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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( January 22, 1982 )

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
January 22, 1982

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Dec. 14, 1979)-
General Note:
The Apr. 20, 1990 issue of The Jewish Floridian of South County is bound in and filmed with v. 20 of The Jewish Floridian of South Broward.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00061

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
January 22, 1982

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Dec. 14, 1979)-
General Note:
The Apr. 20, 1990 issue of The Jewish Floridian of South County is bound in and filmed with v. 20 of The Jewish Floridian of South Broward.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00061

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
Million Dollars of Israel Bonds Facilitated by Federation
GULFSTREAM BANK
LEADS THE WAY
James B. Baer, president of the
South County Jewish Federation
is pleased to announce that the
Federation has been able to ob-
tain a million dollar loan from a
consortium of banks for the pur-
chase of Israel bonds.
Gulfstream Bankhas acted as
the lead bank for itself and
northern banks in providing a
loan to the South County Jewish
Federation for the specific pur-
pose of purchasing Israel Bonds.
The interest paid by the Govern-
ment of Israel on the bonds is
directly paid to the banks in pay-
ment for the loan to the Federa-
tion.
"We have a situation here

where we can use the good faith
and credit of our Federation to
obtain this money so that it can
be invested in Israel, yet it does
not cost the Federation any
money. All of our contributions
will be sent to Israel for humani-
tarian purposes or to be expended
on our local agencies. The ex-
istence of our Federation and its
prestige within the local com-
munity allows to us to borrow the
million dollars so that it can be
transferred to Israel through the
medium of Israel Bonds," stated
Baer.
The announcement of faci-
litation of the million dollar bond
purchase was made at a recent
Israel Bond dinner at Temple
Beth El honoring Rose and Ir-
ving Rifkin.
Baer added, "We thank Gulf-
stream Bank for its leadership
role in this transaction. We can
also be proud that the good faith
and credit of the State of Israel
was held in such high esteem so
that the bonds can act as security
for the loan."
Baer stressed that in the 33
year history of the State of Israel,
that every financial obligation
has been met on time.
Burt Sales, director of the
Florida Region of Israel Bonds
expressed pleasure that the
South County Jewish Federation
extended itself in helping the
Bonds organization. "I am very
pleased with the close relation-
ship between the Federation and
the Bonds Office in South
County. It is an example for the
rest of the country. Most people
do not realize that the money the
Israel Bonds raises is used for in-
dustrial development in Israel
while the money that is donated
to the Federation is used for so-
cial services. One organization
compliments the other."
Saudis Knock Out
Peace With Israel
Full Scholarships for
College Study in Israel
American Jewish students can
receive full scholarships enabling
them to study for academic de-
grees in most of Israel's universi-
ties, yeshivas, teachers colleges
and art, music and technical in-
stitutes, it was announced by the
Israel Aliyah Center.
According to Joshua Shomer.
Aliyah Center Shaliach in Miami,
the plan, which has been renewed
this year, has assumed increased
importance because of the steep
rise in the cost of higher educa-
tion in the United States and the
dangerous trend towards as-
similation and intermarriage of
Jewish students on American
campuses.
"Thousands of American stu-
dents have gone to Israel for
"Junior Year Programs," said
Joshua, "But only a few hundred
are studying for a degree and re-
ceiving the full scholarships for
the full three or four years. Most
students and their parents just
haven't heard about the pro-
gram."
Hebrew University of Jeru-
salem, Technion-Israel Institute
of Technology in Haifa, Tel-Aviv
University, Bar-Han University,
Weizman Institute of Science,
Haifa University, Ben-Gurion
University of the Negev, the
Rubin Academy of Musk, Betz-
alel Art Academy are among the
Continued on Page 10
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
"We told you so" was
the reaction of Israeli of-
ficials to the news that
Saudi Arabia disavowed its
Foreign Minister's reported
readiness "to accept Israel"
under certain conditions.
"What else can we say?"
observed Foreign Ministry
spokesman Avi Pazner.
"This shows that they are
not sincere in their periodic
hints of readiness for peace
and recognition."
Prince Saudi el-Faisal, Saudi
Arabia's Foreign Minister, said
in an interview published in The
New York Times that his govern
Saudi Foreign Ministry which
said:
"THERE IS absolutely no
truth in what has been attributed
to His Highness Prince Saud
about the kingdom's recognition
ment was prepared to accept Is-
rael on condition that it recog-
nized Palestinian rights and re-
turned all the occupied terri-
tories. The Saudi state operated
Riyadh Radio broadcast a state-
ment by a spokesman for the
Police Confirm Minister Modai
Fingered for Wrong-Doing
Swiss Intend to Buy
Israeli Tank Parts
GENEVA-(JTA) The Defense Ministry an-
nounced here that the Swiss army intends to buy from Is-
rael engines and cannons for the 300 Centurion tanks the
army bought from England. Apparently the tanks did not
function properly, and the British manufacturing firm
could not rectify the problem.
A spokesman for the Defense Ministry said the army
feels that Israel's arms industry has the proper equipment
and fittings for the tanks. Two Israeli converted Cen-
turions will be shipped to Switzerland in March to see how
the Swiss-owned tanks can be converted along similar
lines.
A contract to be signed with Israel stipulates that Is-
rael will be paid two million Swiss Francs for every
Centurion it converts. The entire deal is expected to net
Israel 600 million Swiss Francs.
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The police have confirm-
ed that former Energy
Minister Yitzhak Modai is
under investigation for al-
leged wrong-doing when he
served in Premier Mena-
chem Begin's first govern-
ment from 1977-1981. Pol-
ice sources stressed, how-
ever, that no evidence has
been found so far to sub-
stantiate the accusations.
Modai, a Miniater-Without-
Portfolio in the present govern-
ment, allegedly took kickbacks
from oil deals transacted on be-
half of the country when he head-
ed the Energy Ministry. He
vigorously denied the charges af-
ter the story become the lead
item on television news. He com-
plained to Minister of Interior
and Police Yosef Burg and to
Education Minister Zevulun
Hammer that the television re-
port was irresponsible.
POLITICAL ramifications
were introduced when the Knes-
set House Committee voted
unanimously to "severely cen-
sure" Labor MK Yehuda Hashai
for raising the matter of Model's
alleged misconduct in the Knes-
set in the form of a question to
the Premier. Hashai claimed, in a
television interview, that he had
written privately to Premier
Menachem Begin and to the
State Comptroller on the matter.
This was denied by both the
Prime Minister's Office and the
Comptroller.
A police spokesman, Nitzav
Karti, confirmed that the televi-
sion story failed to stress the pol-
ice statement that nothing in-
criminating has been found so far
against Modai. Yitzhak Gilboa, a
top government oil official, told
reporters that he personally
authorized every oil transaction
during Modai's tenure as Energy
Minister and there were no kick-
backs.
of Israel. What His Highness
Prince Saud said with regard to
recognition was in essence a re-
ference to the requirement that
Israel recognize the rights of the
Palestinian people to return to
their land, to self-determination
and to the establishment of their
independent state with Jeru-
salem as its capital."
This was in essence the plan
promulgated by Crown Prince
Fahd last August and which was
promptly rejected by Israel as
another ploy to dismantle the
Jewish State.
Israeli officials were pleased
that Israel's reaction this time
had not been a flat rejection, but
rather a challenge to the Saudis
that if they want to talk peace,
Israel is ready to talk without
preconditions at any time and
anyplace.
OFFICIALS here also recalled
that Riyadh engaged in similar
on again-off again exercises in the
last few months. In mid-Novem-
ber Saudi Arabia's acting dele-
gate to the United Nations,
Gaafar Allagany, said that Fah-
d's plan recognized Israel by af-
firming, in the seventh point of
the plan, "the right of the coun-
tries of the region to live in
peace." Two days later, this view
was officially disavowed by "an
official Saudi source."
Last May, Fahd told The
Washington Post that if Israel
declared its willingness to with-
draw from occupied territories,
Saudi Arabia would bring other
Arabs to negotiations. Four days
later he claimed that he had been
misquoted and a month later
called for a holy war against Is-
rael.
12 Israeli Feature Pictures to Bow in New York
te
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) The
first Israeli film festival in New
York will open this month,
presenting American viewers
with the latest achievements of
the growing movie industry in
Israel. From Jan. 18 to 21, a total
of 12 feature films comedies,
dramas and musicals will be
shown at the Manhattan I Thea-
ter on the East Side and the Con-
tinental Theater in Forest Hills
Queens.
The organisers of the festive
expect at least 26,000 viewers to
participate in the event. The
festival is sponsored by the Israel
Trade Center in New York, the
Israel Film Center in Jerusalem,
and the Fund for Quality Films in
Tel Aviv. The Festival is pro-
duced by International Film Fes-
tival Productions (IFFP).
THE MAIN purpose of the
festival is to create a steady
market for Israeli films," accord-
ing to Meir Fenigstein, executive
director of IFFP, "We intend to
make the festival a yearly event,
to focus the attention of
American audiences on the movie
industry in Israel, which has pro-
duced in recent years a few films
that any country in the world can
be proud of," Fenigstein said.
Fenigstein, who is well known
throughout Israel as a member of
the singing troupe, Puggi, said,
however, that despite some im-
pressive movies made recently in
Israel the film industry there is
still struggling, coping with
numerous problems, some of
Ifcsjsj unique to Israel because of
the limited domestic market. The
festival is an effort to break into
the American market, to broaden
the prospects and future of Is-
raeli movie directors, actors and
other film professionals.
According to Amir Malm, who
is the partner of Fenigstein, Is-
rael produces every year eight to
10 films, most of them light
comedies. "But recently, the
trend in the Israeli movie in-
dustry is toward the small
budgeted artistic drama," Malin
contended, comparing the
present state of the Israeli film
industry to that of Australia five
years ago.
AUSTRALIA in the last two
veers has become the producer of
Continued on Page 9


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. January 22,1982
Likened to a Bulldozer
Enemies! Increase With Sharon's Increasing Power
I nnioli in nuw Ifl ixwara n( lia_ -------ho a mnifir taRtUl? time fOT lukolkar in mn
By HUGH ORGEL
Defense Minister Ariel Sharon,
known as "Arik" to friends and
foes alike, has been likened to a
bulldozer, pushing everything
aside to get where it wants to go-
Like the American World War II
General, George Patton, Sharon
is acknowledged by supporters
and detractors to be a brilliant
field general but a man whose
abrasive character has antagon-
ized more people than have been
attracted by his successes on the
battlefield.
It is these attributes of general
disregard for superiors and infer-
iors which have barred Sharon
from the advancement within the
army he has sought all his life
to the top post of Chief of Staff.
EVEN UNDER the Labor
governments, it was his per-
sonality more than his politics
which blocked his way to the top;
and it was his character that
shunted him into the Ministry of
Agriculture in the first Likud
government, rather than the post
of Defense Minister he coveted.
But now, with the Defense
Ministry portfolio in his hands as
reward for the major role he play-
ed in returning M en ache m Begin
to power for a second term, his
abrasive character and bulldozer
tactics have again caused trou-
ble, this time with his own De-
fense Ministry employes.
Many of the reforms he is now
seeking to implement in the de-
fense establishment, streamlin-
ing operations and avoiding un-
necessary duplication between
the civilian ministry and the mili-
tary General Headquarters, are
generally acknowledged to be
healthy and long-overdue.
It is the method by which he
has sought to implement his re-
organization rather than the re-
organization itself which created
the tension that has degenerated
into outright hostility, strikes or
labor sanctions in a ministry
which has never experienced such
upsets in over 30 years of its his-
tory.
IN ADDITION to his reorgan-
ization plans, Sharon intended to
bring in outside aides, without
consulting the workers com-
mittees or informing them in ad-
vance. His choice of Arye Gen-
ger, a former Israeli living in the
U.S. where he made his fortune
and adopted American citizen-
ship, was announced by Sharon
without warning that Genger was
arriving immediately to take up a
post as personal aide with re-
sponsibility for centralizing all
arms sales abroad.
Sharon may have gotten away
with his choice and even turned it
into an example of "soul-saving
and bringing home a yored" if he
had used proper public relations.
But Sharon simply does not be-
lieve in consulting the hired help.
Consequently, he annoyed and
antagonized many devoted em-
ployes with years of hard and of-
ten underpaid service who would
have liked an opportunity to be
considered for such a plum job.
Genger resigned from his well-
paying job in the U.S., rented out
his New York apartment and
came to Israel, only to announce
a few days later that the local op-
position to him made it impossi-
ble for him to accept the job for
which he came.
DEFENSE MINISTRY and
Army Staff reorganization plans
drawn up by Sharon were an-
nounced by the Defense Ministry
spokesman as covering three
main fields. These involved the
consolidation of the Army's
quartermaster branch and the
Defense Ministry's purchasing
and procurement directorate, in-
tegration of the two units' re-
search and development facil-
ities, and a joint project adminis-
tration for production of the
La vie jet-fighter aircraft.
In addition, the Defense
Ministry's European purchasing
High Court to Air
L.I. Book Censorship
NEW YORK What
limitations does the Consti-
tution place on a local
school board's power to ban
books from school libraries
and curricula? The U.S.
Supreme Court will decide
that issue when it hears a
case involving a Long
Island school board's
action in removing from
local school libraries nine
books that had been con-
demned by a small con-
servative organization.
The books removed included
such works as Bernard Mala-
mud's "The Fixer," Langston
Hughes' "Best Short Stories of
Negro Writers," and Kurt
Vonnegut, Jr.'""'Slaughter House
Five."
AN AMICUS brief filed by the
American Jewish Congress on
behalf of 14 religious, educational
and professional groups contends
that the school board's actions
violated the First Amendment of
the Constitution and were moti-
vated not by educational values,
but by "impermissible ideological.
considerations."
If the school board's decision is
allowed to stand, the brief con-
tends, "it would establish the
proposition that public school
boards may arbitrarily and on the
basis of their members' own nar-
row political, ideological, moral
or religious views select or elim-
inate instructional or library
materials."
The case stemmed from a
f'aoruary, 1976 action by the*?'
Board of Education of the Island
Trees Union Free School District
in Levittown, L.I., involving the
removal of books from local
school libraries. The Board acted
shortly after its leaders attended
a conference sponsored by a self-
characterized conservative group
calling itself Parents of New York
- United-
AT THE conference, a list of
32books!deemed ojectionable by
PONY-U waa distributed. The
Island Trees school board presi-
dent and vice president then per-
sonally reviewed the catalogues
of local school libraries to see if
any of the listed books were
there. The removal of the nine
volumes followed.
A group of students brought
suit in U.S. District Court
against the school board, claim-
ng removal of the books was un-
constitutional. The federal court
upheld the board in a summary
ruling. The students appealed to
the Circuit Court of Appeals. The
three-judge Federal appellate
Court reversed the district court
and remanded the case to the
lower court for trial.
Gen. Sharon
mission, based in Paris, would be
combined with the Army's pur-
chasing mission and placed under
command of the military attache
at the Embassy in Paris. A
similar consolidation is also plan-
ned in North America.
Most of these consolidation
moves put the civilian installa-
tions under the command of army
officers a reversal of the cus-
tomary subordination of the mili-
tary to overall civilian control
Sharon's opponents charged.
Sharon himself tried his very best
to explain that the opposite was
the case, that he was only trying
to tighten up civilian control by
concentrating power in his own
hands as Minister responsible for
the civilian ministry and with,
parliamentary responsibility for
Army General Headquarters.
ANGERED by Sharon's com-
plete disregard of their feelings,
the Defense Ministry's workers
committee started a series of
"labor sanctions" which they
threatened to escalate into a full
strike, for the first time in the
history of Israel, if Sharon per-
sisted in implementing of his re-
organization plans. They in-
structed the head of the civilian
purchasing mission in Paris not
to cooperate with the Army Gen-
eral whom Sharon sent to the
French capital to implement his
integration plans.
Zvi Allon, the head of the Paris
ministerial office, has now agreed
to leave his post in March rather
than in June as planned, and has
agreed to hand over authority to
the Military Attache before he
goes.
In an address to the Knesset in
reply to opposition motions
criticizing his plans, Sharon ex-
plained that his moves would
have saved the country millions
of dollars and would have result-
ed in greater efficiency of both
the army and the Defense Minis-
try. Observers admit this may be
true, and that much of the reor
ganization program is long over
due.
But this does not soften the
criticism, still expressed, of
Sharon's methods and his per-
sonal relationships with equals
and inferiors. Neither does it do
anything to lessen fears that
Sharon's almost dictatorial atti-
tudes could, at some time in the
future, represent the greatest
threat to Israeli democracy. Cri-
tics recall that it was Begin who
once summoned up the bogey of
Sharon ordering tanks to sur-
round the Cabinet office.
THE NEXT few months will
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be a major testing time for
Sharon, both as regards his rela-
tions with his civilian staff and
his political future and general
popularity. The first test will
come next April for it is Sharon,
as Minister of Defense, who will
be responsible for implementing
the final withdrawal from Sinai.
It will be Sharon who will order
or refrain from ordering the
Chief of Staff to use force to
evacuate settlers from Yamit if
they refuse to move of their own
accord. Until now, Sharon has re-
peatedly appealed to his Cabinet
colleagues to show restraint, not
to force the issue now but to wait
until April before deciding
whether to move the Yamit ns\-
dents and the squatters, who
have joined them.
Although Sharon's popularity
in public opinion polls is among
the highest at the moment, his
high standing might not survive
an order for Jewish soldiers to
move Jewish settlers by force if
necessary. A decline in popular-
ity might prejudice Sharon's
chances of becoming Prime Min-
ister if Begin steps down for any
reason. Sharon still most defin-
itely has his eye on the Premier-
ship.
This report was filed byJTAin >\
Tel Aviv.
Haig Off to Middle East
To Focus on Autonomy
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Secretary of State
Alexander Haig has gone to
Egypt and Israel to make a
"personal assessment" of
the status of the negotia-
tions for autonomy for the
Palestinians of the West
Bank and Gaza Strip, the
State Department said.
Haig might then offer propos-
als to move the talks along, De-
partment officials said. This
might also include the naming of
a special envoy for the. negotia-
tions, although Slat* Depart-
ment spokesman" Dean Fischer
said that no decision has yet been
made.
FISCHER announced that
Haig will be spending one more
day than' previously announced
in the Middle East. Officially,
this would give him time for con-
sultations Tuesday with his staff,
although apparently it is to allow
him to spend more time in Egypt
than originally planned. The Sec-
retary was to go to Cairo from
Brussels where he attended a
NATO ministerial conference.
He was then to go to Israel
from Egypt and return to Wash-
ington Friday. He was scheduled
to meet in Cairo with President
Hosni Mubarak and in Jerusalem
with Premier Menachem Begin.
Originally, Haig was to have re-
turned to Washington Thursday.
The clue to whether a special
envoy will be named may be re-
vealed when it is announced
whom the Secretary planned to
take with him on his Middle East
trip.
Fischer said Haig met last
week with the U.S. Ambassador
to Egypt, Alfred Atherton, and.
the U.S. Ambassador to Israel,
Samuel Lewis, who were recalled
to Washington to brief him on
preparation fpr his visit to the
Middle East: ''--
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Friday, January 22,1982
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Pag* 3
*****
Prof. Eugene Pout Wigner, Nobel Lau-
reate in Physics, hoe arrived at the Tech-
nion Israel Institute of Technology in
Haifa where he will lecture during the first
semester of the 1861-92 academic year.
Prof. Wigner will give lectures on his work
and collaborate in research currently un-
derway in the Department of Physics.
Headlines
Khadafy Visit to Germany Deplored
Tha Anti-Defamation \mgm of Bnai B'rith
[has urged Chancellor Helmut Schandt to inter-
jvene in the invitation extended to Libya's Col
JMuananar Khada/yto via* Wart Germany.
Tke invitation was axtandad to Khadafy by
I Jurgcn Moellamann. foreign poiky i|i nliwimi far
the Free Damocratk Party, acting on behalf of
[the German. Arab Association far Friendship.
In a cablegram to Chancellor Schmidt, ADL's
:; national chairman. Maxwell E. Greenberg said
|the invitation should be rescinded because
: Khadafy "haa worked at every opportunity to
jun [backing of tha international terrorist movement
Jhas resulted in violence and destruction through-
out the world, including in the Federal Republic
tof West Germany."
The openly anti-Semitic group that cala itaetf
[the U.S. Labor Party is currently facing severe
$ internal problems, including the detection of 117
of its key leaders, according to tha American
[ Jewish Committee's Trends Analyses Division.
Informed sources report that tha 117 Party
leaders quit the group because of the blatant anti-
Semitism of Lyndon H. LaRouche Jr., the party's
I chairman. LaRouche haa responded to the defec-
II ions by claiming that the party had bean inffl-
I trated by "spies" from various "enemy camps."
A typical U.S. Labor Party front group, AJC
I notes, is the "National Democratic Policy Com-
mittee," which has no connection with the Na-
tional Democratic Party. This front group, has
embarrassed the Democratic Party to the point
that Charles T. Manatt, National Democratic
chairman, has publicly disavowed any connection
[between his party and the front group.
by Julie Frank Pick, director of broad-
caeting for the New York Board of Rabbie, on the
CBS taknriakai program, "Tha Way To Go."
moderated by Dr. Ormoad Drake and evoked an
unusually strong viewer
A public opinion poll, conducted is Israel by'
Dr. Minah Zemach of tha Dahaf Reeaarch Insti-
tute for Ytdiot Acharonot, suggeeta that Israelis
are almost equally divided over their acceptan
or rejection of tha government's timing in
adopting tha Golan Heights Bill by the KnanM
At tha same time, however, tha overwhelming
majority of thoaa interviewed did favor tha an-
nexation of the Golan Heights by Israel.
According to the poll, 44.8 percent of tha 627
persons interviewed on Dae. 16 and 16 were in
favor of tha government's action at that time,
while 48 percent felt that the timing was inappro-
priate. Sevan percent had no opinion. On tha
other hand, 32.6 percent supported hnmcrhate an-
nexation, while another 38 percent would prefer
annexation, but not now, whereas 25 percent ware
against annexation at any time. Only 4.4 percent
abstained from any opinion. Those interviewed
are regarded as a representative sample of Israel's
adult Jewish population.
Cumultive total of commitments secured by the
Israel Histadrut Foundation since its inception 20
years ago have reached in excess of 670 million,
according to an announcement by Rabbi Loon
Kroniah. chairman of tha Foundation's Board of
Directors.
Of thia figure 142 million is represented by tee-
tamentary bequeets and trusts, 815 million by
contributions to various Hietedrut charitable
remainder trusts, and 813 million in cash,
property and securities from consummated
bequests.
Rabbi Kroniah's announcement was made at a
banquet of Histadrut leadership in laraaL
The Town I Knew," a film feature produced
> the United Jewish Appeal, waa awarded a
Bronie Medal in the 1981 International Film and
r\ Festival. Over 4,000 filmmakers from 39
countries participated in the Festival, which was
I held in New York City.
The Gun, directed and produced by Iasachar
IMiron, director of the UJATs Creative and Educa-
tional Programs Department, won. the honor in
too categories, "Fund-raising" and "Art and
jMusic.
The Town I Knew" waa orginally produced as
ppart of the UJA dramatic production, "The Night
Shall shine As tha Day," which was seen in
| Jewish communities nationwide. It waa
The number of prisoners in penal institutions in
England haa increased more than three-fold in 40
years from about 13,000 before World War II
to 44,000 today Lord Lane, the Lord Chief Jus
tice of England, said while delivering the annual
Lionel Cohen Lecture at the Hebrew University of
Jerusalem. He waa speaking on "The Crime Ex-
plosion ItsCauaee and Effects."
In an example of the growing crime rate. Lord
Lane said that before World War II, the Old
Bailey, London's chief criminal court, boasted
four courts "and kept abreast of its work quite
comfortably." "Now," he added, "with 24 court*,
it is just about keeping its head above water."
Lord Lane said that the widespread availability
of various mass communications madia may ac-
count for some of the "crime explosion."
U.S. Rep. Mario Biaggi (D., N.Y.) haa renewed
his call for early Congreeakmal passage of hi* bill
slapping stiff new federal penalties on persona
convicted of acts of religious violence or van-
Biaggi made his appeal as new figures were re-
leased by the Anti-Defamation League of Bnai
B'rith showing nearby a three-fold increase in acts
of anti-Semitism during 1981. The bill, H.R. 2086,
would add a new section to Title 18 of the United
States code and would make acts of religious
violence and vandalism subject to felony
penalties ranging from a minimum of five years in
prison and a $10000 fine to a maximum of life in
prison, if such an act results in death.
The Biaggi proposal is aimed at curbing all acts
of violence and vandalism against any religion.
For tha second straight year in New York, tha
State recorded the moat acts of anti-Semitism.

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n


Page4
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. January 22,1982
Jewish Floridian
FntOSMOCHET
E*oranduMlahaf
aSSlllHWaaMyl
*
of South County
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Eaacutba Otractor
Save
Mt> Sm Salia, Ha. WW
FrodSnocnot
MILTON KRETSKY
Naam Coordinator
afyaar.Wlaaaaa)
---.. _7TTT7T_ Hlf WW. IT. wrwa boca RATON OFFICE 2200 N Fadarai Hwy., Suit* SM. Boca Raton. la. 33432 "Hona SSM001
Mam OHkw Plant: 120N.CSthSt.. Miami. "InMW1 Phono t-3T3-*S06
Poatmaatar: Send address changes to *** nortsan. fta\ aw ei-sns. immm. r. sttti
STa^JT***' A0M,-8n Coanty Jowtth Fadaratnn, inc.. Otftoar* Ftaatooot. Jamoo B. Boar;
vtco FtoaMwrta: Norman l Stona, Minon KnMaky, Shtrtay Enaalbanj; Sacrotary. PhylHa Cohan.
Traaaurar. OonaM Bargor. Enacut iva Otraetor. Rabtx Bruco S. Warahal.
Jowah Ftoootan do not guarantaa Kaartrutn ol Marchandtaa Adartlaad.
suesCHIPTION RATES: Local Area 13.90 Annual (2 Yaor Minimum ST); or by marabaraNp South
County Jawlah Fadaratlon 2200 N. Fadarai Mwy., Sulta 20S. Boca Raton. Fia 33432 Phona 38*273 7
Out of Town, upon Raquaat
Friday, January 22, 1982
Volume 4
Strong Support
Continues For Israel
Despite heated debate over the sale of AW ACS
planes to Saudi Arabia and inferences that Israel was
trying to interfere in U.S. foreign policy and despite
the negative publicity that followed Prime Minister
Menachem Begin's verbal blast against the Reagan
Administration's sanctions against Israel, strong
support for Israel continues around the world.
This was evident last week when the govern-
ments of Britain, France, Italy and the Netherlands
re-affirmed their agreement to participate in the mul-
ti-national peace-keepingforce that will patrol the
Sinai Peninsula after Israel completes its withdrawal
on April 25.
Support for Israel was indicated in a recent
Gallup poll taken among 1,500 Americans. In re-
sponse to a question: wfnch countries constitute a
vital interest to the United States, 81 percent of the
respondents named Israel, a three percent increase
over responses in a similar survey in 1978.
Concerning the multi-national peace-keeping
force, envoys from the four European countries met
for an hour with Israeli Foreign Ministry Director
General David Kimche last Wednesday in Wash-
ington. They subscribed, in effect, to a joint U .S.-
Israeli statement issued in November saying that
the Camp David Peace accords are the basis for the
multi-national force.
The European envoys said their role in the force
was further defined by Egyptian-Israeli agreements.
Now the big question, following Secretary Alex-
ander M. Haig's visit to Egypt and Israel last week,
remains: "What about the Palestinian autonomy
negotiations?"
With both Israel and Egypt, presumably,
standing firm in the positions enunciated in the long-
stalled self-rule talks, it is reported that Haig may
return to Israel and Egypt in mid-February and that
he might bring with him specific U.S. proposals for
breaking the deadlock in the negotiations.
Egypt isn't ready to compromise on these four
points that Israel wants concessions from the
Egyptians: the nature of the self-governing author-
ity on the West Bank and Gaza Strip; settlements,
security, and Jerusalem.
It's hardly likely that any compromise will be
reached before the April 25 date because, among oth-
er things, Israel rejects without qualification
Egypt's insistence that the Arabs of East Jerusalem
be allowed to participate in the election of the self-
governing authority on the West Bank.
Da vid Friedman
Is Africa Repairing Ties to Israel?
27TEVETH5742
Number 4
to H true MfM? ty fnisbend
train at fare chaoses
The Natal Mercury
Are the countries of
Black Africa, which broke
diplomatic relations with
Israel in 1972 and 1973,
moving toward restoring
official ties with the Jewish
State? There has been spec-
ulation about this from
time to time in recent
years. But two recent
events have increased the
suspicion that something is
about to happen.
First. President Mobutu Sees
Seko of Zaire, while on a visit to
Washington, told reporters his
government was ready to resume
relations with Israel immediate-
ly" but would not act except in
conjunction with other African
countries.
Then it was disclosed that De-
fense Minister Ariel Sharon
visited several African countries
before going to Washington Nov.
30 to sign a Memorandum of Un-
deratanding implementing
strategic cooperation between the
United States and Israel against
a Soviet threat to the Middle
East. One of those countries was
Zaire.
MOBUTU, who received his
parstroop training in Israel, was
considered s staunch friend of
Israel until he broke relations
with Jerusalem two days before
the outbreak of the 1973 Yom
Kippur War. In s speech announ-
cing his decision st the United
Nations General Assembly.
Mobutu explained he had to
choose between s brother (Egypt)
and a friend (Israel.)
Zaire's break with Israel came
at a time when the Black African
countries were under heavy pres-
sure from the Arab states to
sever their ties with Jerusalem.
The process started in March,
1972, when Ugandan dictator Idi
Amin, who also received his mili-
tary training in Israel, broke off
relations after Israel refused to
provide him with additional
funds.
It is believed that the funds
were then provided by Libyan
ruler Muammar Khadafy. Finan-
cial aid from Libya was also be-
lieved to be the reason Chad
broke relations with Israel a few
months later.
BUT THE major breaks come
in the days before and after the
Yom Kippur War and included
such close friends as Ghana,
Liberia, Kenya the Ivory Coast
and Ethiopia, then still ruled by
Emperor Hsile Selassie, who
claimed descent from the Biblical
meeting between King Solomon
and the Queen of Sheba. By the
end of 1973, 27 countries south of
the Sahara had broken ties with
Israel leaving Jerusalem with
diplomatic relations only to
Botswana, Lesotho, Malawi and
Swaziland.
But more than diplomatic rela-
tions were broken. Israel since
1968 had s program of develop-
ment aid to Africa. The program
started in Ghana shortly after it
became the first Black African
state to achieve its independence.
It soon was expanded to other
African states, and eventually in-
cluded some 80 countries in
Africa, Asia and Latin America.
The African program, started
by Golds Meir when she was For-
eign Minister, was a combination
of self-interest and altruism.
Since Israel was rejected by its
neighbors it could leapfrog over
them and find friends lajjOM the
countries just beyond the Arab
i borders, friends who would be
good trading partners and might
provide diplomatic support.
AT THE seme time, Israel as a
developing nation itself was ac-
cepted by the African countries
as a country which could share its
experiences in overcoming some
of the same problems they faced.
The Israeli programs were also
designed to have the host
country take over their operation
as soon sm possible.
The programs, which attracted
many idealistic young Israelis in
the same way the Peace Corps at-
tracted Americans, wars operated
by the government, by the Hiata-
drut and by private Israeli com-
panies. Many Americans were
also brought to Israel far
training.
Much, though not all of these
programs, were shattered when
diplomatic relations were broken.
The African countries were soon
backing the Arabs in their diplo-
matic attacks on Israel in the
various international format.
But in the last few years, some
African countries have been
moving away from this position
as they saw that the UN General
Assembly and other international
forums were being dominated by
Arab attacks on Israel while their
concerns were given secondary
treatment or ignored. At the
same time, the Black African
countries have gained little
economic benefits from the oil-
rich Arab countries and, instead,
they and other underdeveloped
countries have suffered on ac-
count of the oil price increases.
Mobutu said in his Washing-
ton press conference that he
broke relations with Israel to
rapport a fellow African state in
Cairo's effort to get the Sinai
Back. Now that Egypt has diplo-
matic relations with Israel, and
Israel's withdrawal from the
Sinai is scheduled to be com
pasted in April, "as far as we are
concerned we could do it immedi-
ately," Mobutu said of restoring
ties with Jerusalem. "But Zaire is
not alone in Africa," he added.
'For the time being, I will wait to
see what the other onee are going
to do."
There have been other such
comments in recant years.
Shortly before the Egyptian-Is-
raeli peace treaty was aigned, a
member of Kenya's Parliament
who was touring the U.S. said his
country would resume relations
with Israel once Egypt had diplo-
matic relations with the Jewish
State. At the UN in 1979, Ivory
Coast Ambassador Amoakon
Thiemele called for a renewal of
relations between Black Africa
and Israel. There have been other
voices, both public and private.
HOWEVER, the time may be
ripe now. Israel is very concerned
about the Soviet penetration in
Africa, especially the Horn of
Africa which is not too far from
its own borders. Many African
states, such as Zaire, share this
view.
This JTA nport from Wash-
ington was filed by David
Friedman.
Filling in Background
Begin Pay-Off to Yamit
Settlers Raises Tempers
By DAVID LANDAU
And GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Cabinet has voted 5-
4 to approve a 4.4 billion
Shekels ($250 million) com-
pensation package for the
settlers in northern Sinai.
Premier Menachem Begin
cast the deciding vote on
the issue. Two ministers
abstained.
The settlement was hammered
out by Deputy Premier and Agri-
culture Minister Simcha Ehrlich
with the settlers of Yamit and
Rafah who must relocate when
Israel completes its withdrawal
irom Sinai next April. It was
bitterly opposed by Finance Min-
ister Yoram Aridor who report-
edly warned after the Cabinet
decision that he would demand
further cuts in the national bud-
get to pay the added com-
pensation.
THE SUM is 20 percent higher
than the ceiling previously set by
the Cabinet. Another opponent of
the deal, Deputy Premier and
Housing Minister David Levy,
said it "violated all criteria." But
Ehrlich. who was backed by De-
fense Minister Ariel Sharon as
well as by Begin, reportedly told
his colleagues that the high price
was worth paying to ensure a
peaceful withdrawal from Sinai.
Northern Sinai was the scene
of disorderly protests by the set-
tlers in recent weeks. Houses
have been set afire, access roads
were blocked and trenches were
dug to signal the government
that the householders, business-
men and farmers would resist
evacuation unless their compen-
sation demands were satisfied
Begin was said to want to
avoid bloodshed at all costs. But
he still must deal with ideolog-
'^Im "****** quatters,
chieflv*Gush Emunim militants
from other occupied territories,
who have been occupying
abandoned houses in northern
Sinai with the stated purpose of
blocking the withdraws!. So far
the government has made no
attempt to prevent their infiltra-
tion of the region.
THE CABINET met in Be-
gins home where the Premier is
recovering from a painful hip
injury. Aridor argued vigorously
that the State could not afford
the sum negotiated by Ehrlich.
He noted that an industrial
worker would have to labor 70
years to save what individual
Sinai settlers will now receive.
Levy accused the government of
surrendering to violence, thereby
signaling every other special in-
terest group that violence pays.
Begin defended the large sum
on grounds that the economy has
improved and Israel's exports are
growing. He maintained that
"one more good export deal"
would pay for the compensation
to the settlers. Hs shared Ehr-
lich's view that Israel had to pay
the price for s peaceful evacua-
tion of Sinai.
Club Caters to
Arab Oilionaires
GENEVA (JTA) A spe-
cial club called the Imperial Fal-
con Club has opened here to ester
to the oil millionairee from Saudi
Arabia, Kuwait, Bahrain, Oman
and the United Arab Emirates.
The office in Geneva is st the
President Hotel. There will also
be offices in Lausanne, Zurich
and Basel.
The aim of the club is to pro-
vide advice and guidance to
wealthy Arabs when they are in
Europe. At a later date, branches
are also to be opened in London,
Paris, the United States and the
Far East Some 2,000 Arab
millionaires have already re-
ceived their gold and black em-
bossed membership cards.
<


Tewith flpridian af South County
Paged-"
On This and That
ii-\
By RABBI
BRUCE S. WARS HAL
The woes of making political
choices. There used to be a tele-
vision show called "Who Do You
Trust.". Many of ua who sup-
ported President Reagan in the
last election have been asking
that question. Many of my
colleagues supported Carter.
They did so with great anguish
knowing how anti-Israel his ad-
ministration had become. I
personally was very much im-
pressed with Reagan's world out-
look which encompassed Israel as
a strategic military asset for this
. country.
, What happened? Obvioualy,
the industrial military complex,
to borrow a phrase from Presi-
dent Eisenhower, has purchased
this administration. It is quite
fair and not too hysterical to
comment that the Bechtel Corp.
and Mobil Oil have more to say
about our middle east foreign
policy than many statesmen and
generate.
There is a certain bitter
gallows humor that we Jews have
specialized in for many centuries.
The present situation offers no
exception. Concerning our poli-
tical difficulties, Rabbi Sam
Silver passed along to me the
following article that was written
by Rabbi Howard Singer of West
Hartford. Conn. I am not sure
whether we should laugh or cry
together. For better or worse here
is the article:
My friend Shvitzer came to see
me again last night. When he
phoned in the afternoon he
. sounded frantic. "You've got to
give me some time tonight, Rab-
bi. You're so smart and I'm so
stupid that only you can help
me."
Well, impressed as I was with
the perceptiveness he revealed in
the first part of his statement, I
naturally felt compelled to invite
him over after dinner, and when
- he came, I gently led him to dis-
cuss the reason for his visit.
I did it again," Shvitzer said.
Despite your repeated and
specific warnings, I committed
politics again. 1 took it serious-
New Time For
Delray Beach
Radio Program
"Calm yourself," I said "It
happens to the best of ua when
we get careless. But I must know
the circumstances before I can
give you absolution."
"No, that's just it," he said.
"No special circumstances. It
was only the usual temptation. It
happened in the middle of the
campaign. There waa Carter,
giving all the usual excuses, and
there was Reagan, making all the
extravagant promises. The next
thing I knew that deadly little
seed of hope was planted in my
breast. You know how charming
Reagan can seem sometimes?
That little boy grin? Besides,
everyone kept hammering away
at his age. I felt a touch of sym-
pathy for him. The thin end of the
wedge, of course. I should have
known."
"Don't judge yourself too
harshly," I said. "You must
allow for mob psychology."
"It wasn't that," he said, with
a sob. "It was the promises he
made about Israel." Shvitzer
buried his face in his hands. "I
actually took them at face
value."
"That is rather surprising." I
said, "after all I tried to teach
you over the years."

"And well do I remember your
words of wisdom," he said.
"They promise according to our
gullibility, and later they perform
according to their associates'
business needs." Shvitzer began
beating himself on the chest in
the manner of a worshiper
reciting "ashamnu" on Yom
Kippur. "Bechtel. Mobil. Exxon.
Gulf. Boeing."
"Stop," I said. "You're not
along. Every four years Jews get
taken in. So you voted, and you
feel foolish. It's not so bad."
"You don't understand. I
didn't just vote. I contributed."
"To Reagan's campaign."
"Ten thousand dollars." His
voice cracked. I must tell you
that Shvitzer is a man of con-
siderable means.
"I thought," he said, "that I
was buying some influence. I
thought that an honest politician
was one who, when bought,
stayed bought."
"But you must have known
that you couldn't buy a Repub-
lican for ten thousand dollars.
That's like trying to buy the
Aetna building with your child's
allowance."
Shvitzer made no response. He
shrugged, waved his arms, and
wept openly. My heart went out
to him.
"There, there." I said. "Think
of the future. The past is dead
and you can't bring it back."
"Oh, but it isn't." he said,
sobbing. "It keeps coming back
to haunt me."
"Now, you're putting it too
strongly."
"Am I? Tell me, Rabbi. Your
honest opinion. Wasn't Reagan
actually stirring up anti-
Semitism when he said that no
foreign government was going to
dictate American policy on
AW ACS? Wasn't that a code
word for Jews? I keep thinking
that I contributed to putting an
anti-Semite in office."
"Calm yourself," I said.
"Reagan is not an anti-Semite;
no doubt some of his best friends
are Jews. Neither is Carter, or
Ford, or Nixon, who made even
stronger statements. Nixon, you
remember, said the AWACS
would go through were it not for
the opposition of part of the
American Jewish community. As
if Jews didn't have the right to
oppose the sale, or as if they were
the only ones who did."
"Nixon is an anti-Semite,"
Shvitzver said. "Remember what
he said about Jews on those re-
cently released tapes?"
"You're forgetting all I taught
you," I said. "Would an Anti-
Semite have rescued Israel in
1973? Nixon, after all, kept thoee
arms shipments going. No,
Shvitzer. Think for a minute.
Remember how Nixon used to be
the biggest anti-Communist in
the country? Then he became
President and made his opening
to Communist China. What do
you make of that?"
"I'm too miserable to think.
What does it mean?"
"It means that such men have
no convictions about anything
but their own advantage. They
have no feelings, principles, or
loyalties except to themselves.
They are hollow men. They will
do anything to win tomorrow,
even if winning tomorrow means
bringing disaster the next day.
That's the very definition of a
politician, Shvitzer. A politician
thinks of tomorrow; a statesman
thinks of the next generation.
And Shvitzer. it is not really your
fault, but statesmen as a species
seem to be extinct. I have a
theory that like the unicorn they
are mythological."
"You think they never really
existed?"
"I can't be sure, Shvitzer.
Maybe a long dead politician
turns into a statesmen the way
dead dinosaurs turn into crude
oil. I just don't know. All I can
tell you is that I.haven't seen a
real live statesmen in years.''
Radio Station WDBF, 1420 -
AM, announces a new time for its
weekly radio program, Inter-
denominational-
The program, which Rabbi
Samuel Silver moderates, will be
heard Sunday at 7:30 p.m.,
following the Skitch Henderson
show.
This month, Rabbi Silver is
chatting on the broadcasts with a
minister who heads up the
Haitian Relief Mission in this
area. He is Rev. Fernando Busby,
of the Calvary Bible Baptist
Church, Delray Beach.
Rabbi Silver is also heard on a
weekly broadcast on Radio
Station WAVS, 1190-AM, Fort
Lauderdale. Called "Clergy in
Conversation," the programs
currently involve a trialogue with
the rabbi, Dr. Louis Golder, of
Christ Lutheran Church, Fort
-^ Lauderdale, and Rev. Chris
Spoor, of the Community
Reformed Church of Fort
Lauderdale. In the discussions,
heard every Sunday at 1 p.m.
Rev. Spoor tells of the practices
and doctrines of his denomina-
tion, which, he says, is the oldest
continuous religious group in the
U.S.
The Sabbath meal has traditionally included special
foods. So this Sabbath enjoy Fleischmann's Margarine,
the only leading margarine made from 100% corn oil.
Fleischmann's is low in saturated fat with absolutely no
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Fleischmann's Sweet Unsalted Margarine, parve, or j
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4603


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. January 22,1982
Representative Dan Mica was the featured
speaker at the Advance Gifts cocktail party at
Boca Logo. From left to right are Arnold Rosen-
thai, co-chairman of the Boca Logo campaign and
co-chairman of the Cocktail Party with his wife
Eleanor, Martha Mica, Representative Daniel
Mica, Bebe Pankin, Jerry Pankin, co-chairman of
the Boca Lago campaign, Elsa Maharam and Joe
Maharam, co-host for the cocktail party.
Organizations in the News
BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY
WOMEN
The Boca Raton Chapter is
holding a games and gab lunch-
eon on Friday, Jan. 29 at 11:30
a.m. at the Trees Restaurant, on
the Deerfield-Boca borderline on
Federal Hwy.
Card games and Mah Jong
games will be set up and there
will also be a round table discus-
sion group for those who do not
play either game.
The cost of the luncheon is $10.
For reservation and information
please call the chairman, Lorraine
Khoury, of Boca Raton.
FREE SONS
OF ISRAEL
Delray Beach Lodge No. 224
will be holding its third annual
dinner-dance on Saturday eve-
ning Mar. 13 at Stonewall "s in
Boca Teeca. Dancing to a live
band and entertainment is being
arranged by Izzy Siegel. One will
have a choice of steak, chicken on
trout. Price S27 per couple.
Friends are invited. Made your
reservations early. Contact Izzy
Siegel or Sam Dravich.
JEWISH CIVIL
SERVICE EMPLOYEES
The South Florida Jewuh Civil
Service Employees Chapter will
hold its regular monthly meeting
at the Weight Watchers Audito-
rium in the Gun Club Shopping
Center on Military Trail and Gun
For Further Information on
Area Organizations, Call
South County Jewish Federation,
in Boca Raton, 368-2737
Club Road, in West Palm Beach.
There will be an interesting guest
speaker and collation at 1 p.m.
prior to meeting. All members
and guests welcomed. For further
information, contact Sid Levine,
2557 Emory Drive West.
HADASSAH
Boca Raton Avfva Chapter will
hold its next meeting on Jan. 27,
at 12:30 p.m. at B'nai Torah
Congregation. The book "A
Woman's Place'' by Leona Blair
will be reviewed by Sarabelle
Fishman. This is the story of a
Jewish family and its American
and Israeli branches. Winter resi-
dents welcome.
Aviva is holding a Jai Alai and
luncheon day at Dania Jai Alai
on Feb. 2, at 11:40 a.m. Cost of
$10 includes lunch, admission,
reserved seating, matinee pro-
gram, parking and door prizes.
For reservations and informa-
tion, phone Mrs. Arthur Abram-
son, Mrs. Belle Rubinoff, or Mrs.
FredSaxe.
Aviva will be this year's host
sponsor to South Palm Beach
Hadassah Education Day, to be
held Feb. 11 at Florida Atlantic
The
Latest
Bond News
Now you on begin rowim J-B Hmum and Coayany'i monthly Miik<
Isr. You'll reeer** an owriWw of the currant jajaal bond markat in
eluding Mil Math updates, anejjaji and other money market data.
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CHy
The Advance Gifts cocktail party of the Family Division was recently
held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Bussin. Above from left to
right is Iz Siegel, Delray Beach chairman, Milton Kretsky, co-chair
man of the Men's and Family Division Joe Schenk, special events
chairman, Evelyn Bussin, Ben Bussin and Herb Sedlis, campaign
director for the South County Jewish Federation. A 33 percent in-
crease over last year's giving was reported for those in attendance at
this event.
U, Gold Coast Room from 9:30
am. to 2:30 p.m. The theme for
this event is "Coming Home-
Aliyah." Participating chapters
are Menachem Begin, Ben
Gurion and Shalom from Delray
Beach, and Maariv of Boca
Raton. Tickets S3. Call Mrs. El-
liot K no witch for reservations.
TEMPLE EMETH
Sisterhood Meeting will be
held on Thursday, Feb. 4 at noon.
Coffee hour, friends invited.
Feb. 19, 20 and 21 Trip to
St. Augustine. Three breakfast,
scenic cruise on the Victory II
cruise ship, sightseeing train
tour, dinner at Chart House, din-
ner at Alhambra Dinner Theatre,
tour of NASA at Cape Canaveral,
call Marion Tobins.
Feb. 24 All day trip to Coco-
nut Grove. Guided by the knowl-
edgeable Dr. Sam Brown. Price
will include bus, lunch tour of
Coconut Grove and the airfield
Tropical Gardens.
TEMPLE SINAI
Sisterhood is having a paid up
membership luncheon on Mon-
day, Jan. 25, at noon at the
Women's Club 505 SE 5th Ave-
nue, Delray Beach. Pay your Sis-
terhood dues and be with us for a
delicious lunch and fashion show.
Reservations are necessary. Call
Bea Pearch or Marcella Sitomer
before Jan. 18.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN
ORT
The North Pines Chapter will
hold their next meeting on Jan.
20 at 1:30 p.m. at Adult Recrea-
tion Center, 802 NE 1st St., Del-
ray Beach. The topic of discus-
sion will be "You and Your
Money." Guests are welcome.
The Feb. 16 meeting will
feature the Obicans, father and
son, with painting demonstra-
tions. This meeting will be held at
the Adult Recreation Center in
Delray Beach.
.Zip.
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Irving Krisburg, chairman of the Temple Emeth UJA-Federation
breakfast and Milton Kretsky, co-chairman of the Men's and Family
Division present the Am Choi, the Living People Award for outstand-
ing service to the Jewish community to Joseph E. Steinberg. His wife,
Eve is accepting the award with him. Over 350 people were in atten-
dance at the breakfast at Temple Emeth that honored the Steinbergs.
<
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reasonable offer.
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Available
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Advance Gift Luncheon to Feature Rev. Grauel
Friday, January 22,1962
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 7
Bernard Zeldin. chairman of
the Family Division Advance
(iift luncheon announces that re-
servations can still be made for
the Wednesday. Jan. 27 event.
A luncheon will be held at Vin-
tage Restaurant at 11:30 a.m.
Featured speaker wili be Rever-
and John Grauel. There will also
be a singer who will perform Is-
raeli and Yiddish songs. A mini-
mum family contribution of $100
is established for attendance at
this event.
^ The members of the luncheon
committee are: Eugene Braun,
Isadora Brownstein, Henry
Chasen, Evelyn Fisher, Melvin
Fradin, Julius Friedlander, Isi-
Rev. John Grauel
Pope Paul Advises
Israelis on Peace
dore Herman, Jack Levine, Er-
win Mann, Morris W. Morris,
Sibyl Moses, Esther Omansky,
Sidney Pearce, Charles Seibel,
and Joseph Steinberg.
The Rev. John Stanley Grauel
was a member of the Haganah
and was on the famous ship, the
Exodus, when it surrendered to
the British mandate authorities.
He has spent a lifetime in Zionist
activities and is a popular speak-
er.
Rev. Grauel has been the reci-
pient of many awards: Fighter
for Israel Medal, with two com-
bat ribbons; Humanity Medal,
shared with Pope Paul: Victory
Medal and Medal of Jerusalem as
a founder of the State; B'nai
B'rith Humanitarian Award, and
additional honors from Hadas-
sah, National Council of Jewish
Women, and others.
Reservations at 17.50 per per-
son can be made by contacting
the South County Jewish
Federation Office at 368-2737.
Temple Emeth To
Honor Brownsteins
The Temple Emeth Israel
Bond Committee has announced
it will hold a tribute for Morris
and Molly Brownstein on Jan. 31,
at the Temple.
Temple President Edward
Rosenthal said the Brownsteins
agreed to be guests of honor only
in the hope that Israel might
benefit from their participation.
He added that the couple are also
chairing the event, and they will
be presented with the Israel City
of Peace award.
"The Brownsteins have been
active in Jewish and community
affairs for some time," according
to Rosenthal. He has served as
president of the Minot Hebrew
Congregation as well as the
president of the Dakota Council
of B'nai B'rith.
Us
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Brownstein
Israeli journalist Israel Amitai
will be the guest speaker.
ROME (JTA) Pope John
Paul II has called on Israel to
work harder for "a just and
stable peace" in the Middle East,
to adhere "to international
conventions" and stressed the
need for "full respect" of the
rights of the Palestinians in the
territories occupied by Israel.
Those points were made in a
Vatican communique issued
following a 35-minute meeting
between the Pope and Israeli
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir, the first high level con-
tact of its kind since 1976.
-*The communique stated: "His
Holiness underlined the urgent
need to intensify efforts to reach
a just and stable peace for all
people of the region who have
suffered and are still suffering so
much because of the decades-old
conflict. He underlined the
necessity that all interested
parties take part in the ne-
gotiating process, while in the
meantime adhering to in-
ternational conventions, so as to
favor dialogue and discussion."
THE communique said the
Pontiff also suggested that it will
be "a useful contribution if the
Palestinians of Cis-Jordan and
Gaza could enjoy a peaceful ex-
istence in full respect for all their
rights." The term Cis-Jordan was
used at the time of the Palestine
Mandate to distinguish western
Palestine from Trans-Jordan,
now the kingdom of Jordan, and
%i the context of the communique
apparently was a reference to the
West Bank.
The communique said the Is-
raeli Foreign Minister described
to the Pope "efforts and con-
cessions" by Israel to achieve its
peace treaty with Egypt. "The
Minister expressed his profound
preoccupation about the massive
vflow of weapons into the region
and also recalled the grave prob-
wm of terrorism," the com-
munique said. Shamir was also
reported to have explained Is-
rael's motivations for annexing
the Golan Heights, a move
sharply criticized last month by
the Vatican newspaper L'Osasr-
vatore Romano and the Vatican
radio.
ACCORDING to the com-
munique, the Pope reaffirmed the
Vatican's position on Jerusalem
which does not recognise Israeli
soverignty over thst city. Shamir
illustrated the commitment of
the Israeli government for the
^safeguarding and free access to
the holy places for all faithfaul,"
the communique said.
The Vatican has never ex-
tended diplomatic recognition to
Israel. The last Israeli Foreign
Minister to meet with the Pope
was the late Moshs Dayan who
bad an audience with the late
Pope Paul VI four years ago.
MORE ISRAEL THAN EVER.
LESS MONEY THAN EVER.
J699L
7 Days/6 Nights. Includes hotel, car
and round-trip airfare from New York.

But hurry our greatest miracle ends February 2&
How far can you go for less than $700 this winter? How
about Israel7 The Miracle on the Mediterranean.'"
El Al is offering you a vacation in Israel for the miracu-
lous price of $609. Including round-trip airfare from New
Spend a whole week on a Mediterranean beach, at the
*^tar Concorde Hotel in Tel Aviv. (And enjoy a 15% discount
on their wonderful food and wines.) Or. stay 5 nights at the
Concorde, and one at Jerusalem's Tirat Bat Sheva Hotel.
We're even throwing in a free Avis rental car for four days.
(You pay for gas. mileage and insurance.)
.rtirr...^l.i.w|w>->*iy W rn**r**nam*miia**
^T. __ asi m_____a. ^tfi__ %. ^- aa uL.lt 4
If you prefer a 5-star hotel, for only $53 more you can
stay 6 nights at the Dan Tri-Aviv, or 5 nights at the Dan
and one at the King David in Jerusalem.
Sound miraculous? It is. As part of the deal,
you can stay as little as 7 days
with all the tour features,
or as long as 60 days on your own. So
pick up the phone, and call El Al, or your
travel agent for details. So you
can reserve, fry. arrive, and
enjoy.
|,wntil nhl M iKc Cowofrfr Howl n
1U 10AllirD.TtAml For*clifcSaui>*tUompidby*dih *Un*Ul Onl*Tt.UylFiitliilt trnow
The Airline of Israel


Pge4
_ .--- ._-.-_ w Afcl uj uuuiti \^uuiny
------rrnfay, January!

Tom Young to Receive
Brotherhood Award
H Ji j\ I
Lou Medwin, president of
B'nai B'rith, Delray Lodge No.
2965 has announced that its an-
nual Brotherhood Award will be
presented to Tom Young of Del-
ray in recognition of his untiring
efforts to upgrade the quality of
life in the community.
The award will be presented at
Temple Emeth, West Atlantic
Ave., Delray Beach, on Tuesday,
Feb. 16 at 7 p.m. The colors will
be presented by the Jewish War
Veterans. A choral group, under
the direction of Izzy Siegel, will
perform.
Congressman Dan Mica will be
the principal speaker. He will also
present the B"nai B'rith plaque to
Tom Young.
=
Dan Mica
Eisenberg to Chair
Loggers Run Division
Norman Stone, general cam-
paign chairman of the 1982
Federation-11. J A campaign an-
nounces the appointment of Dr.
Robert Eisenberg as chairman of
the Loggers Run Division.
An organizational meeting will
be held at Dr. Eisenberg's home
in the near future. Loggers Run
residents interested in participa-
ting in the campaign should con-
tact either the chairman or the
office of the South County Jewish
Federation.
Dr. Eisenberg is a periodontist
practicing in Boca Raton. He is a
graduate of Fairleigh Dickinson
University and Columbia Uni-
versity School of Dental and Oral
Surgery, and his works have been
published in dental journals.
Eisenberg is a member of the
Rotary Club of Boca Raton, the
South Palm Beach Dental Soci-
ety and the Boca Raton Chamber
of Commerce. In accepting the
position, he said. "This will be
Dr. Robert Eisenberg
the first year of an organized
UJA campaign in Loggers Run.
That will make this a most excit-
ing as well as difficult venture. I
believe, however, that given the
need of Jews throughout the
world that my fellow Jews will
respond and we shall create a
Jewish community within the
loggers Run area."
Blum Highlights UN Hypocrisy
UN IT KI) NATIONS IJTA)
The Security Council, which is
debating Israel's annexation of
the Golan Heights, was told by
Ambassador Yehuda Blum of Is-
rael that it is "preposterous that
a state like Syria should be per-
mitted to unleash repeated acts
of aggression with the aim of
conquering and even destroying a
neighboring country (Israel) and
then, having been repulsed,
should be permitted to come
before this Council to invoke
international law in a selective
and distorted manner."
AmbassadorDia-AUah el-Fattal
of Syria, who opened the debate,
called on the Council to impose
sanctions against Israel, in-
cluding cutting off economic and
military aid.
In a sharply worded speech,
punctuated with emotional out-
bursts, the Syrian envoy accused
Israel of "deceitful arguments'
and "lies" to justify its annex-
ation of the Golan. "We demand
sanctions, and only sanctions are
the sole avenue left" to deal with
Israel's move on the Golan, el-
Fattal said, his voice quivering
with anger.
THE DEBATE was a follow-
up of a Security Council resolu-
tion adopted Dec. 17 demanding
that Israel rescind its decision to
apply its law, jurisdiction and
administration to the Golan
Heights, a measure which was
adopted by the Knesset Dec. 14.
The Council's resolution stipu-
lated that if Israel did not comply
by Jan. 5, the Council would re-
convene to consider taking
"appropriate measures" against
ignored the Coun-
Israel. Israel
oil's request.
The Syrian insistence on
mandatory sanctions against Is
rael was certa'- to prompt a veto
by the Unit here said, adding that France and
Britain might also vote against
an extreme Syrian resolution.

Religious Directory
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave.. Boca Raton. Fla. 33432. Conservative. Phone 392-
8566. Rabbi Nathan Zelizer. Cantor Benjamin B. Adler. Sabbath Ser-
vices: Friday at 8:15 p.m. Saturday at 9:30 a.m.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
551 Brittany L.. Kings Point. Delray Beach. Fla. 33446. Orthodox.
Harry Silver, President. Services daily 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Saturdays and
holidays 9 a.m. Phone 499-7407.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF WEST DELRAY
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
Conservative Services at First Federal Savings & Loan Association
Offices, West Atlantic, Corner Carter Road. Delray Beach. Fridays. 8
P.M. & Oneg Shabbat. Saturdays, 9 A.M. & Kiddush. Edward Dor-
fman. President, 6707-Moonlit Drive. Delray Beach, Fla. 33446. Phone:
499-8687. Rabbi Jonah J. Kahn, 499-4182. Cantor Di.vid Wechsler. 499-
8992. _
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue. Boca Raton, FL 33432. Reform. Phone: 391-
8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eva Ser-
vices at 8:16 p.m. Family Sabbath'Service at 7:30 p.m. 2nd Friday of
Each Month. TEMPLE BETfttSHALOM
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 134. Boca Raton. Fla. 33432. Conservative.
Located in Century Village, Boca. Services 5:30 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
Nathan Weiner. President. 483-5557 9 a.m. to 12.-00 a.m.
TEMPLE EMETH
6780 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach, Fla. 33446. Conservative.
Phone: 498-3536. Bernard A. Silver. Rabbi: Irving Zummer, Cantor
Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m. Daily Minyans
at 8:46 a.m. and 6 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
At St. Paul's Episcopal Church, 188 S. Swinton Ave.. Delray. Reform.
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 1901, Delray Beach, Fla. 33444. Friday at
8:15 p.m. Rabbi Samuel Silver. President Bernard Etish 278-3716
Lion of Judah
Division Holds
Luncheon

Prof. Eugene Weiner
Weiner to Speak at
Pacesetters Luncheon
The Women's Division Pace-
setters luncheon co-chairpersons,
Rose Rifkin, Eleanor Rukin and
Toni Berliner, announce that the
luncheon will be held on Wednes-
day, Feb. 3 at the intracoastal
home of Carole Siemens.
The featured speaker for this
event is Professor Eugene Wei-
ner.
Weiner was born in New York
City in 1933 and was educated at
Columbia University, BA, PhD
and the Jewish Theological
Seminary, MHL and ordained
rabbi. He has served as the direc-
tor of the Lehman Institute of
Ethica at the Jewish Theological
Seminary and as rabbi of Beth
Jacob Synagogue, Hamilton, On-
tario.
For the past four years he has
been chairman of the Department
of Sociology at Israel's Haifa
University. His articles have ap-
peared in numerous journals. He
recently edited a collection of es-
says on the values of Israeli
youth and is presently engaged in
research on social stress in Israel.
The members of the Paceset-
ters Committee working on this
event are Ida Abrahams. Louise
Adell. Majorie Baer. Arietta
Baker. Penny Bank. Lee Cogan,
Helene Eichler. Sherry Kndelson,
Shirley Ensellx-rg. Sylvia Fried.
Jane (Jortz, Emy Kalmanoff,
Dena Man. Rhea Moss, Cele
Mosse. Anne Paskin, Gertrude
Posner, Marion Richman, Marcia
Roff. Elaine Roth, Ella Samuels,
Jane Saull. Lauren Sax, and Rose
Viener. .....
the Lion of Judah Division.
The Lion ot '^"mwJ Twenty-two women founded this
Women's Campaign for the 1982 *-* BMides tho8e Dresent at
UJA-Federation Drive recently
The Lion of Judah Division of
held its inaugural luncheon at the
home of Mildred Levine at Del
Aire. The Lion of Judah repre-
sents the highest level of giving
within the Women's campaign. A
minimum of $5,000 donation is
established for membership in
division. Besides those present i
the luncheon, the following wom-
en are founders: Delia Cohen,
Belle Neutch. Florence Fuller,
Donna Klein. Lillion Newman,
Phyllis Miller, Dorothy Segal,
Minnie Sherman, and Rosa Titel-
man.
Margorie Baer, chairperson of the Women's Division campaign, Mil-
dred Levine, co-chairperson of the Lion of Judah Division, Zvi Kolitz,
featured speaker and Betty Stone, co-chairperson Lion of Judah
Division.
From left Edythe Lein, Edith Abramson. Diane Deckinger, speaker
Zvi Kolitz, Gloria Fivcson, and Eleanor Wolff.
From left to right. Rose l.eris. speaker Zvi KoiitZ, Gertrude Seeman.
Anne Brenner and liernue Sehunkermun. I'resent. but not pictured.
Helen Jacob son.
Do You Need Help
In Your Homo ?
Homa Health Care
Errands, Shopping, LU Cleaning
Call 833-1095
276-0408
temporary nursing services


,January 22,1982
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 9
:h Point Chairman Named
.ilton Kretaky, co-chairman
he 1982 UJA Federation cam-
in announcea the appoint-
nt of Henry Chaaan aa chair-
i of the High Point and High
nt West Diviaion.
division organization meet-
waa held on Jan. 19 at
inn'a home. Reeidente of
rh Point or High Point Weet
are interested in working en
campaign are urged to con-
; the chairman.
lasen is from Boston where
ent 23 years on the Maasa-
tta Institute of Technology
ilty as a technical advisor in
|Chemical Engineering Dept.
president of H.P. Chaeen
| Inc. of Summerville and Wil-
on, Mass. He is a part-time
it of High Point.
laaens commitment to
im it reflected in the fact
he is a member of four syna-
jes in the greater Bos ton area
^rell as Temple Emeth of Del-
accepting the position of
Point and High Point West
aan he commented, "This la
and year that I have had
ionor to assume this posi-
FAU Two Rabbis Visit UnaffiUated
Cultural
Series
SoldOut
Hospital Patients
Henry Chaeen
tkm. This year we have added
High Point West, and I am very
excited about that. I am hoping
for increased involvement in
High Point and High Point West,
and I believe that with the addi-
tion of many Jewish residents in
High Point, we abould have a
campaign that truly represents
Jewish commitment.''
Magid Named Waterford -
Kings Point Chairm an
Two rabbis now make regular
visits to Jewish hospital patients
unsffiliated with synagogues, it
waa announced this week by
Rabbi Bruce Warehal, director of
the South County Jewish Fed-
eration.
Under the auapices of the
Federation, Rabbi Meyer
Abramowitz, emeritus spiritual
leader of Temple B'rith Sholom,
Springfield, 111. makes visits at
the Boca Raton Community Hos-
pital. UnaffiUated patients at
Betheada Hospital, of Boynton
Beach, are now being looked in
upon by Rabbi Nathan Fish.
formerly of Temple Menorah,
Bloomfield. N J.
Disclosure of these appoint-
ments was made last week at the
first meeting of the South County
Rabbinical Association held at
the Federation offices
At the meeting, over which
Rabbi Samuel Silver presided,
Rabbi Bernard Silver, Temple
Emeth, Deb-ay Beach, described
the supervision being given to
kosher meat markets in the are
Siegel, Deiray Beach chair-
i of the Federation-UJA, 1982
ipaign announces the ap-
itment of Cele Magid aa the
erson for the Waterford-
rs Point Diviaion.
[agid spent a lifetime in New
working on charitable cam-
is. She was the area chair
for the March of Dimes and
| active in the Muscular Dys-
iiy and Cerebral Palsy cam-
is.
t>r the past three years,
pd had been the Waterford
[chairman. In accepting this
pion, she said, "We have gone
\g way in three years, but I
ct this year to be the largest
38t complete campaign for
JJA that has ever been held
ate rf ord."


BBBMV

11
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Celt Magid
lood of Criticism
LS. Poles Aim at Jaruzelski's Bigotry
By BEN GALLOB
IILADELPHIA -
) A leading Jewish
al told a news confer-
|here that Premier Wo-
Jaruzelski of Poland,
fnding to "a flood of
criticism," is acting
\d "the resort of anti-
tism" by his military
ie which imposed mar-
paw in Poland four
ago.
Ibi Marc Tanenbaum, di-
[of interreligious affaire of
Qerican Jewish Committee,
this development at a
onf erence at which he and
^ordinal Krol, Archbishop
adelphia, denounced the
regime for attempts to
anti-Semitism among the
pf Poland in its efforts to
U Solidarity, the coun-
ndependent labor move-
CARDINAL aaid such
"deserve the highest
ition it cannot be
." Tanenbaum said the
of Polish Jews were
capegoated and held res-
for everything that has
>ng in Poland.
"The most recent report we
have now is that Gen. Jaruzelski
has begun to take seriously the
flood of public criticism of this
crude Nazi-like exploitation and
has begun these past 24 hours to
call upon leaders in the govern-
ment to try to put an end to the
resort to anti-Semitism."
It was announced at the news
conference that the Cardinal s
statement at the conference waa
being broadcast to Poland by the
Voice of America.
The news conference was called
to announce the first of what an
AJCommittee official aaid would
be continuing contributions from
the Committee to Roman
Catholic relief funds for Poland.
The official, Robert Fox, chair-
man of the Philadelphia
AJCommittee, gave Krol two
checks-one for $600 from the local
chapter and one for 11,000 from
the national AJCommittee.
Tanenbaum reported that the
AJCommittee had learned that
leaflets are being posted on walls
and handed out on the street in
Polish cities charging that Jews
were monopolizing the dis-
tribution of food, manipulat-
ing Solidarity, and that they con-
trolled 80 percent of Polish in-
dustry.
The rabbis promised their sup-
port of the current United Jewish
Appeal campaign.
A newcomer to the group,
Rabbi Max Gelb, a snowbird of
Century Village, Boca Raton and
director of the Solomon
Schechter School of Westchester
County, New York, was intro-
duced to his colleagues.
Others in attendance
Rabbi Joseph Nobel, formerly of
Rochester; Rsbbi Morton Apple-
baum, emeritus rsbbi of Temple
Israel, Akron, Ohio; Rabbi Jonah
Kahn, of Oriole Village, Deiray
Beach; and Rabbi Nathan
Zelizer, of Congregation B'nai
Torah, Boca Raton.
Israeli
Felix Fibich
The Jewish Community Center
Department of the South County
Jewish Federation has announc-
ed that the Jewish cultural series
at the Florida Atlantic Univer-
sity Theatre has been completely
sold out. Fifteen tickets have
been donated to the Federation
for resale and are now on sale at a
first come, first served basis.
They may be obtained by calling
Federation office at 368-2737.
The first performance of the
series will be held Tuesday, Jan.
26. It will feature a portrait of the
life of Golda Meir. A second per-
formance will be held Thursday,
Mar. 26 and will feature the Felix
Fibich Dance Group. The third
performance will be held on Apr.
27 and will feature the Amranim
Brothers, s popular Israeli folk
duo. Tickets for this series sell for
$21 per person.
Rabbi Aaron Blumenthal, now
a resident of Deiray Beach, for-
mer president of the Rabbinical
Association of America, proposed
that all members of the associa-
tion declare their readiness to aid
adult study groups in all de-
velopments of Bocs Raton, Del-
ray Beach and Highland Beach.
The idea waa approved by those
on hand.
The members were given a
brief history of the development
of the Federation, which once waa
a satellite of the West Palm
Beach Federation. Rabbi
Warshal described the various
activities in which the Federation
was engaged.
HE ADDED that the 6,000 re-
maining Jews in Poland were
mainly old "and hardly have
strength enough to keep body
and soul together." He said many
Poles apparently were directly
combatting the posting of the
anti-Semitic leaflets, tearing
them down as fast aa they were
meted.
Michael Blichast, president of
the Eastern Pennsylvania
district of the Polish American
Congress, declared at the press
conference that the Congress
"stands behind the American
Jewish Committee in opposing
anti-Semitism"
He said the AJCommittee
would join in a Solidarity rally
next Sunday, sponsored by the
Polish American Congress, at the
National Shrine of Our Lady of
Czestochowa in nearby Doylee-
town. A mass for Solidarity will
be held at the shrine at which
local AJCommittee members will
be present as observers.
BLICHASZ ALSO said a
march for peace and justice in
Poland will be held Jan. 17, in
which the AJCommittee will
participate, which will start at
the Cathedral of Saints Peter and
Paul and proceed to Indepen-
dence Hall.
Pictures
Co.tinned from Page 1
highly acclaimed movies which
also were worldwide commercial
successes. Maud aaid that the
average budget of an Israeli
feature film ia between $300,000
and $400,000
According to Fenigstein and
Mslin, the highlight of the festi-
val will be the New York
Premiere of director Mira
Recanati'a drama, "A Thousand
Little Kisses"
Racanati, 31, who ia regarded
aa Israel's moat promising young
film director, is expected to at-
tend the opening of her film, the
story of two generations of
women and the way they react to
the death of a husband and
father. The film ia currently
under consideration for nomi-
nation in the beat foreign film
category for the 1981 Academy
Awards.
For Advertising
call Susan
at 734-3222
Attention
Israel Bond Holders
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Pajceio
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, January 22, H
Valencia-Kings Point Chairmen Announced
Is Siegel. Delray Beach chair-|
man of the 1962 UJ A-Federation
campaign announces the ap-
pointment of Murray Lowen-
braun and Sam Frank el as co-
chairmen of the Valencia Kings
Point Division.
Prior to his retirement, Lowen-
braun was employed by a labor
union welfare and pension fund in
New York City. He helped organ-
ize Israel Bond dinners honoring
labor union leaders where such
notables as Golda Meir and
Eleanor Roosevelt were the fea-
tured speakers.
Lowenbraun has been active in
raising funds for Histradrut City
of Hope, the Cancer Fund, and
the Red Cross. He has also been
active in the UJA-Federation
Drive at Valencia.
Frankel retired to Florida eight
years ago from Patterson and
Wayne, New Jersey where he was
in IM wholesale bakery business
In New Jersey, he was active in
various philanthropies.
frankel is a member of the
Kings Point Men's Club and the
Brotherhood of Temple Emeth.
M has abo worked on Federa-
tion-UJ A campeigne for the past

BarMitzvah
Pagek
fuHy accredited
i and colleges where qualified
rican Jewish studenta can
benefit'tram the scholarship plan.
tuition, free dormitory
housing or apartment rental sub-
sidies, stipends for food, trans-
portation, books, and entertsin-
nfrfnrt loan assistance fat the
pktnedlight to Israel are the key
" of aid offered.
'Iw&ierica, parents often pay
10,0W)kyear to send each son or
daughter to college, or instead
accept, federal loans which must
be repaid for years afterwards,"
Joshua, noted, "But Israel is of-
fering an education of equal or
higher quality for almost no cost
to the student."
The Israel Student Authority,
a joint body of the Jewish Agen-
cy and the Ministry of Immi-
grant Absorption, operates the
scholarship program with funds
contributed by world Jewry
through the United Jewish Ap-
"The program is offered to
Jewish students with the studies
expectation that many of them
after three or four years of study
in Israel will choose to remain
and settle permanently in the
Jewish homeland," Joshua
"Israel and world Jewry are
prepaied to subsidise free college
education for Jewish students
because it's important that our
youth have the chance to spend
several years studying in Israel
and even more important that
they adapt to Israeli life and de-
cide to make Aliyah," said
Joshua.
The scholarship is available for
bachelors, masters or doctoral
studies. Since Israel university
studies are conducted in Hebrew,
most prospective undergraduate
students from the U.S. and Can-
ada enroll in a one year, fully
subsidized prw-academic course in
Hebrew to bring their language
ability up to the required level.
> too, is fully subsidized.
Far further information on
> programs,
the Sonth County Jewish
Federation at 388-2737.
Sam Frankel
Both chairmen indicated that
they would like to show dramatic
Murray Lowenbraun
increases in the Valencia cam-
paign this year.
On Saturday, Jan. 23, Ethan
Marc Kottler, son of Harry and
Margaret Kottler, will be called
to the Torah of Temple Beth El of
Boca Raton as s Bar Mitzvah.
Ethan attends the Temple Beth
El Religious School where, as a
third grader, he was the youngest
student to receive s scholarship
sward.
Ethan is a seventh grade stu-
dent at the Boca Raton Commu-
nity Middle School, where he is
an honor student and s partici-
pant in the Florida Program for
the Gifted. At Addison Mizner
Elementary School, he was cap-
tain of the patrols.
Ethan enjoys music, working
on a computer, and is a "Dun-
geons and Dragons" enthusiast.
Sharing in the nappy occasion is
Ethan's brother, Rocky; grand-
parents, Mrs. Jackie Kottler of
Boca Raton and Dr. and Mrs. Leo
Platt of Roanoke, Va.; and
Ethan Marc Kottler
friends and relatives from Con-
necticut, New York, Delaware,
West Virginia, Virginia, and
North Carolina. Following the
service, Mr. and Mrs. Kottler will
host a luncheon in Ethan's honor.
Community Calendar
SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH KMRAnON-WomenV Division
Advanced Gifta luncheon, 10:30 o.m. SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH
Ff DERATION Temple-Sinai Federation Shobbat.
m. dinner Free Sons of Israel
&
Temple lined. BsoraSf huod 9:30 a. m. breakfast ARMDI 8 p m
meeting Temple Bmeth Deli Supper and Cord Port*.:'
*9
B'nai B'rith Warn Naomi 6p.
Installation. 730 pm
'. '
u \
35
'

VfT'ZX9*" Bo l0 m *tlM$ Diamond
Club. 9:30am. meeting ORT Boco last12:30 p.m. meei.no
SOUTH COUNTY JTWISH FEDERATION CRC 0 pimTmeet^. FAU
Student Phene-A-Thon' Temple Sinai Sisterhood Paid Up
Membership luncheon, noon
JMMTfH
SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION Jewish Cultural Festival
Pioneer Women Ziporah 12:30 p.m. meeting Yiddish Culture
Club of Boco. 7:30 p.m. meeting Hadossah Ben Gurion,
Movies al Delray Square 1 p.m.
JaswrylJ
ORT Sdndolfoat Meeting 1 p.m. Brondeis Women Delray
Fash.on-Frogrance Seminar 8:45 o.m. ORT-Delray Meeting
Hodossoh Av.vo Boca. 12:30 p.m. meeting Pioneer Women
Boco 10 a.m. Meeting* Hadossah Manochem Begin noon Paid
Up Membership luncheon Notional Council of Jewish Women
8 p.m. Meeting ORT Boca East 12:30 p.m. Luncheon SOUTH
COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION Family Division luncheon
Hadossah Ben Gurion, Bus Trip to Coconut Grove Ploy house
JMryM
B'noi B'rith Women of Boca, I p.m. meeting Temple Beth El 8
p.m. board meeting B'nai B'rith Women Genesis 10:30 o.m
meeting Temple Emeth Brotherhood 7:30 p.m. board meeting
Temple Sinai Sisterhood Jai-Aloi 6:30 p. m.
Jmry2t
Brandeis University Women, Games ond GAB Luncheon, 11:30
a.m.
30
Temple Beth El dance.
31
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton, 3 p.m. Young Artist Series.
rewnreYy 1
Brandeis Women-Boca Board Meeting SOUTH COUNTY
JEWISH COMMUNITY DAY SCHOOL 8 p.m. Board Meeting
Diamond Club 9:30 a.m. Meeting B'nai B'rith Women-Naomi
noon Meeting.
Bnai Brlth Boco Teeca Lodge. 9:30 o.m. Meeting Temple
Emeth 7 p.m. Board Meeting Yiddish Culture Club of Boca 7-30
p.m. Meeting Boca Raton Av.vo Hadossah-Jai Alai and lun-
cheon.
Hadossah Boco Mariv 1 p.m. Board Meeting SOUTH COUNTY
JEWISH FEDERATION PACESETTERS luncheon 10:30 a.m. 2
p.m. HodassahMenachem Begin, 9:15 a.m., Board Meeting
National Council of Jewish Women, p.m. board meeting.
January 4
Jewish Wor Veterons-Synder-Tokson Post No. 459 -10 a m
Meeting Temple Beth El Sisterhood Candlelight Luncheon. .
February?
Brandeis Women-Boca. New Orleans trip Temple Beth El B
: p.m. Annuol Lecture Series Judith Laikin Elkin Temple Beth El
Blood Bank Drive Temple Emeth. Bp.m. Singles Billie Syman
Jewish CiviI Service Employees 2 p.m. Meeting
FMrntvy B
Brondeis Women-Boca New Orleans trip Temple Emeth
Sisterhood noon meeting Diamond Club, 9:30 a.m. Meeting *
ORT-Women's AmericanORT-Boca East, 10o.m. Meeting.
City of Hope, noon ORT-Delray Board Meeting Brondeis
Women Boco New Orleans trip Pioneer Women Boorshobo
Club. noon. West Palm Beoch Players.* ORT-Sandarfoot 1 p.m.
Board Meeting Temple Emeth Sisterhood, 7:30 p.m. meeting
Yiddish Culture Club of Boco 7:30 pm Meeting


It
Hadossah Boco Mariv. 10 o.m.-l p.nt. Meeting B'nai Torah
Congregation Sisterhood, 7:30 p.m. Board Meeting Hodossoh
Avivo Boco, 10 aiw. Board Meeting Temple Beth II, B:IS p. m.
Distinguished Artist Series Oxano Yoblonsky (pianist)
Brondeis Women-Boco, Now Orleans trip SOUTH COUNTY
JEWISH FEDERATION. Women's Oivision cabinet meeting. 9:30
a.m.
rewrneVYll
Temple Beth El Sisterhood, Board Meeting Temple Beth El
Brotherhood 8 p.m. Executive Board Meeting Brandeis
Women-Boca, New Orleans trip B'nai B'rith Delray lodge o.m.
Board Meeting Hodossoh Ben Gurion, 10 a.m. Board Meeting
Hodassah Aviva-Education Doy. Boca Raton Avivo-Hodassah
"Coming Home-Aliyoh" 9:30 a.m -2 p m.
Fear nary 12
Brondeis Women-Boca New Orleans Trip.
NfcvaryU
ORT-Boca East 7:30 p.m. Mystery Night.
14
Temple Beth El Brotherhood 8:30 o.m. Meeting Hadossah Ben
Gurion, 5:30 p.m. Card Party.
HrHrf II
B'nai B'rith Women-Boca 10 a.m. Board Meeting Diamond
Club, 9:30 a.m. Meeting B'nai B'rith Women-Noomi, noon
Meeting ORT-Boca Century Liberace at West Palm Beach
Auditorium.
r ebnsnry 16
B'nai B'rith-Boco Teeco Lodge, 9:30 am. Board Meeting B'nai
B r.th-Delray lodge. 7 p.m. Meeting Pioneer Women-Zipporah
Club, 10 a.m. Board Meeting B'nai B'rith Women-Naomi, noon
Donor luncheon Yiddish Culture Club of Kings Point, 730 d m
Meeting ORT-Meeting, at 12:30 p. m.
MrVBflf
B'nai Torah Congregation-Sisterhood. 7:30 p.m. Meeting
Temple Emeth, 7:30 p.m. Meeting, an evening of song ot 9 p.m.
Hadossah Menachem Begin, noon meeting.
Ntvwryll
Brandeis Women-Boco-Auction Hadassah-Ben Gurion, noon
Meeting* ORT-Oriole. 1 p.m. Board Meeting
fclMwryH
Temple Emeth-Sisterhood, Trip to St. Augustine.
FewnSaTY 20
ARMDFI. Formal dinner, p.m. ORT Meeting 1 30 p.m.
FeWewrvH
?*!?J!erh.Ei 3 Pem'LYynfl Ar,i" Series TmP'e Emeth-AII
W??LlrJS B nlh NOOh lde' 9o m- Breakfast Meeting
Bnai Brilh Olympic XI. 9:30 a.m. Meeting B'nai B'rith
Women Naomi, Meeting. n
NlrweVySl
o'SrTr^Z!!!?0*0: 'SSft Boa,d M#eMno Diamond Club.
9.30 o.m. Meeting ORT-Boco 10 a.m.-12:30 pm Board
Meeting SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION C p m
meeting. ^
if-


r, January 22,1962
Oar wm s Ruckus
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 11
Answers Not All That Clear to Minister
JEFFREY M. COHEN
ondon Chronicle Syndicate
recent weeks, considerable
^rest has been focused by the
lia on the controversy sur-
nding the subject of evolu-
l. The researches of the Har-
scientists, Eldridge and
ild, have prompted them to
elude that the evolutionary
ess involved "sudden
iges," as opposed to the reg-
theory, inferred from Dar-
of a "gradual change"
inism.
friend of mine, a religious
Intist, reacted to a talk I gave
{the subject of creation and
llution by informing me that
] Genesis story posed no prob-
|s for him, for he regarded it
ely as a presentation of the
the ancients conceived of
jtion.
uch a commonly-held ap-
ch, which relegates the scrip-
1 account to a kind of popular
([hology, is not helpful to those
i take a more conservative ap-
ach to biblical authority and
seek to find accuracy and
jinely revealed truths ex-
Bsed in, or underlying, Holy
t.
POPULAR tack of some re-
:>us polemicists is to argue
because the biologists are
Dusly divided on so many as-
of evolution, this auto-
hcally establishes the case for
only viable alternative,
lely, creation.
[his is a specious argument;
whatever concept of evolu-
is being haggled over at the
ent time, neither of the pro-
snists is arguing about the
of evolution, but only about
I "how."
iowever, in the statement of
lir new theory, Eldridge and
uld do come close to the
kw" of creation as recorded in
hesis.
they developed their theory of
Idden change" on the basis of
modern examination of fos-
Their criticisms of the
adual change" theory was
t. according to that descrip-
\ of the history of the physical
|ld's evolution, we would ex-
to see every single stage of
slow evolutionary process
cted in the fossils.
JT WE do not see any evi-
of that. The fossils do not
nicle the inexorable pattern
gradual evolution and the
spment of the species. On
tontrary, the story they tell is
[ong periods of stability
tuated by short periods of
I change, when new forms of
iism suddenly appeared.
fv.-. without wishing to attri-
the following conclusion to
larvard team, one could in
[infer that if the pattern of
bs development was as they
Suggesting stability fol-
" by the sudden appearance
tw species for no apparent
}n, and as an "effect" with-
I any natural evolutionary
e" then we are, indeed,
ig remarkably close to say-
lat each stage of the evolu-
process was an indepen-
|act of creation, rather than a
and predeterminable out-
th of its precursor.
thermore, if we can make
within our religious philos-
as many reputable Jewish
ers believe we can, for an
nmodation with evolution,
the Genesis creation story is
tit into sharp focus by the
d theory, which alone ac-
tor the division of the
shit account of "evolution-
reation" into six indepen-
. divine fiats, each corres-
to the incidence of a
> change."
The ruling in Arkansas last week striking down
the State of Arkansas' law that required the teaching
of 'scientific creationism' in any public school also
teaching Darwinian evolutional theory is generating
enormous controversy, particularly as many other
state legislatures across the nation, including Flor-
ida's, have also already either passed or else are con-
templating passing laws similar to the one just de-
clared unconstitutional in Arkansas. Herewith, Jeff-
rey M. Cohen, Minister of the Kenton Synagogue,
London, offers his views on the subject.
These divine fiats, expressed
by the phrase. "And God said,"
were understood by Saadia,
Maimonides and the Vilna Gaon
(notwithstanding the letter's
antipathy towards philosophy) in
the sense of "God willed." Thus,
the whole creation account could
be made to concur with the con-
cept of one predetermined plan
for an evolution which would be
punctuated by sudden progres-
sive changes, each one conform-
ing wholly to the divine will and
pre-ordained schedule.
THE PHRASE, "And God
said," cannot be understood
literally, for there was no one
around at that time for God to
speak to; neither did God have to
utter words for His own will to be
effected. The Torah clearly em-
ploys this phrase only in order to
convey to man the sense of a
divine intention.
Similarly, must to understand
the pedagogic purpose behind the
representation'of creation in six
days. God does riot work in time.
The initial stages of evolutionary
creation similarly preceded a time
system, which was not intro-
duced until the fourth day, with
the creation of sun and moon.
This fact alone refutes any literal
understanding of the term "day"
in the Genesis account.
The Midrash also alludes to
this problem when it reminds us
that, to quote the Psalmist, "a
thousand years in thy sight are
as but a yesterday.' Troubled,
likewise, by the term "day" in
the biblical account, that
midrashic sage postulated that
each "day" must have been "a
thousand years."
Had that sage lived today, and
been conditioned by science to
viewing the age of the universe in
terms of billions of years, he un-
doubtedly would have under-
stood the "days" of creation from
a similar perspective.
IN A RECENT lecture to the
Royal Society, the president, Sir
Andrew Huxley, reminded his
audience that the question of the
origin of life on earth still lies in
the realm of speculation, and that
"the biggest problem for biology,
which is too often swept under
the carpet, is the existence of
consciousness "
This is tantamount to an ad-
mission that the blanket term
"evolution" is by no means a
totally self-sufficient explanation
of natural reality. It remains a
rather sketchy hypothesis which,
as we have suggested, is not
necessarily in conflict with the
idea of a divine inventor behind
the system.
Indeed, the remarkable corres-
pondence between the chrono-
logical sequence of evolutionary
development as given in Genesis,
Chapter 1, and that postulated
by the biological sciences would
suggest that the Torah is offering
us a most plausible concept of
evolutionary creation.
While the evolution of sophis-
ticated models out of the more
primitive appears natural
enough, there must have been a
stage at which the direct intru-
sion of the Creator himself was
required in order to bridge the
gulf between living and non-liv-
ing matter.
THIS "breath of life" was
generated by a most intimate
proximity between the Creator
and his creation. Especially in the
case of man, God "breathed into
his nostrils the breath of life, and
man became a living soul."
News Briefs
'Creation* Ruling Welcomed
ByJTA Win Services
NEW YORK The American
Jewish Committee has hailed the
decision of Judge William Over-
ton, of the U.S. District Court in
Little Rock, Ark., declaring as a
violation of the First Amendment
and hence unconstitutional the
Arkansas law that would have
required the teaching of "creation
science" in the public schools
wherever Darwinian evolution
was being taught.
In its comment, the human re-
lations agency, which is a co-
plaintiff in the case that was de-
cided, declared that the law
would have authorized what
amounted to religious teaching in
public schools. The AJC said that
" 'Creation science,' in its ex-
planation of life and the universe,
happens to coincide in every re-
spect with the Biblical account of
creation as set forth in the Book
of Genesis. Hence it is clearly
religious teaching, and, as such,
should have no place in American
public schools."
BONN An American neo-
Nazi, identified by West German
authorities as Gary Rex Lauck of
Lincoln, Neb., has apparently left
the country to avoid standing
trial for spreading anti-Semitic
material in the Federal Republic.
A court in the town of Zweibruec-
ken issued a warrant for his ar-
rest after he failed to show up at a
hearing. The authorities believe
that Lauck, 28, who is of German
origin, has returned to the U.S.
According to the prosecution,
Lauck has been providing neo-
Nazi groups in Germany with
large quantities of virulently
anti-Semitic material by mail.
One of the recipients was Klaus-
Ludwig Uhl, leader of the vio-
lence-prone neo-Nazi Organiza-
tion who was killed in a clash
with police near Munich last
October.
The authorities say it is unlike-
ly that Lauck will ever
brougnT
fenses are political crimes, a cate-
gory excluded from the present
agreements with the U.S. for ex-
tradition or mutual prosecution.
TEL AVIV The Knesset
Finance Committee is expected
to recommend to Premier Mena-
chem Begin that the government
attach certain conditions to the
4.4 billion Shekels ($250 million)
it has offered Sinai settlers in
compensation for homes, farms,
businesses they must abandon
when Israel completes its with-
drawal from Sinai next April.
Committee Chairman Shlomo
Lorincz told reporters that the
general feeling among members
was that the sum which the Cab-
inet approved last week was too
"large and open-handed." Fear
has been expressed in many
quarters that it could touch off a
new inflationary trend affecting
the entire economy.
WASHINGTON Secretary
of Defense Caspar Weinberger
charged that it was Israel and not
the United States which cancel-
led the memorandum of under-
standing on strategic cooperation
signed November 30 between the
two countries.
"I suppose it's a matter of
semantics," Weinberger said on
the Cable News Network's
"Newsmaker Saturday" pro-
gram. "But our first knowledge
that it was no longer in effect
came from Israel."
Meanwhile, the State Depart-
ment issued a statement follow-
ing the Weinberger interview de-
claring that the Administration
remains unwilling to reopen the
agreement.
"The President decided that
we would not be able to go for-
ward with the memorandum of
understanding for the time being
as the spirit in which the memo of
understanding had been signed
had not been upheld," the De-
partment statement said.
w
ANNOUNCING
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PHILIP WK.INSTEIN
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ala
For advertising information
please call:
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? .-"it: 1" *M
"
-' J-f
That "kiss of life" was the
greatest and most intimate tri-
bute to the potential of man. It
betokened the divine wish for a
reciprocated emotional relation-
ship: "I love you, saith the Lord"
(Malachi 1:2), therefore you, in
turn, "shall love the Lord your
God with all your heart, with all
your soul and with all your
might" (Deuteronomy 6:5).
Master of Creation is but one
attribute of God. His existence is
not refuted by whatever concept
of creation we choose to adopt.
That existence will never be
proved or disproved by science,
neither will science ever render
superfluous the great and urgent
need for faith.
Reagan Aide
Stein Quits
WASHINGTON -.
(JTA) Jacob Stein,
President Reagan's liaison
with the Jewish com-
munity, is resigning as of
Jan. 31, the White House
has announced. Stein, who
worked out of the Office of
Public Liaison, told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
that his resignation was en-
tirely for personal reasons.
He said he wants to return to
the real estate business in which
he was engaged for 35 years and
to spend more time.with his fam-
ily. He said that no discussions
have been held yet on his succes-
sor. J**.
BEFORE RETURNING to
private life, the 65-year-old for-
mer Long Island resident will
serve as a member of the U.S.
delegation to the United Nations
Human Rights Commission in
Geneva. He said he would spend
about seven weeks there.
Stein was named to the Reagan
White House after the Adminis-
tration first denied that it would
have a special liaison to the Jew-
ish community or other ethnic
groups such as the Carter Ad-
ministration had.
Stein was a member of the
Coalition for Reagan-Bush, a
group of Jewish Republicans who
supported Reagan's election in
1980.
As White House liaison, he re-
presented the Administration at
various Jewish meetings and
participated in the meetings that
Jewish groups such as the Con-
ference of Presidents of Major
American Jewish Organizations
had with Reagan and other Ad-
ministration officials.
STEIN IS a former chairman
of the Presidents Conference and
former president of the United
Synagogue of America, the con-
gregational organization of Con-
servative Judaism. He has been a
member of the Board of Gover-
nors of the World Jewish Con-
gress.
SfRVINGlMEBOSTOf.AHlAS'NCt
Crotti?
(haprLfi
BROOKLINE MA (617i 277 8300
FOR COORDINATING SERVICES
AND ARRANGEMENTS
FROM FLORIDA CALL
0*0* VONMO MlUltlCH
COUNTY COUNTY COUNT V
374-6626 463-0501 655-2603
Mo>n W Bw*4k Pul R Lawn*
,wr*M Kwywn J Ljuman
Enn l Lavin* _


. ._-
AT AMERICAN SAVINGS,
THE MORE YOU SAVE WITH AN LRA
THE LESS YOU OWE THE IAS.
American Savings is saving the Millers $2000 on their income tax.
Lorraaie and Seal MSer are r their earhforoes. have 3 tads. 2 dogs, a turtle, and
assorted widhfe. They both hoid dowr. rJj-ame jobs, and their
combined income ts SSLOOO a year. They do just fine unti tax
time, when the IRS wants everything but the parrot-
So this year, they're mestxig $4000 n an American Savings
Individual Retirement .Account .An IRA will do three thmgs for the
Millers: 1; Take $4000 (the amouri triey mvested) r^ht off
the top of their gross income, gmng them a $2000 tax savings
on their 1982 ncome tax return. 2) Give them a
ragb-yiekung tax-sheltered investmenL
3) Guarantee them a
substantial retirement fund
and a secure financial
future.
,
American Savings
is saving Greg Morris
$800 on his income tax.
Greg Morris s 36, single, and earning
$36\800a year with an engineering firm.
The only thing he hates worse than a dent
in he 280ZX is the dent in he wallet .April 15th.
So Greg b investing $2000 in an .American Savings Individual Retirement
Account .An IRA wffl do 3 things for Greg 1) Take $2000 (the amount he invested)
right off the top of his gross income, givinghim an $800 tax savings on his
1982 income tax return. 2) Give hrni a high-yielding, tax-sheltered invest-
ment 3) Guarantee rim a substantial retirement fund and a secure
financial future.
American Savings is saving Eleanor
Wall $600 on her income tax Eleanor
Wall is 55. now living alone, earns $26,000 a year
teaching at the uniwersty This year, she's setting
aside $40 of her income per week so that she can
invest $2000 in an American Savings Individual
Retirement Account .An IRA will do 3 things far
Ms. Walt 1) Take $2000 (the amount she invested)
right off the top of her gross, giving her a $600
savings on her 1982 income tax return.
2) Give her a high-yielding, tax-
sheltered investment
3) Guarantee hera sub-
stantial retirement
fundanda secure
financial future.
American Savings saving the Lewises $1200 on their mcorne tax Jean and Ben
^l^^JES* **** 7* IT1*' "^to ***** ** New jersev. Last
thnSTUSJ^ ^P****** **rhetr combined incomes totaled $25 000 Thev
thought beuig semnretired was realhy paying off until April 15th rolled around This year
^SS-CL 2? *> 3,a?ng5 ** Leases: 1) Take &000 (the amount thev
TSS^f ^ 2)T ^ a .^yielding tax-sheltered mvestrnent 3)
Guarantee them a substantial retirement fund aixl a securTfuvaricial fiiture.
You should open ar^American Savings IRA. Anyro wim earned income can open
an IRA. evenrf you re only working part-time. Aiid an IRA from American SavinRswill
give you 3 things m common w*h the people in this ad a tax savings on your 1982
jncome tax return, a high-yielding tax-sheltered investment and a substantial retirement
fund So call or stop by your nearest American Savir^ office for more irJormation
rind outhow much money American Savings can save you.
HELPING YOU MAKE THE MOST Of WHAT YOU HAVE ^_
AMERICAN SAVINGS^
cm*