fire
5ND0N vative Members of
^t who support
have angrily at-
^ government s
that Foreign
Secretary Lord Carrington
would probably meet
Palestine Liberation
Organization Chief Yasir
Arafat later this year.
Members of Parlia-
ment shouted "disgraceful"
when Sir Ian Gilmour, MP,
the government's foreign
affairs spokesman, con-
firmed in the House of
JWV Leader Debunks Soldier Myth
IaSHINCTON In a letter
.Toronto Globe and Mad,'
"Steinberg, national com-
0f the Jewish War
0( the U.S.A., has
* protested the false and
us statements." made by
Uavis t'lallant. con-
jem in the American
during the nineteenth
These remarks were
,'inan interview, published
in the Canadian
'_,. n Ciallant'a new
tooth' Dreyfus scandal.
Interviewer Phyllis Grosskuth
raised the issue of Dreyfus'
unique position as a Jew in the
French army. Mavis countered,
"Then were 500 Jews out of an
army corps of 10,000. That's hih
. for a tiny Jewish popu-
lation." but Mavis continued.
"There were no Jews in the
British army. none in the
American."
IN HIS LETTER. Steinberg
saul that at the time that Dreyfus
Ml beinK unjustly accused in
Prance, 5,000 .lews were serving
WORLD
BRIEFS
|B0NN The Stockholm -based Raoul Wallenberg
iciation has called on President Reagan to help free
loan who, on the request of President Roosevelt, was
t to Budapest in 1944 to save Jews from the Nazi
rs. In a letter addressed to the White House this
i,the Association said, referring to Wallenberg:
"He saved 100,000 and was captured by the Soviets
Uinuary, 1945. Although the Soviets claimed Raoul
in 1947, he is still languishing in Gulag. According to
it information, his state of health is alarming, so
iuse your power and make him a main issue in deals
ithe Soviet Union." If Wallenberg is alive, he would
Byearsold.
[GENEVA Sari Rauber, the correspondent in
erland for Maariv, Kol Israel and the Jewish Tele-
bhic Agency, was elected president of the United
ons Correspondents Association here. Her election to
|l34-member association marks the first time that a
an and a Jewish correspondent has been elected to
ipost. Rauber's election was seen as a tribute to her
alistic excellence and to her work in promoting Israel
Ithe Jewish community.
Jewish
ownership
makes the
difference.
There are several funeral chapels in South
Florida who present themselves as
serving members of the Jewish faith.
Bui they lack one very important feature:
THEY ARE NOT JEWISH OWNED.
At Menorah Chapels, we firmly believe
that Jewish ownership is not an option.
,Ts an imperative. Because only those
who practice the Jewish faith will take
the time, the care to insist that our
religious traditions are carried out at a
time as significant as the death of
a loved one.
Menorah Chapels are Broward's oldest
and Greater Fort Lauderdale's only
Jewish owned chapels. With us, it's more
than a policy it's a way of life.
And that makes the difference.
OjapelS
742-6000
In Dada. 861-7301
In Palm Beach. 833-0687.
Serving chapels throughout the U.S and
Canada. With locations in Sunrise.
Deerf ield Beach and Margate.
the U.S. army in the Spanish-
American War. according to a
survey by the American Jewish
Historical Society.
One index to the number of
.lews who served is the 4,000 fur-
loughs for the High Holy Days
{(ranted by the War Department
in 1896. Another is the special
tribute paid by Theodore Roose-
velt to the Jews serving in his
Hough Riders, Another is the
number oi medals .lews won for
braver)
Steinberg further pointed out,
lews have served American
with distinction since the
Revolutionary War. Indeed the
Jewish War Veterans, the oldest
act ive organization of veterans in
the U.S. was formed in 1896 by
76 Civil War Veterans to counter
the same kind of slander which
Mavis Gallant expressed."
Teachers,
Soc. Workers
Practice Your
Profession in
ISRAEL
Attain your professional
goals and realize Jewish
fulfillment.
Certified teacners,
MSW's and BSWs are
invited to apply. Chal-
lenging positions open.
Financial assistance
available.
Interviews now being
scheduled for orienta-
tion courses to be held in
the fall in Israel. if you
think you qualify, call to-
day.
ISRAEL ALIYAH
CENTER
4200 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami
(305) 573-2556/7
Commons that such a
meeting might happen
when Britain assumed the
revolving chairmanship of
the European Economic
Community (EEC).
Sir Hugh Fraser, chairman of
the Conservative Party's pro-
Israel lobby in Parliament, chal-
lenged Gilmour to declare that
the British and European ini-
tiative on the Middle East peace
process had gone totally into
abeyance.
GILMOUR REFUSED to do
so but, in what appeared to be a
sign of discomfort caused by
American disapproval of the
European initiative, he admitted
thai the initiative had only come
into being when it looked as
though the Camp David process
had seemed to he in abeyance. He
added that he hoped that Camp
David was not in abeyance.
Gilmour also came under pres-
sure from Winston Churchill,
MP, another Conservative back-
bencher, who claimed that the
PLO was no more representative
of the wishes and aspirations of
the Palestinian people than the
Irish Republic Army (IRA) is of
the Irish Catholics in Northern
Ireland.
Hotly rejecting this parallel,
Gilmour said that the IRA en-
joyed virtually no popular
support in Ireland but that if
Churchill doubted the amount of
support for the PLO on the West
Bank, refugee camps and else-
where "he should go there and
find out." ,
ANSWERING another
question, Gilmour said: "I do not
believe to cut off contact with the
PLO is likely to bring about a
possible settlement."
The British government's
Middle East policy will come
under further pressure when U.S.
Secretary of State Alexander
Haig visits London Apr. 9 and 10
after his Middle East tour since
taking office.
nnsto TfTTs
Hospital Certified
Surgical Mohel
Kadoned By All IhyaUaa Aad Rabbi.
Hoapital Or Home
Rabbi Dr. Abraham Vaknln
(305)6525712
Announcing
PHILIP WEINSTEIN
Jewish Funeral Director
FORMER VICE PRESIDENT OF,
LEVITT WEINSTEIN MEMORIAL CHAPELS
Providing the Finest in Jewish Funeral Service with
7 Conveniently Located Chapels
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W. Palm Beach
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For current rate and term information
on Savings Certificates call
Mr. Ross at 674-6665 any dayl
Federa' regulations require a substantial
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Rates subject to change without notice
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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:
April 3, 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:
AA00014304:00036

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:
April 3, 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:
AA00014304:00036

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
tewlsli Florid la r
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Defray Beach and Highland Beach
ober"
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, April 3,1981
Fnd HhM
Price 35 Cents'
imunity Day School
ids for '81-'82 Season
County Jewish
lay School will
-ssrooms for the
2 academic season.
berK, President of
joi announces that
| rent two addition-
1 adjoining their
In on 35th Street in
The added room will
inded office space
fualized tutorial
Ibertf commented,
of our Day School
lyear has i-en our
oth Judaic and
lur leaching staff.
Ithi need tor more
1 but were unable to
with this projected
expansion for the coming school
year, we feel that there will be
added opportunity for an even
more creative learning en-
vironment."
The Day School presently has
over 50 students enrolled in
classes from the 1st through 6th
grade. It provides all day secular
and Hebrew education for stu-
dents from Reform, Conservative
and Orthodox background.
Mrs. Enselberg indicates that
the Day School is presently
unrolling students for the coming
school year and urges parents in-
terested in this type of education
to contact the School before the
possibility of closing enrollment
in certain classes becomes a
necessity.
Israel Independence Dav
Gala Fair Sunday May 3
eds of PLO Trained
Soviet Academies
|LEM (JTA) Hundred of Palestinians
Wed from-Soviet military academies, ac-
|ui official of the PalestineLiberation Organiz-
jidhundredsof Palestinian officers eligible to
pijor sectors such as brigades have graduated
military academies," Brigadier Mohammed
Shaier, head of the PLO's Moscow office,
la lecture in Beirut and published in Beirut
The South County Jewish
community will celebrate Israel
Independence Day with a gala
Fair on Sunday, Mav 3.
The Fair will feature informa-
tion booths, arts and crafts
booths, and a variety of food
ranging from the American bake
sale to the Israeli Falafel, includ-
ing hot dogs and pop.
Highlight of the Fair will be a
professional stage show by the
musical group. "Distant Shores".
Preceding the Fair will be a
community walk from Boca
Raton City Hall to Temple Beth
El on S.W. 4th Avenue, the
location of the Fair. Participating
in the walk will be the religious
schools of Congregation B'nai
Torah and Temple Beth El as
well as students from the South
County Jewish Community Day
School. Adults are encouraged to
participate in the walk.
This event is being sponsored
by the Community Relations
Council of the South County
Jewish Federation. The Council
is comprised of over 40 Jewish
organizations of Delray Beach
and Boca Raton.
People are requested to meet at
Boca Raton City Hall at
Palmetto Park Road and 2nd
Avenue at 9:45 a.m. The group
will then move in procession to
Temple Beth El. The featured en-
tertainment will begin approxi-
mately 10:30 a.m. in the sanct-
Featured artist
Shores." Evan
Resnick.
of "Distant
and Judy
uary and social hall of Temple
Beth El.
Following this major presen-
tation throughout the grounds
and building of the Temple.
There will be two magician shows
for the children and two smaller
film presentations for the enjoy-
ment of the adults. There will
also be extensive free game
loths with prizes for children
and adults who are young at
heart. The Fair will continue on
the parking lot of Temple Beth El
until approximately 1:30 p.m.
Co-chairpeople are Robin
Eisenberg and Terri Schwartz. In
a joint statement, both indicated
that they expect this year's cele-
bration of Israel Independence
Day to be the most ambitious
and largest community effort
8VOT attempted in South County.
At a time when Israel is increas-
ingly isolated in International
circles, the Co-chairpeople in-
dicated that it is crucial that
Jews publicly demonstrate their
support of Israel.
The musical group. Distant
Shores, features Judy Renick
who is the past choreographer of
the Israeli dance group, The
Dahlia Dancers. Her years of
study in Israel has made her an
outstanding interpreter of Yem-
enite and Israeli dance styliza-
tion. Evan Resnick Began his
professional career as concert
master for the greater Miami
Balalaika ensemble. He sings in
five languages and is an accom-
plished musician. Their presenta-
tion includes traditional and
modern Israeli songs in Hebrew
and Yiddish. They also present a
musical recreation of Yiddish
theater.
dents Show Remarkable Ignorance About Jews
_ __. .... .. ____i-.:__* ..tnmi> anA ..;.., Kot Iowa are "sfllfish" to Jewish Sabbath. Whil
IGALLOB
to a question-
Ibuted to some
students at
^ersity by the
campus pub-
Jewish students
or to conclude
fewish students
Imisconceptions
based" not on
Ion "a general
Won."
Stacy Weiner described the
fact-finding project and its
results in the December, 1980
issue of Kolenu. The editor did
not indicate how many of the uni-
versity's estimated 12,000 non-
Jewish students responded to the
questionnaire, declaring that
while the number was "not
large," those responding were
from Catholic and Protestant
backgrounds, with some
Moslems. Weiner did not use any
numbers, only percentages.
The questionnaire dealt with
such topics as Jewish
population, Jewish customs and
the Holocaust. The editor
reported that the answers
revealed "some misconceptions"
and "much cur baity" about
Jews.
Apparently extrapolating from
the limited number of students
answering the questionnaire, the
editor reported that "most non-
Jews are unaware of many
aspects of Jewish life" and that
they believe Jews "are still the
most oppressed people in the
world due to their own fault.
ANOTHER finding was the
to Israel To Stay the Same
IPOLAKOFF
(INGTON -
The Reagan
on's revised
pdget submitted
keeps Israel's
the next fiscal
current year's
r*t military
10 Egypt is
"bled for the
[wsistance to Israel
fy agencies in the
?r the resettling of
w being slashed
"'.financial assist-
Jiuted Nations for
b. refugees is to be
m the next fiscal
year will be more than 13 times as
much as oil-rich Saudi Arabia's
contributions to those Arabs.
AS HAD been previously
made known to Congress, Israel
will get $1.4 billion in military as-
sistance in the fiscal year
beginning next Oct. 1 and $785
million in economic assistance for
a total of $2.2. billion, the same
as this year.
Egypt will get $900 million in
military aid phis $100 million
from the 1979 peace package, or a
total of $1 billion. During the
current year, Egypt is getting
$550 million in military aid.
Egypt's economic supporting as-
sistance is to be $760 million
apart from the estimated approx-
imately $300 million in other
economic programs, including
Food for Peace. Thus Egypt's
total package is almost equal to
Israel s for the first time.
Jordan is to get $50 million in
military credits and $20 million in
economic assistance, and
Lebanon $5 million in economic
aid and $15 million in military
support in the new fiscal year.
There are no funds earmarked for
Syria.
THE NEW budget cuts aid to
Israel for helping Soviet Jews
from $25 million in the Carter
Administration's budget to
$12.5 million in the new fiscal
year. The Reagan austerity
budget chops it to the $12.5
million figure for the current year
a recission of half the allocated
amount.
view that Jews are "selfish" to
think they are special, God's
people; still another was ex-
pression of a belief that Jews do
not eat pork "because the pig, an
ancient sacntice animal, is sacred
to them."
The editor reported that some
of the students surveyed had
known no Jews before coming to
Cornell while some "knew as
many as 50." Some were com-
pletely ignorant about Judaism
before attending Cornell, Weiner
added.
One student answered that
"he-she had always disagreed
with Jewish views" but, Weiner
reported, that the student's only
source of information about Jews
was attendance at a Bar Mitzvah.
Weiner also reported that most
of the responding students in-
dicated that their views about
Jews had not changed since
coming to the university but one
student admitted that "past ex-
perience with Jewish images was
one of hearsay and stereotype."
Once at Cornell, that student
discovered that Jews are not all
like they are pictured."
THE SURVEY findings in-
dicated that "the most obvious
lack of knowledge" was in the
area of religion. Many students
simply ignored questions in the
survey on Judaism, while some
who did respond thought that
Judaism was based on a belief
that "Christ has yet to come to
this world."
Such students indicated a
belief that keeping kosher meant
not using electricity on the
Jewish Sabbath. While most
were not familiar with the Jewish
dietary laws, "they did not feel"
that keeping kosher "was an odd
practice."
One student felt that keeping
kosher was "a way of unifying
Continued on Page 12


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Frida
'y. Aprj
Organizations in the News
B'NAI B'RITH MEN
B'nai B'rith Olympic XI Lodge
presents Installation Nite, Sun-
day evening, April 5, to be held at
the L'Hexagone, Boca Raton.
CocKtails are at 6 p.m. and dinner
at 7 p.m. The retiring president is
Samuel Blaire. The new president
is Irving Goldstein.
B'nai B'rith Shomer Lodge
3122, Boca Raton, will meet
Monday afternoon, April 27, at 2
p.m. in the administration
building, upper floor. Century
Village West. Oscar Goldstein,
humorist, will be the main
speaker. For information call Bob
Rugoff or D. Hy Henkin.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
B'nai B'rith Women, Boca
Raton chapter, will host a dinner
theater party for "Kiss Me Kate"
on Sunday. April 12 at 4 p.m. at
the Royal Palm Dinner Theater,
Golfview Drive, Boca Raton. For
information and reservation call
Harriet Azlant.
Delray Beach
B'nai B'rith Women of Delray
Beach, Naomi Chapter 1537
Plans are completed for a 3-day
weekend at Lido Spa Thurs-
day to Sunday, April 20 to May
3, $119.50 per person, double oc-
cupancy. Includes tips, taxes,
massages and delicious food, plus
entertainment. Contact Ida
Zupan or Ida Krane for further
information.
BRANDEIS WOMEN
Luncheon, fashion show by
Habers Fashions, installation of
officers and the honoring of
charter members will be the gala
program of Century Village West
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee's next
meeting on April 7 at 12 noon at
the Holiday Inn on Glades Road.
Reservations are $7.50 per person
until March 27 after that $8
per person. Send check to
Frances Penkower, 32 Brighton
H or Estelle Polen, Brighton H-
336, Boca Raton. The public is
invited.
HADASSAH BEN GURION
For an enjoyable afternoon,
come and see, "De Bubbe's
Yerusheh", presented by Delta
Players at Deerfield High School,
2:30 p.m., April 5. For tickets,
call Edith Hornstone or Belle
Isakoff. April 16, 12:30 p.m.
monthly meeting at Temple
Emeth. Rabbi Samuel Silver will
speak on, "Dilemma of the Mid-
dle East". Refreshments will be
served; April 28, 12 noon
Donor luncheon at Crystal Lago,
Pompano Beach. Rose Matzkin,
former national Hadassah presi-
dent will be the guest speaker.
Contact Pearl Glassberg for
further information.
PIONEER WOMEN
Pioneer Women, Beersheba
Club, will hold their regular
meeting on Tuesday, April 14, 1
p.m at the Pompey Park Com-
n'munity Center, 1101 N.W. 2nd
, St.. Delray Beach. Coffee hour
w will be at 12 noon. A musical
- program will follow the meeting.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM
Schedule of Events: Wed-
nesday, April 15, 7:30 p.m.
Oriole Sales Office building,
Atlantic Avenue, corner Cumber-
'land Ave., nominations of off icers
and directors: Wednesday, May
0,20, 7:30 p.m., same place,
k elections.
TEMPLE BETH EL
Schedule of Events: April 9, 8
p.m., executive board meeting;
April 12, 10 a.m., regular
meeting; May 7, 8 p.m. executive
board meeting; May 10, 10 a.m.,
regular meeting; May 17, 10
a.m., religious school picnic at
a> Spanish River Park; Sept. 13, 8
I p.m., executive board meeting.
TEMPLE BETH EL
Boca Raton
There will be a general meeting
of the Sisterhood of Temple Beth
El on April 16, at 12:30 p.m.
Kahbi Merle Singer will speak on
For information on Area Organizations
Please call South County Jewish Federation
in Boca Raton 368-2737
"Intermarriage and the Jewish
Future Winning the Unaf-
filiated." This should prove a
most interesting topic for discus-
sion, and should be of interest to
all. Coffee and cake will be
served.
TEMPLE SINAI
Temple Sinai of Delray Beach
is pleased to announce that it will
be the recipient of a second Torah
Scroll. The congregation
presently has but one scroll and
was in dire need of a second
Torah Scroll.
The Scroll has been donated by
Dr. Kalman Levitan. Rabbi
Levitan is one of the most distin-
guished members of the Ameri-
can Rabbinate. He was the
highest ranking Rabbi of the Air
Force until his retirement. Rabbi
Levitan resides in Dayton, Ohio
and Palm Beach Gardens. He will
personally present the Torah
Scroll to the congregation at a
special Shabbat service in the
near future.
Rabbi Levitan has donated
this precious Scroll in recognition
of the growth and importance of
Temple Sinai of Delray Beach.
TEMPLE EMETH
BROTHERHOOD
Schedule of Events: April 5,
Sunday Tribute to Liza
Minelli, "Marco Polo Hotel";
April 14, Tuesday, brotherhood
meeting. Guest speaker, Mr. D.S.
Spigler, Mayor of South Palm
Beach. His topic will be National
Health Insurance; May 3,
Sunday 7 p.m. (Brotherhood
and Sisterhood) "Masquerade
Ball". Prizes for most original
costume. Refreshments and
dancing. Donation $3. For
further information call Chair-
persons Arthur Lucker or
Adeline Kamen.
TEMPLE SINAI
Temple Sinai will have a public
Passover Seder conducted by
Rabbi Samuel M. Silver on
Sunday, April 19 at Tabachnkks
in Lake Worth.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
Boca East Chapter
Monday, April 6, 1 p.m. at
B'nai Torah Congregation in
Boca Raton. Boca East chapter is
proud to present noted Yugo-
slavian, artist Jovan Oblican,
and son, Lazar, in a program
which will include a lecture on
Jewish life in Dubrovnk, a
display of art with original
graphics and pastels, and a dem-
onstration of painting in acrylic
by the artist Jovan Oblican
whose original work depicting
Yugo peasants in colorful native
dress has brought him recog-
nition here and abroad. Guests
are invited. The Chapter will hold
a dinner dance, Saturday, April
11 at the L'Hexagone restaurant
in Hoca Raton. A delightful
evening of music and dining is
anticipated. Contribution is $20
per person. For reservation call
Susan Zipper or Fran Levitt.
Delray Chapter
Schedule of Events April 18-
21 Passover three delightful
days at Harder Hall, Sebring,
Practically sold out Price
$130. For information call
Pauline Verber or Rose Staven-
hagen; April 22 Regular
meeting at Temple Emeth at
12:30. Our program will include
Lt. Walter Millford of the
Sheriffs office speaking on
"Safety Tips for Women."; May
3 Rummage Sale at First
Federal Bank of West Delray
located at Military Trail and
West Atlantic Ave. Come early
and bring articles.
Sandaifoot-Boca Chapter
General meeting will be held at
the Town Center on Glades Road
in Boca Raton on Thursday,
April 9 at 2 p.m. Nomination of
officers will be held. The Chapter
meets every 2nd Thursday of the
month.
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Lap"1
3,198'
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 3
Ax to Appear at
eBiple Beth El Apr. 15
Marcus New President of Sisterhood
Ax an outstanding
"ril appear at Temple
*jRoca Rat"n on Wed'
JlJJf April 15, at 8:15
iSbe the final concert
PL) 81 season of the Dis-
Artists Series. The
-ncan, Mr. Ax, has
-ore than his share of
prizes in his career. In
^io winning the Rubin-
Eawtional Piano Compe-
TTl974. his most recent
kns the designation as
Jj .inner of the Avery
free. This award, one of
at prestigious in the
Jwrld, provides appear-
Fwh the New York Phil-
ip ^ Chamber Music
. of Lincoln Center, the
J Mozart Festival and the
rftrformers Series in Avery
K
Ai regularly performs
yoy of tne major orches-
, Birly every major city.
Mil season included a
tfjapan, two tours of Euro-
Iappearances with several
) orchestras.
^York critics have written,
i Ax is a pianist blessed
k unfailing elegance and
c that one oftern takes
his sterling tech-
Emanuel Ax
nique, partly because he does not
flaunt it as blatantly as many
other pianists."
The Distinguished Artists
Series is fully subscribed. There
are, however, usually a few
tickets redonated to the Temple
for resale. If you are interested in
tickets, please call the concert
office at 391-8600. This will also
put your name on the mailing list
for the third season of outstand-
ing performances soon to be
announced.
Dr. Stanton Featured
Speaker April 12
(Miry Stanton. well known
gist and lecturer, will be
ured speaker at the
I o( the Brotherhood of
kBeth El of Boca Raton on
I April 12, at 10 a.m. Dr.
I has travelled extensively
(it the State of Israel
I shortly be making her
jliit as well as conducting
in the land of our
I ill be speaking on the
topic "Whose Jerusalem
1* Arabs" and will accom-
|k lecture with a most in-
l slide presentation.
r of several textbooks in
oof expertise, she is cur-
1 writing three additional
i Dr. Stanton divides her
[schedule between Florida
University and Palm
Junior College, and
i radio program over
Eleanor Marcus was recently
installed as president of the Sis-
terhood of Temple Beth El by
Rabbi Merle Singer who inducted
all the officers.
The new president of the Sis-
terhood was formerly president of
Bnai Bnth Women, financial
-secretary of Deborah, Sunday
School teacher for 20 years
teachers aide at School for Ex-
ceptional Children, Gray Lady
and other hospital volunteer
work.
In her opening address as pres-
ident on March 19, Eleanor Mar-
cus stated that the aim of Sister-
hood is to continue Jewish educa-
tion; lend support to Sisterhood
projects for the congregation; to
be a part of the community ser-
vice projects such as Braille and
Interfaith. and to strengthen
Temple Beth El
Bonds Dinner
Reservations are coming in for
the Annual Israel Bond Dinner at
Temple Beth El which will take
place on Sunday, April 12.
Ed and Marianne Bobick will
be the recipient of the Lion of
Judah award for their dedication
and service to Israel and the
community.
The guest speaker, Harry
Hurowitz, Minister of Infor-
mation of the Israeli Embassy
will highlight topical events of
Israel and the world.
Reception at 6. Dinner at 7
p.m. Covert, $17.50 per person.
For further information and
reservations, please contact Dick
Samuels.
Dr. Mary Stanton
WLIZ.
Members are requested
make early reservations
themselves and their guests.
to
for
Levine Elected President
f Levine was recently in-
P s the president of the
^Florida Jewish Civil Ser-
ployees. The national re-
*e president. Nat
' Presented the regional
[to the local chapter. The
*" Judge Abraham M.
r""be installing officer.
.officers elected were:
W president Benjamin
"^.second vice president
srrolow, financial secre-
I'jnonUrovsky; treasurer
.Marreich; trustee, Ber-
on; ^cording secretary,
(Left to right) Nat Taksier, Sid
Levine, president, and the Hon.
Judge Abraham M. Roth.
Jeanette S. Levine; historian
Julius Cohn; corresponding
TEMPLE BETH EL of BOCA RATON
NURSERY AND KINDERGARTEN
now registering students for 1981-82 school year
* Include: Mommy and Me-15-24 months old
Toddler-2 year olds
Nursery-3 and 4 year olds
Kindergarten-5 year olds
"or. Information: Robin Elaenberg
Director of Education
Phone 391-8900
Eleanor Marcus
identity with the Jewish com-
munity. She concluded her ad-
dress by quoting Rabbi Erwin
Herman in Los Angeles who
stated: "Judaism without syna-
gogue is soul without body.
Synagogue without Sisterhood is
body without soul."
Other officers installed were:
Vice president of adminis-
trative activities and fund
raising. Cecelia Rader; directory
or ad book. Fay Heutlinger; gift
shop, Lillian Manischewitz and
Anita Marlin; contribution cards,
Rhea Weil; holiday greetings,
Claire Bernstein; tablecloth,
Ruth Shaw; donor secretary,
Adele Cohen.
Vice President of Membership:
Rosary n Fabricant; Membership
Coordinator: Bertha Cherlin;
Vice president of Religion and
Education, Florence Solodar;
library, Bernice Levine; Y.E.S.
fund, Rose Viener; vice president
of program and community rela-
tions, Babette Schaeffer; pro-
grams, Zelda Redlich; publicity,
Anne Krainin; flyers, Pamela
Kaufman; braille, Helen Fried-
man.
O1
^
%
VJv
t#ie>ej
W
Camp Maccabee
A new day camp in Boca Raton providing
an exciting Summer experience within a
Jewish atmosphere.
Varied activities include:
. Swimming Instruction TwQ iour^mmk MMk)n,
Free Swim Dally
Sports .Prs-serwci division 3 and 4 year oida
Arts and Crafts
Music School division children ntflng K-4th grd
Drama
Dance Mini bus pick-up to and from camp
FleldTrlps I mwm ~*
For information call
South County Jewish Federation
368-2737

Recognizing the Survivors of
The Holocaust
who have built
a New Life in America
with Special Guest-famous author
Ruth Gruber
A New Uie-A New Start...
Despite the worst experiences one can encounter in a lifetime, the following people are
survivors of the Holocaust. They came to America ana were determined to build a New
Life for themselves and their families.
Their occupations include a news photographer, a Cantor, an accountant, a nurse, several
manufacturers, a baker and a dozen other occupations.
The State of Israel and the Palm Beach County Jewish community salute them for their
courage and their positive outlook. They serve as an inspiration for all of us, and at the
direction of the Government of Israel will receive New Life Awards.
Mr. & Mrs. Isidore Aron
Mr. Luisa Bayard
Mr. Gertard Berman
Mr. Max Bick
Mrs. Shirley Czltrom
Mr. David Flshbeln
Mr. & Mrs. Henry Fox
Mrs. MollieGlickman
Mrs. Rachaal Graensteln
Mrs. Joan Bauer
Mrs. Marta Grunbaum
Mr. William Jaffa
Mr. Maximilian Kaufmann
Mr. Edward Hilt
Mr. Harsh Klein
Mrs. Vera Knlazer
Mrs. Fanny Saltz
Mr. Harry Llsband
Mr. Henry Zalklnd
Cantor Nicholas Fenakel
West Palm Beach
Delray Beach
Delray Beach
Delray Beach
Boynton Beach
West Palm Beach
Boynton Beach
West Palm Beach
Boca Raton
Boynton Beach
West Palm Beach
West Palm Beach
Palm Beach
Delray Beach
Palm Springs
West Palm Beach
West Palm Beach
West Palm Beach
West Palm Beach
Wast Palm Beach
TUESDAY- APRIL7.1981 -8P.M.
SHERATON INN. PALM BEACH LAKES BOULEVARD WEST PALM BEACH
$3.00 PER PERSON RESERVATIONS: CALL 66B-1446


Page 4
The Jewish Florictian of South County
Frida
y. April
'Jewish
New German Book
o4 *'' 'Ml
FRED SHOCMET SUZANNE 3HOCHET MILTON KRET8KY
Edilot and Publiahar EMacutlva EdIIOf Nawa Coonllnalor
PuMIhlW-fclY-8C0OdaMP0t0PWIBocRlon,FIU8PSS620[
BOCA RATON OFFICE, 3200 N. Fadatal Mary., Boca Ralon. Fla. 33431 Phona 388 200'
Main Ollloa I Plant: 120 N.E. 8th St., Miami, Fla 33101 Pnona V373-4605
hMMM Fona.atTia*inieteJaala.artdtan, P.O. Boa 01-SOT. Miami, Fla. H101
Combined Jewlah Appeal South County Jawlah Fdaatlon, Inc., Ofltcara PraaKlanl. Jamaa B
Baar. Vlca PTaaidanta. Norman I. Stone. Milton Krataky, Shirley Entalberg, Sacratary, Phyllis
Cohan. Ttaaauref, Donald Barger. Executive Director, Rabbi Bruce S Warshal
Jewish Florldian does not guarantee Kaahruth of Merchandlae Adwertiaed
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Local Area $3 SO Annual (2 Year Minimum $7), or by memberahip South
County Jewish Federation, 3200 N Federal Hwy Boca Raton, Fla 33431 Phone 388-2737. Out of
Town Upon Request. ___________^____________________
Friday. April 3,1981
Volume 3
28-2 ADAR 5741
Number 7
About Anti-Semitism
As the news snowballs of growing anti-Semitism
in the United States and around the world, the
American Jewish Congress has issued a study which
suggests that "claims of a 'wave' of anti-Semitism in
any part of this country do not seem justified."
If true, this is a welcome note of relief from the
stern warnings being issued by the other Jewish
defense agencies to the contrary. It is not that the
AJCongress is unaware of the many cases of anti-
Semitic acts committed'against Jewish persons and!
institutions.
Rather, the agency is saying that despite these
acts, there is a "low estate of anti-Semitism in the
United States. In all sectors of American life,
anti-Semitism has become shabby, disreputable and
abhorrent."
Whether or not we agree with the AJCongress'
findings, it is good to be optimistic about such
characteristically pessimistic things. Indeed, who
will deny that cries of anti-Semitism can of them-
selves contribute to a kind of self-fulfilling prophecy?
Optimistic or not, the agency would not have us
reject out-of-hand the warnings of the other Jewish
defense organizations to the contrary. Cautions the
Congress: "... the trauma of the Hitler period does
not allow us to feel entirely secure even in free and
enlightened societies."
Given such a conditional conclusion about anti-
Semitism in America today, we can only hope that
maybe the study has hit on something after all.
Found: A Lost Tribe
Many readers no doubt enjoyed the story about
Little Eagle Bordeaux, great-grandson of Chief
Crazy Horse who defeated Custer at the battle of
Little Big Horn. He has been invited by El Al to
celebrate his Bar Mitzvah in Israel in five years.
Little Eagle, who may become chief of the Sioux
nation someday, has a Jewish mother and is attend-
ing a Hebrew school in Seattle. He comes from a
family that has for several generations believed that
Indians are descended from the ten lost tribes of
Israel.
How the Nigerian Soldiers
Died in Artillery Exchange
TEL' AVIV (JTA)
Two Nigerian soldiers of
the United Nations Interim
Force in Lebanon
(UNIFIL), one of them an
officer, were killed and 11
others were wounded in a
heavy exchange of artillery
and tank gun fire between
Maj. Saar Haddad's Chris-
tian forces in south Le-
banon and Lebanese army
regulars who took up
positions in Kantara village
in the central sector of the
front last week.
According to UNIFIL, two Le-
banese soldiers were also
wounded. Haddad's group
claimed the 30 Lebanese troops
who moved into the southern
region were harassing villagers
for alledged collaboration with
the Christian forces and with Is-
rael which supports Haddad's
militia. Haddad accused UNIFIL
soldiers of acting in concert with
the Lebanese.
HADDAD VIEWS the south
ward movement of the Beirut-
controlled Lebanese army as a
threat to his authority and
warned that he would shell them
if they did not retire. Israel said
that it was maintaining a dose
watch on the situation in south
Lebanon after reports from the
region that the Beirut troops
were actually Syrians in Leba-
nese army uniforms.
Israel, meanwhile, denied a
Beirut report that its artillery
had joined in the shelling of the
Lebanese force.
At the United Nations in New
York, UN Secretary General
Kurt Waldheim asked the Securi-
ty Council to "meet in urgent
consultations" on the latest
clashes in south Lebanon.
According to a statement by a
UN spokesman, Waldheim
learned "with shock and sorrow"
of the death of the two Nigerian
soldiers and the wounding of 11
others.
Debunks Myth Of Hitler as
Leader Who Was Efficient
By WALTER GORLITZ
Die Welt
. Students of Adolf Hitler's
character and behavior know he
was a man of many contra-
dictions. Often he would act
suddenly and impulsively, only
to lapse into periods of sullenness
and withdrawal, interrupted by
occasional discourses on future
aims and "irreversible
decisions."
In public his image was very
different. He would stand for
hours on end in uniform and
jackboots, his right arm out-
stretched, as Wehrmacht units
and Nazi party formations
marched past an astonishing
feat of physical endurance.
All this made Hitler seem
highly enigmatic. Werner Maser.
author of Adolf Hitler The
End of the Fuhrer Legend, now
claims to have solved the riddle.
It is an extremely confident
claim, but Maser is not a man to
make claims he cannot back up.
HE HAS already established a
reputation both in the academic
world and among the general
reading public for books on
Hitler's Mein Kampf, the early
history of the Nazi Party, a docu-
mentary study of Hitler and a
remorseless analysis of the
Nuremberg trials.
All this work could be regarded
as the necessary preliminaries for
a major study of the man himself,
his personality and his style of
leadership.
This is more than just yet
another book about Hitler. It is a
kind of X-ray picture of the whole
phenomenon.
MASER TURNS the normal
chronological order upside down
and makes this book begin with
Hitler as Fuhrer, Reichskanzler
and Supreme Commander of the
Wehrmacht, as he was from 1933
to 1945.
Part II of the book analyzes
Hitler's youth and earlier career.
So did Hitler change after coming
to power in 1933? Maser says
that he did not.
He quotes a diary entry by
Goebbels in 1945 complaining
that the Fuhrer seemed to be
living with his head in the clouds.
To which Maser adds the
comment that Hitler had always
had his head in the clouds.
How could such a man such as
Hitler, who hated regular
working hours, become a myth in
his own lifetime for the German
nation?
HITLER saw himself at first
as the instrument for achieving
national rebirth and greatness.
His gifts as a speaker were
phenomenal, his persuasiveness
diabolical, his propaganda ex-
tremely subtle.
He called himself Fuhrer, and
his closest colleagues, headed by
Goebbels, forced him in-
creasingly into this role. And, of
course, he was operating in a
vacuum.
The traditional pillars of
German society had been
completely disorientated since
1918. The huge army of unem-
ployed were on the verge of
despair. Hitler did not meet
anyone who was a match for him
until the war, not even in the
party.
The solution for the party waa
not a nebulous form of National
Socialism, an ideology which
never really worked out. Adolf
Hitler was the Nazi Party
program.
He was a visionary, a prophet,
a man capable of imbuing the
masses with a new faith. But waa
he also a great statesman or a
great military commander?
"NOT AT ALL, Maser shows,
using case studies in certain
areas to explain Hitler's style of
leadership. He shows that there
was no consistent line in Hitler's
policies, that he feared
responsibility.
Hitler was not interested in
reforming the Weimar con-
stitution. He abolished the basic
rights which it guaranteed but
left the rest as a torso.
Reform of the Reich was
equally eclectic and imcomplete.
The Reich Cabinet was never a
unit, merely a sum of th^
Ministries.
And individual Ministers often
found it difficult to get Hitler to
sign legislation they had drafted,
such was his fear of respon-
sibility.
HITLER WAS a man of
sudden visions, not a decisive,
coollv planning statesman such
as soldiers admire. His i
his unpredictability.
Maser quotes two instaa
state criminality, the enth
program and the final solut
the Jewish problem, in
Hitler gave the orders bii
their execution to others.
It was as if he was show
responsibility away from b
on to somebody else. The!
did not want to hear ab
details.
Maser shows that this sti
leadership made the issuii
written orders for the
solution an impossibility.
The decision to elim
Jews in German-occ.
countries came in a secret]
venation with Heinrich
mler, SS Reichsfuhrer.
With strict institutio
Continued on Page6
El Al Invites Sioux
To Israel Bar Mitzvah
ByHUGHORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) El Al is awaiting a
from the Sioux nation to its invitation to one of its hit]
chiefs to come to Israel to celebrate his Bar Mitzvall
five years time. The Israel national airline extended)
invitation when it heardthat the mother of eight-year-j
Little Eagle Bordeaux, great-grandson of Chief Cr
Horse who defeated Custer at the battle of Little-I
Horn in 1876, was Jewish, originally from Chicago. W|
she married the incumbent tribal chief she moved
him to an Indian reservation in the southwest.
Reagan Keeps Lewis as Envoy
WASHINGTON (JTA) President Reagan
retain Samuel Lewis as U.S. Ambassador to Israel,
Jewish Telegraphic Agency has learned. Lewis was
pointed to the post by President Carter on May 2, 19^
He succeeded Malcolm Toon, who was transferred
Moscow.
State Dep't. Says Haddad
Actions are Vutrageous'
contact with the Lebanese
Israeli governments with rega
to "this grave development"
"Replying to a report^
question as to why Israel r
being consulted in this matt*
Dyess said.' The I sraelis are ve
much concerned with the
peacekeeping force and
success."
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The Stale Department has
sharply condemned the tank and
nri ill.-rv shellinK by Christian
forces in south Lebanon that
.inflicted casualties on United
Nations peacekeeping personnel
there but denied emphatically
that there was any evidence of
Israeli involvement in the in-
cident.
Referring to the killing of two
soldiers of the Nigerian contin-
gent of the United Nations
Interim Force in Lebanon
(UNIFIL) and the wounding of
11 other Nigerians and two Leba-
nese army regulars in Kantara
village, State Department
spokesman William Dyess said
the U.S. condemned those
"outrageous actions."
"WE WISH to make it clear
that the U.S. fully and unequi-
vocally supports Lebanon's
territorial integrity and UN
Security Council Resolution 246
of Mar. 19, 1978 under which
UNIFIL received its mandate,"
Dyess said.
"There must be no interference
with UNIFIL and its attempts to
carry out its duties." The State
Department added that Haddad
had pledged a truce but
threatened to resume the
shooting if Lebanese army units
do not evacuate Kantara.
Dyess said the U.S. was in
Letter to
the Editor
EDITOR, The Jewish Florid
If the State of Israel is to live
To the UJ A we all must give
This country that blossom*
that once was sand
Is troubled with enemies *n
wants its land .
But Israel has the strengtn
""" ,1.1
To keep its enemies from u*
And surely it makes a lot ot
For Israel to have
defense ,^1
We muat make sure thai -j
survive jt
So the money we give
keep her alive .
Now give your share that
can thrive w
On the money donatso w
UJ A drive.
MAURICE!
Delta* I


f-AP"1
3.1981
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 5
-.. )
Uk) Rudolph Litsky, Helen Litsky, Martin Cohen.
nmntr receiving tto lAViltg People award from Milton
Ir. iPhoto by Mel Frudin)
HRMjIa^^HnBGKWzaBn
CERTIFIED KOSHER
FORR^SSOVER
Highest in polyunsaturates
No cholesterol
No preservatives
Perfect for frying, baking
and salads
Certified Kosher by Kosher Overseers
r; Uenry Brenner, Anne Brenmr, Jam Slur and Bernard
iamlet Supports Federation-UJA
;hi nani liamlt't cocktail
in support ol [he 1981
\ impaign, Hen-
Miner eat recipient of the
pi Tin Living People,
of the South County Jew-
[Wwaiion
pmiHT wan recognized for his
i"ihi|i m Federation affairs
ill \ campaigning. He has
1 acu\t .ii ihc Federation
Moating to South Countv
lime years ago.
The award was presented to
lum hv Federation Vice Presi-
dent, 'Milton Kretsky- Guest
siieaker at the event was Martin
Cohen. National Vice Campaign
Chairman of the United Jewish
Nppvul. Mr and Mrs Bernard
Sher were the hosts. Hamlet
i iimpuign chairman, lludolph
l.nsk% chaired the event.
' vt
S S ^ S. '
tntMUlULiLL:
Passover 1981 at
Rothenberg s BARCELONA U Hotel & Tennis Club
Miami Beach, Florida
Specie/ 5 Days/4 Nights
Friday, April 17 Tuesday, April 21
Including: Luxurious accommodations
3 Glatt Kosher meals daily
2 traditional Seders
Renowned Cantor Conducting Seder Services
For Reservations & Information Call:
(305)532-3311
The New Barcelona Hotel. 43rd St. at Collin. Avenue
Miami Beech. Florid.
^"..........-ins*
TONIGHT...
I LET THE CHEF COOR!
KREPLACHITALIANO
Chef Bey-ax-dee" Cheese Ravioli in a*uce
Italian deliciousness to go
Tender Ravioli (krepiachi stutted
with cheese and smothered in The
Chef's own tempting tomato sauce
It's like ordering up direct
from Italy Just heat it. serve il-
then sit back and take credit tor it
You can serve Kreplach italiano
as a quick, nourishing lunch or as a
hearty dinner
So. relax tonight Get Cheese Ravioli
from The Chef Chef Boy-ar dee'
of course Bravo'
Let All Who Are Hungry Come And Eat...
And Celebrate The Passover."
The traditions of Passover are not
only ancient but beautiful. Just as im-
portant, they are as relevant today as
they were centuries ago. And inviting all
those who are hungry to come and eat
has become a hallmark of the Jewish
way of life.
Preparing fine Jewish food has al
: hallmark of Manischewlt*.
For almost a century, we have been
helping families honor Passover with an
array of desVJous products specially pre-
pared for this festive occasion. And we
like to fed that. In some way, we add to
the Joyousneas of the hoaday.
Happy Pass overt
5 Manischewitz @
QUALITY JEWISH FOODS SINCE 5649
Produced under strict Rabbinical supervision B
For Kashruth Certificate write:
Board of Rabbis. P.O. Box 214. (ersey City. NJ 07303

\


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Frids
Starting April 5
ABC-TV Presents Masada
On April 5, 6, 7 and 8 of this
year, ABC-TV will present an
eight hour fictionalized series ont
he siege of Masada which occured
in the year 73 C.E. While ADL
does not plan to promote this
series, it is possible that this
program like so many television
spectaculars will be viewed by
millions. In view of the fiction-
alized treatment of the subject it
is also likely that the program
may prompt some inquiries
regarding the factual background
on Masada as well as some other
aspects of the film which I am
sharing with you.
By way of background the
series was produced for ABC-TV
by Universal Television. It was
shot on location at an estimated
cost of $18,000,000 as well as
receiving the full cooperation of
the Israeli government. ABC
officials were most cooperative ir
setting up a private screening for
ADL personnel.
The series begins and ends
with Israeli soldiers taking their
oath, "Masada will not fa"
again." It then moves back in
time to the pillaging of Jeru-
salem, the destruction of the1
Temple (in 70 C.E.), then the
focus of the story is on the escape
from Jerusalem by the "Zealots"
and their final stand on Masada.
The first part of the series intro-
duces the viewer to the leader of
the Jewish Zealots, engaging in
guerrilla (or terrorist) warfare
against the Romans.
The two central characters are
Eleazar, played by Peter Strauss,
and General Flavius Silva,
played by Peter O'Toole. The two
secondary but important charac-
ters are the women in their lives,
New Book
both of whom are Jews and both
of whom in my judgment are por-
trayed in a positive fashion. The
film overall is spectacular in its
scope and photography, but there
are several issues which may be
raised about which you should be
alert.
As I noted, in the early part of
the film you have Jews engaging
in guerrilla warfare. In and of
itself in my judgment it produces
no special concern; however,
because of the inclusion of
contemporary Israeli military
there are likely to be some people
who will try to draw an analogy
between Arab terrorists of today
and the Jewish Zealots of that
time. I make this point only
because it has already been raised
by one review which appeared in
the Christian Scince Monitor on
October 24, 1980. Two excepts
from that review will suffice:
the Palestine-Israel
analogy isrly drawn in relation to
the Roman-Judean situation
around 73 A.D." and"Because of
the bitter controversial confron-
tations between the Israel
government and the Palestine
Liberation Organization today,
partisan interpretations of the
"Masada" script are bound to
cause heated arguments."
My own impression is that
while such conclusions might be
drawn by people, the overall
impact of that segment of the
film plays such a minor role in the
totality of the production that for
most people it is unlikely to be
thought of in the context
suggested by the reviewer. One
would have to have a
predisposition of that view to
draw that conclusion.
Debunks Myth of
Hitler as Leader
Continued from Page 4
secrecy, Himmler was assigned
thesk of carrying out the final
solution.
HITLER THEREBY so to
speak washed his hands of the
horror on the act. He wanted to
hear no more about it.
But he knew perfectly well
what he was doing, as his answer
to Field Marshal Keitel proves.
Keitels enquired about rumors
about the murder of Jew^.
Hitler told him this had
nothing to do with the Mehr-
to
15th Season
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Discotheque- Drama
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Trips lo.
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Victor Jecobson. Abe Rill, in
Jerry lorluo. PGA
Sabring. Fla. 33870
macht, and he did not want
involve it in the matter,
revealing admission!
The idea that Hitler was for a
long time completely ignorant of
the final solution is naive.
Himmler would never have
dreamed at that time, November
1941, on starting such a major
action without the Fuhrer's
knowledge.
MASER PAINTS a picture of
a man who had dreamed of being
a Bohemian artist, who had
always hated regular work and
was therefore incapable of
governing properly.
Historical circumstances and
an era in which the former ruling
elite was disoriented, brought
him to the top, as well, of course,
as his remarkable gift for
swaying the masses and in-
jfluencing people.
/
At the recent Pioneers Luncheon of the Women's Division 1981 UJA Federation Campuiun i?
Women's Division Chairperson; Barbara Ellison, Co-chairperson of the Pioneers Lunch
Sherman of Tampa, guest speaker; Laura Litinsky, hostess and Toby Hertz, Co-chairm
Luncheon
ncheon;
anufthePio
Proved His Case
Now He Must Go to Court
LOS ANGELES
(JTA) Four national
Jewish organizations will
provide legal counsel to a
Holocaust survivor who is
suing the Institute for
Historical Review (IHR)
for failure to honor its offer
of a $50,000 prize to the
first person who could
prove that Jews were
murdered in the Nazi gas
chambers during World
War II.
The suit was filed by Mel Mer-
melstein. a 55-year-old Los
Angeles businessman who has
produced an affidavit that his
parents and two sisters died in
the gas chambers of Auschwitz..
He himself is a survivor of the
extermination camp. Mer-
melstein is also seeking SI 7
million in damages.
IRVING PETERS, chairman
of the Southern California
Committee for the World Gather-
ing of Jewish Holocaust Survi-
vors, to be held in Jerusalem
June 14 to 18, announced that the
group has retained the counsels
of the California branches of the
American Jewish Congress,
American Jewish Committee,
Europe and U.S.A.
Jr. High-
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Un Groups College
Lively flexible programs. Leaders
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24th year.
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Telephone: (305)941-3889
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Grand Tour Western USA and Canada; June 27-
July 29 including Grand Canyon, Yosemite, San
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Western European Adventure; June 28-July 27
enjoying the pomp and pageantry of England,
Belgium, France, Switzerland, Austria, and Ger-
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Backpacking Yellowstone and Grand Tetons; July
29-August 23 highlighting the greatest natural
wonders of our continent!
ADULTS: Two Western Adventures
Spring in the Great Southwest; May 14-23 visiting
Las Vegas, Zion, Grand Canyon, and much more!
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Grand Tetons, and Estes Park, Colorado!
For brochure end Information call or wrlta;
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Excellent references available___________
Anti-Defamation League of B*nai
H'rith and the Jewish Wa.
Veterans of the U.S. to assist
Mermelstein who is a member of
the executive committee of the
World Gathering.
The IHR. based in Torrance.
("al.. denies that six million Jews
were murdered in Nazi death
camps and contends that the
Holocaust is a myth, a pro-
paganda line taken by neo-Nazi
and other anti-Semitic groups in
the U.S. and abroad.
According to the IHR, the gas
chambers were debusing centers.
and the Jews who were bun
the crematoria died Iron
nutrition or disease,
A Fm FiIM i
Smmw
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OUR
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25 sailboats. 3 motorboats. 4 indoor Bruns-
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of the many fascinating activities available'
Ages 5 to 16 Fees include air fare
Dietary Laws Observed Neaonwlda aI
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Separate camps of distinction for Boys and
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AvetoW


.^3,1981
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 7
ington Decision to Meet Arafat Under Fire
IjNDON (JTA) -
^tive Members of
ot who support
have angrily at-
the government s
on that Foreign
Secretary Lord Carrington
would probably meet
Palestine Liberation
Organization Chief Yasir
Arafat later this year.
Members of Parlia-
ment shouted "disgraceful"
when Sir Ian Gilmour, MP,
the government's foreign
affairs spokesman, con-
firmed in the House of
JWV Leader Debunks Soldier Myth
ISHINGTON
I n a letter
Globe end Mail,'
\ steinlxu'- national com-
0f the Jewish War
of the U.S.A.. has
protested the false and
itements," made by
I, illant, con-
I,.*, in thi \merican
during the nineteenth
These n "Luk^ were
Lja an inten published
in die Canadian
int'a new
Eioth*- Pr> ;: andal.
Interviewer Phyllis Grosskuth
raised the issue of Dreyfus'
unique position as a Jew in the
French army. Mavis countered.
There were BOO Jews out of an
army corps of 10,000. That's high
. for a tiny Jewish popu-
lation," but Mavis continued,
There were mi Jews in the
British army, none in the
\mei ican "
IN HIS LETTER, Steinberg
said that at t he lime that Dreyfus
was l>einv; unjustly accused in
France, 5,000 Jews were serving
WORLD
BRIEFS
I BONN The Stockholm-based Raoul Wallenberg
cation has called on President Reagan to help free
|nan who, on the request of President Roosevelt, was
I to Budapest in 1944 to save Jews from the Nazi
In a letter addressed to the White House this
I,the Association said, referring to Wallenberg:
["Hesaved 100,000 and was captured by the Soviets
ouary, 1945. Although the Soviets claimed Raoul
(in 1947. he is still languishing in Gulag. According to
information, his state of health is alarming, so
fuse your power and make him a main issue in deals
hthe Soviet Union." If Wallenberg is alive, he would
Byearsold.
[GENEVA Sari Rauber, the correspondent in
*rland for Muariv, Kol Israel and the Jewish Tele-
nic Agent >, was elected president of the United
bns Correspondents Association here. Her election to
M-member association marks the first time that a
an and a Jewish correspondent has been elected to
hpobi. Rauber's election was seen as a tribute to her
alistic excellence and to her work in promoting Israel
ItheJewish community.
Jewish
ownership
makes the
difference.
There are several funeral chapels in South
Florida who present themselves as
serving members of the Jewish faith.
But they lack one very important feature:
THEY ARE NOT JEWISH OWNED.
At Menorah Chapels, we fiimly believe
that Jewish ownership is not an option.
It san imperative. Because only those
who practice the Jewish faith will take
the time, the care to insist that our
religious traditions are carried out at a
fme as significant as the death of
a loved one.
Menorah Chapels are Broward's oldest
and Greater Fort Lauderdale's only
Jewish owned chapels. With us, it's more
than a policy it's a way of life.
And that makes the difference.
the U.S. army in the Spanish-
American War. according to a
survey by the American Jewish
Historical Society.
One index to the number of
lews who served la the i.ooo fur-
lougha for the High Holy Days
granted by the War Department
in 1898 Another i.s the special
tribute paid by Theodore Re
elt to the Jews serving in his
Hough Hiilers Vnother la the
number ol medals .leu-- uon for
erj
Steinberg Further pointed out,
Jews have served American
with distinction since the
Revolutionary War. Indeed the
Jewish War veterans, the oldest
active organisation of veterans in
the U.S., was formed in 18% by
Tti Civil War Veterans to counter
the same kind of slander which
Mavis < i.i 1 him expressed."
Teachers,
Soc. Workers
Practice Your
Profession in
ISRAEL
Attain your professional
goals and realize Jewish
fulfillment
Certified teacners,
MSWs and BSW's are
invited to apply. Chal-
lenging positions open.
Financial assistance
available
Interviews now being
scheduled for orienta-
tion courses to be held in
the fall in Israel. I< you
think you qualify, call to-
day.
ISRAEL ALIYAH
CENTER
4200 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami
(305) 573-2556/7
Ct&pdS
742-6000
In Dede. 861-7301
In Palm Beach. 833-0887.
Serving chapels throughout the U.S. end
Canada. With locations in Sunrise.
Deerf nld Beach and Margate.
Commons that such a
meeting might happen
when Britain assumed the
revolving chairmanship of
the European Economic
Community (EEC).
Sir Hugh Fraser. chairman of
the Conservative Party "s pro-
Israel lobby in Parliament, chal-
lenged Gilmour to declare that
the Hritish and European ini-
tiative on the Middle East peace
process had gone totally into
abeyance.
GILMOUR REFUSED to do
so but, in what appeared to be a
sign of discomfort caused by
American disapproval of the
European initiative, he admitted
that the initiative had only come
into being when it looked as
Lhough the ("ump David process
had seemed to he in abeyance. He
added that he hoped that Camp
l)a\ id was not in abeyance.
Gilmour also came under pres-
sure from Winston Churchill,
MP, another Conservative back-
bencher, who claimed that the
PLO was no more representative
of the wishes and aspirations of
the Palestinian people than the
Irish Republic Army (IRA) is of
the Irish Catholics in Northern
Ireland.
Hotly rejecting this parallel,
Gilmour said that the IRA en-
joyed virtually no popular
support in Ireland but that if
Churchill doubted the amount of
support for the PLO on the West
Bank, refugee camps and else-
where "he should go there and
find out.'*
ANSWERING another
question, Gilmour said: "I do not
believe to cut off contact with the
PLO is likely to bring about a
possible settlement."
The Hritish government's
Middle East policy will come
under further pressure when U.S.
Si-cretary of State Alexander
Haig visits London Apr. 9 and 10
after his Middle East tour since
taking office.
n r, 3 i c "r n i :
Hospital Certified
Surgical Mohel
Endoracd By All Phyuuu A nd Kabbin
Huapilal Or llunr
Rabbi Dr. Abraham Vaknln
(305)652-5712
Announcing
PHILIP WEINSTEIN
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Page8
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, April;

Press for Meet With Reagan on Human Rights
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
NEW YOrlK (JTA) -
Two hundred additional
religious leaders have
joined in a human rights
appeal to President Reagan
and have joined with the
100 original signers' in
demanding a meeting with
the President to express
their concern over the U.S.
policy on human rights.
The initial appeal sent last
Dec. 17 was answered by Richard
Allen, who is now the Presidents
Assistant for National Security
Affairs, with a brief note
thanking the group for keeping
the then President-elect informed
of their concerns.
BUT SISTER Blaise Lupo. a
Maryknoll nun and co-director of
Clergy and Laity Concerned
which is coordinating the effort,
said Allen's reply "was tan-
tamount to a dismissal of the
moral concerns of religious
leaders who represent the
broadest range of political
persuasion in the religious com-
munity. It further ignores the
significant constituency whose
concerns the signers represent. I
don't know of any other issue on
which such leadership has been
so united."
The signers of the letter to
Reagan include the president or
chief executive officer of nearly
every major religious body in the
United States, according to the
coordinators. Among the 200 new
signers are Dr. Bailey Smith,
president of the Southern Baptist
Convention; Rabbi Alexander
Schindler, president of the Union
of American Hebrew Con-
gregations, and Rabbi Jerome
Malino. president of the Central
Conference of American Rabbis.
The letter, in which the >up
requested a meeting with Reagar
noted that since the open letter
was sent in December, "many
more violations of human rights
have occurred, especially in El
Salvador. Many of these might
have been averted had you
spoken out as the signers
requested."
THE RELIGIOUS leaders
told Reagan that "we oppose
human rights violations wherever
they occur, whether in Com-
munist, capitalist, socialist or
mixed-economy countries. We are
strongly concerned about human
rights in Afghanistan and
Cambodia, and about religious
liberty in the Soviet Union.
"In this statement, however,
we ale. particularly concerned
about nations where the United
States has extensive economic,
political and military in-
volvement. This gives us in-
fluence whether we want it or not,
and therefore, a greater
responsibility. They are also
nations where your (Reagan) own
position in human rights is
already being assessed with great
interest."
Meanwhile, the Workmen's
Circle, the national Jewish labor
fraternal organization, has urged
Reagan to withdraw the name of
Ernest Lefever as Assistant
Secretary of State for Human
Rights and Humanitarian
Affairs. In a letter to the Pres-
ident, Israel Kluger, Workmen's
Circle president, and [
Peskin, its executive ,
noted that Lefever has
American human rights poS
'TO CARICA1
American foreign policy
stalling a person who sn,
our concern for human rL
hardly demonstrating thai
anti-totalitarian concerns]
genuine," they said. "Wei
on one hand, rightfully cg
Soviet abuses and. on the t
cover up similar abuses in]
nations no matter
strategically friendly."
The Workmen's Circle
added: "Haven't we leame
lessons of Auschwitz, Da
the Soviet Gulags, the
American dungeons and of]
the infamous tortures tou
ians design to crush demo
opposition?" They said "t
no moment in history to n,
the luxury of waiting"
Lefever to learn this lesson.
Say hello
to the USA
Now that an experienced, worldwide airline
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States, consider the possibilities:
From Florida, we can take you to Houston.
New Orleans, Las Vegas and San Diego.
Or how about Los Angeles. San Francisco
and Seattle?
Not to mention our service to New York.
Newark and Washington, D.C.
And Pan Am can do it with the greatest of
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Along with our easy-to-take flight schedule,
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very affordable air tares, delicious interna
tional cuisine, attractive packages (including
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Your Pan Am Travel Agent can answer
questions and arrange your booking. After
that, leave everything to us. Pan Am. You
airline to the U.S.A.
to


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..aH
3.198'
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 9
More than 50 years ago
Maxwell House Coffee
was invited to the Seder.
We've been invited back
every year since.
'.4,


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!?>
i *
1:> / >
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:* **.v-
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--**
rf_.VL_I_i
V
fHOU*
m
You can always count on the great taste of
Maxwell House Coffee to put the crowning
touch' on your super-delicious meal. "Good
to the last drop" is the reason...during
Passover or any time of the year.
Instant or Ground, look for the packages
specially marked in your favorite store.
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F'ugu 10
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday.Aprii3]
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8 mg. "W. 0.8 mg. nicotine tv. ptr cigarette by FTC method.


,, April
3,1981
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 11
If Murdered Atlanta Kids Were Jewish, Feds Would Move
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) The White
House and representatives of Jewish or-
nmizations here are taking exception to
Washington Mayor Marion Barry's remark
that if the 21 Black children murdered in At-
taita "had been Jewish, the federal govern-
ment would have moved much faster" to help
wlve the crimes.
If they had been anything except Black
they would have moved faster," Barry said
jt a press conference. He made his state-
ments in response to a reporter's question as
to whether he stood by similar views he ex-
pressed earlier this month about the Atlanta
tragedies.
A White House spokesman, Larry
Speakes. responding to an inquiry by the Je-
wish Telegraphic Agency, said that Presi-
dent Reagan said several days ago in the
course of a conversation about the Atlanta
killings, "Let's get one thing straight. This
Administration is color blind."
BOOKBINDER, regret that he is being this care-
less in his articulation. It is
especially painful to me to hear
things like that knowing how
silent the world was when six
million Jews were killed."
IYMAN
n representative of the
i Jewish Committee,
that for Barry to talk about
Jars and imply that we are
afe and protected is an
:. We are going through a
of serious escalation of
Hsm against Jewish places
Irfwrship in this country. I
A statement by Amy Goott.
community consultant of the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith's Washington-Maryland
regional office, said that the ADL
is "dismayed" by the Mayor's re-
mark and described it as "par-
ticularly insensitive and in-
appropriate" when "overt anti-
Semitism is significantly in-
creasing in the Washington area
and throughout the country."
The ADL statement said, "The
Mayor's subsequent explanation
that he had not meant to single
out Jews but felt the government
would have reacted quicker if the
children had been anything but
Black' is a devisive remark that
can only cause racial polarization
in our country. We urge the
Mayor to exercise the responsi-
bility that is incumbent upon the
leader of citizens of the nation's
capital."
IN A LETTER to Mayor
Barry, the Jewish Community
Council of Greater Washington
said that "as all the critics of
your previous statements have
indicated, your charges are
demonstrably false." The letter,
signed by Council president, Bert
Silver, also said that "the Jewish
community deeply understands
and empathizes with your sense
of anguish and outrage at the
murders of young black children
| in Atlanta." But. the letter, con-
tinued, "what is most dis-
appointing and upsetting about
your statement is that you have
chosen a moment of national an-
jnjish and tragedy, one which
threatens the very social fabric of
society, to further divide our
community."
Alan Grip, Barry's press secre-
tary, said that Barry "is not try-
ing to say that whites don't care.
He is saying that in his guts his
perception is that had they been
white children, the federal
government might have been in-
clined to provide the help faster
than they did. He did not mean to
single out Jews. He meant if they
had been anybody and went on
to say if they had been anybody."
Declaring that "clearly this is
not a racial issue," a White
House source told the JTA,
"What we've done is un-
precedented. Clearly this (the
Atlanta killings) is a local matter.
We set a precedent by becoming
involved because this is such a
tragedy."
THE SOURCE noted that the
Administration a month ago
allocated $1 million through the
Health and Human Services
Department and another $1.5
million last week for police and
other services in Atlanta. In
addition, the FBI assigned a
team to cooperate with the At-
lanta police and a task force was
set up under Vice President
George Bush who went to At-
lanta for a first hand assessment
for President Reagan, the source
said.
Some observers here felt that
Barry, who is Black, was voicing
a feeling by others in the Black
community that the federal
government was slow to respond
to Atlanta Mayor Maynard
Jackson's request ;for help
because the children were Black
and Jackson is Black.
Three Die in Fire
TEL AVIV (JTA) Three
people died and four were injured
in a fire which gutted a shoe
factory on the fourth floor of a
factory and workshop building in
the center of Haifa. Survivor*
said a "massive blaze" broke out
without warning and the dead
workers were trapped under the
ceiling which had collapsed.' Fire-
men said that about 300 people
had been in the building on Herzl
Street at the time. They were"
evacuated safely while firemen
confined the blaze to the fourth
floor.
K
National Woman* Organization
soaking district executive direc-
tor with administrative, mem-
bership and community
capabilities, plus expertise in
capital fund raising. Please send
\resume to P.O. Box 6132,
I Hollywood, Fla. 33021._____
>. "~ '- ----------------:
ORT
nai B'ntl Women Naomi, 12:30 p.m. board meeting
Women's Ame >can ORT, 10 a.m. meeting Brandeis Women,
Boco, 9:30 o m. board meeting South County Jewish Com-
munity Doy School, 8p.m. board meeting.
April 7
Brondeis Women, Boca, 2:30 p.m. life membership tea Jewish
Current Events Club, 2:30 p.m. meeting Temple Emeth, 7 p.m.
Ward B'nai B'rith Lodge Boca Teeca, 9:30 a.m.
peeling 3oih El Solos, AAotzo Brei Party Brandeis Women
Century Village West, 12 noon meeting.
April 8
Hodassah, Aviva, 10 a.m. meeting.
AM 9
Haaossah Ben Gurion, 10 a.m. board meeting Temple Beth El
Sisterhood meeting Temple Beth El, 8 p.m. executive meeJjnj9
Women's American ORT, Boca East, 1 p.m. meeting *
Sondalfoot 2 p.m. meeting.
April 10
Je* ih War Veterans, 10a.m. meeting.
April U
Women's American ORT, Boca East, dinner dance
Slngles, Impromptu night.
April 12
B'nai Torah Congregation, 7 p.m. Congregational meeting
Bnai B'r.th Women, Boca, 4 p.m. dinner theater, Royal Palm
km El S.ngles, Family sports day-picnic at Trodewinds Park
*>u ^i'cana. 6 p.m. Sisterhood.of Temple Emeth. 6 p.m., Spring
Carnival Deli supper Temple Beth El, 10 a.m. masting.
*Prill3
*?< Torah Congregation, 7:30 p.m. board ***"*
Women's AmericanORT, Boca Eat, 1 p.m. masting 'mP'-
j"wh Singles, 12 noon meeting Bath El Singlas, General
Beth El
ee,|ng, Chinese auction.
Mm
J'sh Currrent Events Club. 2:30 p.m. meeting Temple Emeth
fatherhood. 7:30 p.m. meeting Pionear Women Beersheba,
1 P-m meeting.
April 15
"omen's American ORT, Regional, 9:30 a.m. board meeting
******KQQ*K*K*KQKKnRKQ
1st SEDAR PASSOVER.
April 19
2nd SEDAR PASSOVER; Temple Sinai public sedar, Tabachnicks-
Lake Worth
April 20
B'nai B'rith Women, Boca 10:30 a.m. board meeting Pioneer
Women, Boca, 12:30 p.m. boord meeting 2nd DAY OF
PASSOVER, Beth El Singles, board meeting.
April 21
Jewish Current Events Club, 2:30 p.m. meeting Hadassah Boca
Manv, 10:30 a.m. meeting Beth El Singles, 7:30 p.m. concert.
April 22
Women's American Ort-Delray, 12:30 meeting Hadassah
Aviva, 12:30 p.m. general meeting Beth El Solos, 12 noon
brunch* National Council of Jewish Women, 8 p.m. meeting.
April 23
Temple Emeth Brotherhood 7:30 p.m. board meat.ng.
April 24
Jewish War Veterans, 10 a.m. board meeting.
April 26
Temple Emeth Brotherhood-Breakfast Brandeis Women-Boca,
8 p.m. opera; PASSOVER.
April 27
B'nai B'rith Women Naomi, 12:30 p.m. meeting Woman's
American Ort-Boca East, 12:30 p.m. board meeting.
April 30
Temple Emeth Sisterhood, 9:30 a.m. board meeting B'nai
B'rith Women Boca, 1 p.m. installation.
May 1
Pioneer Women-Zipporah, 12 noon meeting.
Mcy3
i Israel Independence Day.
Hold the date:
Sunday Night May 31, Federation Annual Meeting.


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, April;
Shirley I. Leviton, reelected president of the National Council of Jewish Women during its
34th biennial convention in LouisvUle, Ky., presents NCJW's highest honor, the Faith and
Humanity Award, to Avraham Harman, president of the Hebrew University of Jerusalem.
Joining in the ceremony are NCJW National Vice President Barbara Mandel and her
husband, Morton Mandel, president of the Council of Jewish Federations. During the
convention, more than 650 member-delegates voted to renew NCJW's contract with the
Hebrew University for operation of the NCJW Research Institute for Innovation in
Education, The ten year contract enables the Institute to continue its work with dis-
advantaged children and youth in Israel.
Cornellians Remarkably]
Ignorant About
Jewish Students
Headlines
Sexology Seminar Slated for Haifa
The Jewish role in the development of the
science of sexology will be but one item under dis-
cussion when the world's leading sex experts
gather in Jerusalem for the 5th World Congress of
Sexology from June 21 to 26.
Dr. Zwi Hoch, head of the Center for Sexual
Counseling, Therapy and Education. Department
of Obstetrics and Gynecology, Rambam Medical
Center, and a gynecologist on the Technion
Faculty of Medicine, is organizing the conference
for the World Association for Sexology, and will
serve as president of the congress in Haifa.
Subjects to be covered range from current con-
cepts of sexual counseling and therapy, and sex
education in the 80s, to issues such as sexology
and law. sexual variation and deviancy, child
abuse, homosexuality, morals and religion, family
planning, and others.
Uruguayan police have uncovered an anti-
Semitic group in Montevideo that alledgedly fire-
bombed a synagogue on Duranzo Street, stoned
the headquarters building of Uruguay's Jewish
representative political organization, and painted
swastikas on many sites in the South American
capital city.
Jacob Kovadloff. director of the South Amer-
ican Office of the American Jewish Committee,
has welcomed the action of the Uruguayan police.
He added the hope that it might be "the first of
other such crackdowns in South American coun-
tries where Jewish institutions have been the
victims of attacks in recent months."
According to the information received here,
Yamandu Lopez Sejas, a 49-year-old business-
man, and two 10-year-old accomplices were
arrested and are being tried under the provisions
of a 1942 law against the promotion and incite-
ment of racial hatred and violence. The three
could be sentenced to a maximum of five years in
jail.
Golda Meir. fourth Prime Minister of the State
of Israel, is being honored by the State of Israel,
which has just issued a postage stamp in ner
memory. For collectors, the stamp is available on
a specially designed, limited edition Commem-
orative Cover.
The lilac-colored design features a photo-
graphic reproduction which shows pensive Golda,
somewhat in opposition of her reputation as a
women of action.
Is there a future for Diaspora Jewry? The
answer to that question will highlight the Critical
Issues Conference sponsored by the United
Jewish Appeal's Rabbinic and Faculty Advisory
Cabinets on Mar. 29 to 31 at the Capital Hilton
Hotel, Washington.
The conference, expected to attract rabbis and
academicians from all sections of the country, will
explore major issues of concern to the American
Jewish community and propose an agenda for
action in the '80s.
Opposing views on the future of Diaspora
| Jewry will be presented by Leonard Fein, editor
and publisher, and Hillel Halkin, author and
former New Yorker who settled in Israel in 1970.
A Haggadah for Christians published last year
[ by the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith
and the Catholic Archdiocese of Chicago was so
well received that it has been reissued for the
coming Passover. Apr. 19 to 26.
According to Theodore Freedman. director of
ADL's national Program Division, more than
25,000 copies of "The Passover Celebration A
Haggadah for the Seder" have been sold since its
issuance. He attributes the book's popularity to
the growing number of Christians in all deno-
minations who either conduct seders for them-
selves in their own homes or partake in interfaith
observances. "By repeating what Jesus, as a Jew.
experienced in observing the Passover with his
disciples, his modern followers hope to gain
greater understanding of the roots of Christian-
ity," Freedman said.
On the 25th anniversary of its Creative Arts
\wards ceremony at the Guggenheim Museum in
New York City on Apr. 1. Brandeis University
will mark nearly a quarter of a million dollars in
cash prizes given to distinguished writers, fine
artists, sculptors, musicians, dancers, filmmakers
and architects. During that time, the University
has honored two Nobel laureates. 34 Pulitzer
Prize-winners, six Academy Award-winners and
five "Tony Award recipients.
Those receiving 1981 awards at the silver anni-
versary ceremony will be author Bernard
Malamud: the architectural film of I.M. Pei and
Partners: filmmaker Samuel Fuller; composer,
conductor Otto Luening; and art publisher
Tatyana Grosman. who will receive the Notable
Achievement Award for exceptional contribution
to the cultural life of the society.
Chairman of the Brandeis University Creative
Arts Award Commission is noted playwright
Edward Albee. Albee will participate in the cere-
monies at the Guggenheim Museum as will
Brandeis President Marver H. Bernstein, who
will present the bronze medals and $12,500 to the
1981 winners.
Irving Steinberg, national commander of the
Jewish War Veterans of the United States, an-
nounces the appointment of Joan Alpert as direc-
tor of public relations and as managing editor of
the organization's national magazine. The Jewish
Veteran.
Alpert joins the staff of the Jewish War
Veterans, having worked four years as assistant
editor of the Friends of Wine magazine and as
public relations coordinator for many events of
that magazine's publishing organization, Les
Amis du Vin.
A former high school teacher of English and
French. Alpert developed and taught a series of
adult literature courses for George Washington
University Continuing Education Department
and for the Jewish Community Center.
Representatives of Syria, Iraq, Algeria and the
Observer for the League of Arab States violently
attacked the World Jewish Congress at the 37th
Session of the UN Commission on Human Rights
hejd in Geneva earlier this month.
What drew their ire was a statement by the
WJC in the course of a debate on measures
against ideologies and practices based on terror or
incitement to racial discrimination or any other
form of group hatred.
Continued from Page 1-
I he Jewish people, just as the sa-
craments and other observances
united Christians," Weiner
reported.
Almost all of the responding
students reported they had seen
the Holocaust series on NBC
television. About half had
learned about the Holocaust in
high school. One student
reported he wished he knew more
than he did; most of what he did
know he had learned from
reading Chaim Potok's The
Chosen. That student indicated
the reason he wanted to know
more was that Nazis had recently
marched in his home town.
ALMOST ALL of the respond-
ing students thought that Jews
made up between four and ten
percent of the total United States
population, rather than the
accepted true proportion of
to three percent. Thev corn*
answer that the Jewish stud
population at Cornell was ah
30 percent. Based on a curd
World Almanac figure of 161
a total student body of this w'd
make the number of Je
students about 5,000.
Weiner considered
response by some students
they felt that as manv asl
percent of Cornell J,
students were observant as "i
off." while some thought
number was close to ten perc
which Weiner considered "ne
the actual number."
Weiner also found that m
of the non-Jews surveyed, dead
their disapproval of Je
customs and their laok
clarityon Jewish beliefs, weres
willing to date Jewish men i
women."
I
j
i
* SAVE THE DATE
MONDAY. DECEMBER 7.1981
UPDATE 82
ISSUES FOR JEWISH WOMEN
The Prune Juke
Self-Improvement
FTan.
It's a natural. Eat well-balanced
foods. Exercise. Enjoy Sunsweet,
the 100% pure natural fruit juke. It
contains iron and potassium and
vitamin B2. And it tastes good.
Remember, any improvement you
. i'l'n -.


, April3'1981
tiling
in Background
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 13
Begin 'Saddened' by Battle Losses
By HUGH
ORGEL
(UNIFIL) and the wound-
ing of 11 other UNIFIL
soldiers and nine Lebanese
civilians and army person-
nel in the shelling of
Kantara village by Chris-
He was referring g ^^headed by Maj.
TEL AVIV (JTA)
Premier Menachem
expressed "deep
over the "tragic
ents"
on.
tflling of two soldiers
I Nigerian contingent
United Nations
Force in Lebanon
the
Saad Haddad.
Begin said he was prepared to
meet with representatives of the
Lebanese government to discuss
the situation and seek ways to re-
ml Planning Institute
\0 YORK. NY Chal-
i (King communities, effec-
planning techniques,
itionagency interrelation-
ud community priority
t will be among the topics
I at the Council of Jewish
ttions' Institute for Social
j Chairpersons, April 9,
[ftshington, DC
| [ailed. "Planning Strategies
itoe 80s," the Institute is
in conjunction with
Spring Quarterly
| Other topics to be covered at
i Institute include "Changing
_phy of the American
KCommunity," "Changing
[Styles and Implications for
[vices," and "Focus on the
i and Relationships of Lay
I1 Professional Planners."
I Participants in the Planning
Institute will also have an op-
portunity to attend the Public
Social Policy Institute, scheduled
on Wednesday, and participate in
a briefing meeting on social
legislation and funding to be
conducted by CJF's Washington
Action office.
For further information,
contact Lea Levin, Director of the
Community Planning Depart-
ment, Council of Jewish Federa-
tions, 575 Lexington Ave., New
York, NY, 10022, 212-751-1311.
The Council of Jewish Federa-
tions is the association of 200
Federations, Welfare Funds and
Community Councils which serve
nearly 800 communities and
embrace over 95 percent of the
Jewish population of the United
States and Canada.
Arabs Squabble Over Human Rights
At UNations Commission Meeting
GENEVA The Syrian and Jordanian delegates to
United Nations Human Rights Commission each
used the other's country of human rights violations in
i fierce verbal battle of charges, counter-charges and
avective which culminated with each country introducing
i resolution condemning the other. The Iraqi delegate
the fray in support of Jordan. The Israeli dele-
ition could be forgiven for watching with some amuse-
nt and gratification as the facade of Arab unity was
duced to rubble.
Apparently forgetting that Israel was the common
.the intra-Arab warfare broke out when the Jordanian
gation circulated an official complaint that Syria was
ating human rights of her citizens and that 500
slem brethren imprisoned in Palmira had been
vagely massacred last June by the Syrian Battalion of
rtense.
Natwrcrif
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lieve the tension. He was speak-
ing in Kiryat Shemona, the
border town that was the target
of terrorist rocket attacks from
Lebanon last month, where he
dedicated two quarters one
named after Zeev Jabotinsky,
Begin s hero and mentor, and the
other named after Yigal Alton, a
long-time political riva.
BEGIN SAID that Israel
wanted no incidents with
UNIFIL and credited some of the
units of the UN peacekeeping
force with doing a good job to
prevent terrorist infiltration of
Israel's border. He said the terro-
ists in south Lebanon were now
equipped with sophisticated
weapons, including tanks. Later,
Begin attended a memorial
service in Tel Hai for Yosef
Trumpcldor who died in the
defense of that settlement in the
early 1920s.
As Begin toured the northern
region, tension continued high in
south Lebanon where UNIFIL
was reported to be deploying
anti-tank weapons in the area of a
clash between the Christian
militia and Lebanese army
regulars.
Moshe Arens, chairman of the
Knesset's Foreign Affairs and
Security Committee, meanwhile,
blamed the Palestine Liberation
Organization for the de-
teriorating situation in south
Lebanon.
Speaking on a radio interview,
Arens claimed the tension re-
sulted from an "imbalance"
created by the presence of PLO
terrorists and units of the
Lebanese army controlled by the
Beirut government.
ACCORDING TO Arens, the
soldiers of the 21st Lebanese
Army Brigade, mainly Moslems
hostile to Haddad's largely
Christian force, were sent to
south Lebanon following a meet-
ing between President Elias Sar-
kis of Lebanon and President
Hafez Assad of Syria. He
charged that the Lebanese
regulars were provoking friction.
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Page H
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Frida
y. April 3.
-
E.F. Hutton Listens
Technology Possibilities To Israel's High
NEW YORK -
Attracted by Israel's
leadership in high technolo-
gy, more and more
American corporations are
negotiating ventures with
Israeli companies in de-
fiance of the Arab boycott
of Israel, according to the
current issue of Boycott
Report, a publication of the
American Jewish Congress.
Some 150 U.S. firms have
taken advantage of Israeli gov-
ernment tax incentives and
research and development grants
and loans which can provide
up to 70 percent of a venture's
capital requirements to open
plants or research explorations in
Israel, the American Jewish Con-
gress reports.
THE REPORT cites the
example of Locke Technology of
Wake field. Mass. and Sciaky-
Brothers of Chicago, which
joined with Laser Industries of
Tel Aviv in a new $6.5 million
venture late last year called Met-
alworking Lasers International
(MLI), which will develop, manu-
facture and sell lasers for in-
dustrial purposes. MI.Is
research and development
contract with Israel's Ministry of
Industry. Tourism and Trade is
an indication of Israel's deter-
mination to establish high tech-
nology manufacturing for
world export," the report notes.
Another U.S. firm planning to
use Israeli government assi-
stance is Emca Electromaterials.
a major worldwide manufacturer
of components for the microelec-
tronics industry. The company
recently invested in an Israeli R
& D firm to develop products for
the Israeli market and the
European Economic Community,
which Israeli products enter
duty-free.
What is believed to be the
largest single American in-
vestment of Israeli technology
was the $25 million that the New
York brokerage house of E.F.
Mutton put up last month to
market advances in gene-splicing
and other biotechnology now in
the research stage at Israel's
prestigious Weizmann Institute
of Science, Boycott Report says.
HUTTON JOINED with the
Yeda Research and Development
Corp. of Israel to buy the com-
mercial rights to 19 projects
which Weizmann Institute
scientists are now investigating,
including interferon and vac-
cines, diagnostic instruments,
solar cells and improved varieties
of wheat.
Companies that have invested
successfully in Israel include
Vishay Intertechnology of Phila-
delphia (resistors), Veeco Elec-
tronics of Long island (semi-
conductors) and Motorola Corp.
of Chicago, which has developed
a unique computer-controlled '--
rigation system for farms iess
than 250 acres.
Food technology, chemicals
and electronics are major objects
of American interest, the report
says. A group of senior corporate
executives from A.E. Staley,
Tenneco Chemicals and
Burroughs Corp. recently visited
Israel to explore investment op-
portunities. The mission to Israel
was organized by the Office of the
U.S. Trade Representative with
the assistance of half-a-dozen
other Federal agencies and the
blessing of President Reagan.
As one result of the rising in-
vestment of U.S. firms, Israel's
economy is thriving despite
inflation. Export rose 23 percent
in 1980, much of it in high te-
chnology fields such as medical
engineering, solar energy, agro-
technology, chemicals and bio-
technology. Boycott Report says,
while imports rose only 8 percent.
The balance of trade deficit
declined 13 percent from 1979.
MEANWHILE, according to
Boycott Report, one Israeli
company Israel Aircraft Indu-
stries (IAI) is being courted
by three major U.S. producers of
military aircraft. Northrop, Mc
Donnell Douglas and General
Dynamics are seeking deals with
Two Lose Citizenship
Fedorenko, Osidach Get Thumbs Down
PHILADELPHIA -
(JTA) Federal district
court judges in Philadel-
phia and Fort Lauderdale,
Fla. have stripped U.S.
citizenship from two
Ukrainian-born men who
had lied about their partici-
pation in Nazi concentra-
tion camps during World
War II in order to gain
admission into the United
States.
In the U.S. District Court here,
Judge Louis Bechtie ordered that
Wolodymir Osidach, a 7fryear-
old retired Philadelphia
slaughterhouse worker, be
denaturalized. In Fort Lauder-
dale, Judge Norman Roettger
issued a denaturalization order
for Feodor Fedorenko, 73, of
Miami Beach, who was accused
of concealing his role as a
Ukrainian guard in the Treblinka
concentration camp.
ROETTGER reversed his 1978
ruling in favor of Fedorenko
following a 7-2 decision by the
U.S. Supreme Court Jan. 21 that
the government had only to
prove that Fedorenko had lied
about his past when he entered
the U.S. in 1949 and did not need
to prove that he had participated
in the beating and shooting of
Jewish prisoners.
In a Philadelphia case, Osidach
was tried in a non-jury civil
action here last fall. He was
accused of concealing his role as
an officer in the Ukrainian police
force, a force which actively
helped the Nazis send Jews to
their deaths, in order to enter this
country in 1949 and later to
obtain citizenship.
"We are very, very pleased
with the decision," said Neal
Sher, deputy director of the U.S.
Justice Department's Office of
Special investigations who
prosecuted the case, according to
a report by David Gross, news
editor of the Philadelphia Jewish
Exponent.
Osidach will certainly appeal
the decision, defense attorney
Louis Konowal indicated. "What
the court did was to attempt to
justify the government's pro-
secution and substantial ex-
penditure of money by ordering
denaturalization of Mr. Osidach
on some vague theory which took
the court in excess of 110 pages
to bootstrap and justify," Kono-
wal said in a prepared statement.
"The court's conclusion is clearly
erroneous."
OSIDACH, like Fedorenko,
entered this country under the
Displaced Persons Act. He swore
at the time that he had worked as
a dairy technician in the Ukrain-
ian village of Rawa Ruska during
World War II. Later he admitted
to having been a member of the
Ukrainian police. He insisted,
however, that his only function
had been that of an interpreter.
In his written opinion. Judge
Bechtie said that the evidence
presented at the trial proved that
Osidach was a police officer who
commanded other police officers
in the Nazi-led and Nazi-
organized Ukrainian police force.
1980 81 SCHEDULE
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IAI under which they would buy
aircraft parts manufactured in
Israel. In return they seek
agreements under which Israel
would purchase U.S. military
fighter planes exclusively from
the American company selected.
Northrop has offered IAI $1
billion in orders over a 10-year
period if Israel agrees to purchase
F-18L aircraft still on the
drawing board. McDonnell
Douglas wants Israel to commit
itself to buy the F-A18 developed
for the U.S. Navy; in return it
would channel hundreds of
millions of dollars of work on the
F-15 program to Israel. General
Dynamics, which sent a dele-
gation to Israel to discuss co-pn.
ducing Israel's new Lavie fighter
plane, is considering a deal under
which it would invest $250
million toward the $920 million
cost of the Lavie. In return,
Israel would purchase 200 F 16s
from General Dynamics.
An additional reason for the
interest of American companies
iS the Israel U.S. Binational
Industrial Research and Dev-
elopment Foundation (BIRD-F),
which brings together companies
from the two countries to com-
mercialize technological ad-
vances. With funds provided
equally by the governments of
the United States and Israel, the
Foundation has earmarked $6
million to date for 20 joint
ventures.
IN ONE venture, an Israeli
concern was paired with Mennen
Medical Systems of New York for
development of a new generation
of implantable pacemakers.
cultural waste U) produce aft
That partnership led to ano?
under which Dixie ,ST
Kibbutz Industries'^
joined ,n a business venVute J
extract biogas from cow manUrei
Still another project d
brought Lockhead A?ft H
partnership with the TelI AW
Jrm of Ranot, which invoE
developing a process invented i
Israel for electropuSn
S'r rm te"P2
One BIRD-F venture is alread
turning a profit 2J
processor-controlled uJ
telephone system designed hJ
Israel's Telrad Telecom
rucations and Electronics
Pentacon Inc. of Yonkers, S.\
German Society
Names Singer
BONN (JTA) !,
Bashevis Singer, who won thel
Nobel Prize for literature in 1978J
the first Yiddish writer 1
honored, has been awarded thel
1981 Buber-Rosenzweig Prize byl
the German Society for|
Christian-Jewish Cooperation in I
Dortmund.
iJ?e.-awarf1, Present*d for thel
16th tune, honors persons whol
have promoted understanding!
between people of different races
religions, nationalities and poli-'
tical persuasions through their
scientific, artistic or huma|
nitarian endeavors.
The award ceremonies marked I
the opening of the Society's
Brotherhood Week. Its theme |
this year is "Prayers and Rebels: i
The History and Culture of East |
European Jewry."
To include your personal or
business greeting in our special
Passover edition please call
Staci at 588-1652.
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y/


.April 3,1981
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 15
Is it Possible in Israel Today?
B, GIL SEDAN
TRUSALEM (JTA) -
Lers of the Conservative
t in Judaism expressed
here that the World
Id Organization can serve aa
"Jjoent tool to bring about
, pluralism in Israel.
."Lbbis Seymour Cohen, prwi-
Im7the Rabbinical Assembly,
j Wordecai Waxman, preei-
KUct of the World Council of
KLwrues, said in an interview
l2Tthe Jewish Telegraphic
EL that since the movement
Ifcrcraditiona) Judaism joined the
l70 there are growing prospects
K organization will serve as a
l-chanism to increase the under-
iding in Israel of the needs of
i Jewry.
In theory,'' said Waxman,
Ilk WZO is such a mechanism,
Lpresently it doesn't have the
Hor the spirit to work toward
Mad." He expressed the hope
[ the Conservatives' endorse-
: of the Jerusalem Program
i speed up this process.
THE PLATFORM was adopt-
in an unprecedented con-
ion in Jerusalem of the two
i bodies of the Conservative
nvement the World Council
I Synagogues and the Rabbi-
il Assembly.
delegates became indirect-
Kavolved in the current election
loopaign as Labor Party leaders
[speared before the convention
lid promised to enact a law
|ikh would guarantee religious
ilism. However, both Wax-
uand Cohen did not sound too
Iftimistic about the prospects
Ik a dramatic change in the
|litus of Conservative Judaism
Israel after the June 30
Ifations.
Both men rejected the notion
Ilk the Conservative movement
las become a natural ally to the
Fbbor movement. "Our natural
I* is proper behavior by any-
body. nid Cohen.
As in the past, the main issue
the two conventions which
[look place earlier this month was
Ik acceptability of Conservative
[Waism in Israel. As in the past.
'* Conservatives rejected the
ten that in order to change the
|Praem situation the only
[foible answer is massive aliya
"Unservative Jews- "There is a
[Wler of democratic principles,"
Iuman said "We should not be
m Israel anything that is
to us m the United States."
Religious^
Directory
llTnm ?ba,h SerV|ces. Friday at
hlpr.hs*'urd- :'Sa.m. Torah
}}**"* Mer* E- Singer
,im Sabbath Morning Services
fc^S'NAi At St. Paul'*
'^M' .O-urch 188 S. Swlntor,
Dlray Reform.
COHEN DECLARED bitter
ly: "The Chief Rabbinate in Is-
rael cannot decide who is a Jew or
the status of Jews elsewhere."
Waxman observed that "half of
organized Jewry in America, pro-
bably the bulk of Jews, perhaps
in the entire world, would endorse
religious pluralism in Israel."
Therefore, he noted, one cannot
accept the fact that what
amounts to a minority of Jews
jMrejs
wacl
'i;t
p-0 Box
Mailing
1W1, Dairay
Samuel Silver. President
|U_,_ IT"""' "ver. f
I McSommers.m.o77.
?Wait i 0r,h0**- Harry Silver.
kt4;? ana Holidays 9 a.m
w'' Temple No. 4W-9M9.
l?'%eH CB^EGATI0N. 140)
FaSWRWa^ "
|HEBl|iM^TH OF THE OELRAY
I! C8^ JSM- Bernard
V". Sat?.,S h Servlc; Friday at I
Rtl d.av * Daily Mln-
L. *'em and 5 p.m.
|{^ BpoVH.LOM Mailing
!** Serv/r- '2 Cw^fy Village,
,^'Oay ,'C? Frld* *- P.*..
IfBKtan, *, *"} Nathan welner.
(the Orthodox rabbinate) would
dictate the character of religious
life in Israel. Waxman added that
"we have no political alignments,
but we are products of a
democratic society. We are a
halachic movement. But the
Orthodox want only their hala-
chic principles to be accepted."
Both Waxman and Cohen a-
greed that the practical con-
clusion of the recent conventions
was that only through hard and
mainly practical work can the
situation be changed. This in-
cludes, for example, the
establishment of a Conservative
kibbutz which is now in the
making, and greater involvement
of Conservative Jews in all
spheres of life in Israel, parti-
cularly in the academic and
cultural spheres.
Waxman ended the interview
in a more hopeful tone. "With all
the problems," he said, "we have
never had a better situation for
the Jewish people. You never had
the same combination of a strong
News Briefs
Move to Defuse Lebanese Time Bomb
TEL AVIV Israel and Maj.
Saad Haddad, commander of the
Christian militia, acted to defuse
the situation in south Lebanon
where quiet prevailed, but the at-
mosphere remained tense.
Haddad's gesture was to free a
Lebanese army officer his forces
had captured earlier, but at the
same time he warned the Beirut
government to keep its army out
of the southern region that he
controls.
Israel sent notes to the U.S.
government and to the various
governments contributing
soldiers to the United Nations
Interim Force in Lebanon
(UNIFILI stressing that Israel
was not interested in escalating
tension in south Lebanon and
was trying to restrain Haddad
whose artillery inflicted
casualties on UNI FIL soldiers.
But the Israelis said they did
not have complete control over
the Christian commander.
WASHINGTON John
I,. a New York investment
banker and a member of one of
America's most prominent
Jewish families, has been selected
by President Reagan to be his
Ambassador to Denmark, White
House sources have disclosed.
Loeb has been actively associated
with prominent Republican can-
didates over the years and was an
adviser to Nelson Rockefeller
when Rockefeller was New York s
Governor.
The Loeb family traces its
American origins to 1680 when
Sephardic forebears arrived from
the Dutch colony of Curacao.
I .col) himself was instrumental in
founding the exhibit of the
Jewish community in early
America that the Daughters of
the American Revolution opened
in Washington and is now
scheduled for exhibition in 12
American cities.
TEL AVIV Eliahu Ben-
lElissar, Israel's first Ambas-
sador to Egypt has returned
home after resigning his post to
allow him to run in the election to
the Knesset.
Under Israel's election law,
would-be candidates serving in
civil service, army and police
posts must resign at least 100
days before the poll. With elec-
tions to take place on June 30,
the 100-day countdown begins
Mar. 22.
LONDON Shimon Peres,
leader of Israel's Labor Party,
tried to ease the growing strains
between Israel and Britain by
saying he had nothing against a
European initiative to promote
peace in the Middle East.
"Europe and England can play a
positive role to bring us together
with our neighbors," Peres told
the Anglo-Israel Association's
annual dinner at the Savoy
Hotel, at which the other guest
speaker was James Prior,
Britain's Employment Secretary.
Peres cautioned, however, that
such an initiative had to be "in
the right direction" and should
aim at bringing Jordan rather
than the Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization into the peace process.
He noted that Europe had
recently made the mistake of
entering negotiations with "an
imaginary PLO of smiles,
promises and hopes," while
ignoring the "real PLO" which
launched terror attacks on
women and children and was de-
dicated to Israel's destruction.
NEW YORK Rabbi Joseph
Polish, of the Astoria Center of
Israel, said that he was "de-
termined to conduct services and
uninterruptedly throughout the
year" in the 300-family Con-
servative congregation in the As-
toria section of Queens despite
extensive damage to its main
sanctuary from a fire that
erupted in and destroyed an
Orthodox Synagogue next door.
The 60-year-old synagogue of
Congregation Mishkan Israel of
Astoria was gutted by the blaze
that Lt. Michael Kimchak of the
Fire Department termed of
"suspicious" origin. Polish told
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
that his synagogue sustained
damage from flames and smoke
that spread from the adjacent
building and water sprayed on
both buildings by the fire
fighters.
Polish said. "I have formally
invited" the members of Congre-
gation Mishkan Israel "to utilize
our facilities in our library" for
worship or "to attend our ser-
vices," but so far he has had no
reply. "I will be in touch with
them today," he said.
TEL AVIV Israel Tele-
vision disclosed that Labor Party
leader Shimon Peres held a
lengthy meeting with King
Hassan of Morocco in Morocco.
Peres had earlier met with a
brother of Jordanian King
Hussein in London. Peres, who
has returned to Israel from a five-
day visit abroad, declined to
comment on this report.
The television report said that
Peres, who arrived in Morocco
and met with Hassan alone,
outlined his Labor Party's "Jor-
danian option." The king
inquired about the status of Je-
rusalem, and Peres reportedly
told him a Labor government
would offer to implement
autonomy first in the Gaza Strip,
and would be ready to discuss Je-
rusalem with Saudi Arabia.
TEL AVIV Former Foreign
Minister Moshe Dayan said here
that he has decided to run in the
June 30 elections at the head of a
new centrict political faction yet
to be formed. But he will not
make a formal announcement
until he returns from a trip to
Spain early next month.
Addressing the Foreign Press
Association here, Dayan said he
needed time to examine the
proposed list and the political,
economic and social platform
which it will present to the
electorate. He said of the new
faction, "We have been called a
center list, but we are not
bourgeois. We are a labor
movement but not a part v." Ac-
cording to Dayan, the list will be
composed of workers, acade-
micians and "Orientals, not just
because they are Oriental, but
because they are Kood people."
IEVITT
tWSTEIN
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Jewish State and a strong
diaspora." To this Cohen added:
"With all optimism, there is tre-
mendous work to be done."
ANOTHER ISSUE that
bothers the Conservative move-
ment is the lack of senaivity of
the Jewish Agency emissaries to
their problems. Cohen said that if
the emissaries were more familiar
with the American scene, aliya
from the U.S. would increase.
"Things are changing in the
States," said Cohen. "There were
times when aliya was looked
down upon, when all efforts were
directed toward sending money.
But things have changed, and the
world becomee samll." Therefore,
he suggested, more people may
consider aliya, only they need the
proper help and the proper in-
centives.
Waxman recalled a meeting
which took place after the Six-
Day War between a group of
Rabbinical Assembly leaders and
the late Premier Lcvi Eshkol and
Education Minister Zalman
Aran. The two Israelis were con-
fident that Jews would begin to
immigrate to Israel en masse.
The Conservatives were less
confident. "Aliya was not a part
of the political agenda at the
time." said Waxman.
NOW, however, things are
changing. Without the help of Is-
rael or the WZO there is a favor-
able atmosphere for aliya. "We
are in a new state," aid Waxman.
As the two Conservative leaders
put it, the motivation for aliya is
more practical then ideological.
People are more willing to try
new ventures.
Both Waxman and Cohen
admitted that this "change" is
not yet seen in terms of growing
numbers of American olim, but
they insisted that the potential
exists. "People think in terms of
having two homelands. You are
going to see more and more of
them," said Waxman. The
American Jewish community
suffers from complex problems,
he said, such as growing divorce
rate and intermarriages. On these
issues, Israel should develop a
dialogue with American Jewry,
and not issue directives. "The
failure to compromise with our
needs is not only a moral failure,"
he warned, "but also a national
failure."
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possibilities with this eiuting group Pair them, corner them, put them all togthei
tor exactly the right arrangement for your home these basic pieces corner
armless and ottoman have almost limitless versatility Even add a sleeper lor an
extra bedroom all with luxurious super plump back and seat cushions
SAVE $44 SEAL TROPICATED FOR
FLORIDA BEDDING SETS
$68
twin mattress
or foundation
>u*y ornlted top protected bi Scotcfiierd odor he*
run aMerfeMt turn quality construction Save J62 on
the tuft set VI on the queen set Save Ml on the kini
sit set
HALF PRICE
KROEHLER COCKTAIL
AND END TABLES
Reg SI99
'98
Special HKction ft beautiful "roehlei cocktail or end
tables styles Many tmshtd and styles Hurry and sa.t
SOT vmile the* last
SAVE $151 QUILTED FLORAL
TRADITIONAL SOFA
Reg $549
$
398
Custom quilted tropical Moral prints, made by Kroehbx
performance tested Scotchferd protected cotton loose
onto" back Una* style vntb arm bolster Malchmf
loveseat Kef M99 Sale JJ4J
HALF PRICE
CONTEMPORARY 3 PC
BOOKCASE WALL UNIT
COMPLETE J448
Reg $799
Great looks and ideal lor storaie 3 units Bookcase Ooor
Unit and desk umt a real addition tc any roam lor
stereo ur IV a vulu* only at Baer s on sate priced V,
SAVE $150
QUEEN SIZE CONTEMPORARY SLEEP SOFA
Reg $549 JJJ
HMfme the rrape contemporary Queen sin sleep sola
a peat sola by day a luiunous steep at ni|hl Queen we
team mattress sleeps two. loose pmoo back lor titra
comtal arm bursters attracts decorator covei |ieat
value only at Boers Save (ISO
HALF PRICE
HIBRITEN CLASSIC WOOD FINISH
CONTEMPORARY DINING ROOM
reg $1995 00
Sale '995
Beautiful contemporary pecan round table "Hi leal
km I sxte chairs with caw* backs. The quality is
Hvbrit** hmiruufni rurmtur* Baer s best quality
V hm, buy Cawataaiaaiancad
SAVE 50% SOFA FLOOR
SAMPLE CLEARANCE
NOW 50% OFF
A wry spatial ut tolas some discontinued styles
aw ontat a kmd AN tamous quality Dtcoratar
fksaawawyte.Sa**5OT **!* last.____________
EVERY RECLINER
IN STOCK REDUCED
$
50 OFF
M tamous names, la / Bay Berkbne larcalnne.er
Kroehler select your favorite sty** tin ceaor and fabric
SawJM
HALF PRICE
MASTER BEDROOM GROUP
WITH MASSIVE TRIPLE DRESSER
H. 11.195 *595
m| sue haiuuwaid. with treat* drttaar and mayor, pan
rie mfht stand classic Itakan stylus* m warm mtlkaw
trurluood I corner treatment and beautiful
>d Now only at Ban's at <* OfF1
FREE DEUVERY WITHIN 60 MILES Of
OUR SHOW ROOMS ... DON'T
MISS OUT USC OUR CONVENIENT
PAYMENT PIAN.
OPEN SUNDAY 1:00 to 6:00 MONDAY 9:30 to 9:00
DANIA RJf-NtTURE SHOWROOM
1025 Soutti FtrJaxa. Highway
Ptxx* 927-0237
FT. LAUDEROALE WEST
4711 North SUM Rd 7
Pltont 731-8830
FT. LAUOEROALE EAST
3740 N Federal Hwy
PhOfkt 566-0268
BOCA RATON SHOWROOM
9 Norm FaxMra. rrtghway
Pfyont 361-2012
OPEN DAILY 9:30 to 5:30 MONDAY AND FRIDAY NIGHT TO 9 P.M. SUNDAY 1 to 6