The Jewish Floridian of South County


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Jewish Floridian

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Full Text
^Jewish Florid fan
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Defray Beach and Highland Beach
5- Numbm-13
Boca Raton. Florida Friday, April 1,1983
Price 35 Cents
Teen Travel Program at Camp Maccabee
exciting new summer
m has been developed for
going into seventh and
i grade by September 1983.
rogram will provide 12- and
l;ir olds with a chance to
with other youths around
jutheastem area. Trips to
ia. North Florida, the
a Keys and other fun places
in (he planning.
tivtis will go on 2, 3, and 4
trips and will stay in
iis Jewish Community Cen-
|>! Temples around the area,
i) affording tun-filled days
i huiux1 for interaction with
h youths around the south
The trips will be led by Mr.
Steve Blinder. Steve, who will be
a graduate of Florida Atlantic
University in June, is now doing
his student teaching at the Jew-
ish Community Day School. In
the fall, he will be the sixth grade
toucher at the Day School. Steve
lius hud a great deal of camp
experience and has previously
develo|Mxl a teen travel program
in Ft. I.auderdule There will also
Ik- another female counselor who
will Ik- employed for the summer.
The program is designed to
uccuinruodate approximately 12
teens with the two adults. The
program is divided into two four-
wiit'k sessions: Session 1 June
13 lo .Julv 8; and Session II
July 11 to August 5. Each
session will provide the children
with different trips so a child
registering for the full eight
weeks will have two sessions of
different trips. The group will
travel in air-conditioned vans
with individual seat belts.
Announcement of the entire
schedule and exact, dates and
costs will be sent out within the
next two weeks.
For further information, call
the South County Jewish
Federation ut 368-2737 (ask for
camp information). The informa-
tion will be sent as soon as it is
available. Enrollment will be on a
first come first serve basis.
limited to 12 youngsters per van.
Sunday Was Super
final figure said it loud and
$i:;2.000! This is the
Inl I hat shone forth from the
[I'.'unl us 9:30 p.m. struck
pick! The day was March 20,
South County Jewish
it ion's Super Sunday. Vol-
I'i and professional alike
menially and physically
hed, but not exhausted. How
hey be. the day was ex-
.hkI the results were
er .*(X) volunteers par tic i-
in making Super Sunday,
ii smashing success.
hierson Toby Hertz and her
Ir Sunday Cabinet worked
hodically over the months
[were thrilled with the day's
lieilings. The Cabinet con-
Id of the following indivi-
Bs: Gloria Massry, Steve
leer. Ben Kurpen and Sandy
Golds tew.
Toby Hertz. Chairperson said.
"The success and growth of
Super Sunday indicates a con-
tinued growth in the Jewish com-
munity and further participation
and involvement. The Jews of
Delray, Highland Beach and
Boca Raton have cooperated in
this Super Sunday effort from
last September to the present.
Hats off to a Jewish community
which continues to grow, and
more importantly continues to
become more involved. This has
truly been a community effort."
The overall campaign now
stands at $2,350,000. We en-
vision reaching and surpassing
our goal of S2.535.000 (regular
campaign) in the days ahead.
See Page 5 for another Super
Sunday article.
Mew Study Shows
Hispanic-Jewish Connection
Jics and Jews have many
imon goals, problems
interests and can bene-
Ifrom frequent and open
cussions of their mutual
land sometimes varying
[concerns, according to a
^>klet just published by
American Jewish Com-
Wiled by AJCs Institute on
Jruksm and Group Identity,
[booklet. "Jewsand Hispanics
P'lunca: The Meeting of Two
lloric Cultures." is a report of
a two-day Hispanic-Jewish Con-
ference on Immigration and Ac-
culturation held in 1981 in.Hous-
ton. TX. Co-sponsors of the
meeting were the Houston Chap-
ter of AJC and the Immigrant
Aid Society of the Americas.
PARTICIPANTS in the meet-
ing included leaders of the His-
panic and Jewish communities,
government officials involved in
immigration policy, and
academic and other specialists in
ethnicity, pluralism, and related
"Both Hispanics and Jews,"
the booklet points out, "retain a
commonality of experience in
their strong desire to retain their
unique cultural and historical
identity, while at the same time
they strive for absorption into
the economic and cultural main-
stream of American life. Both
share religion as a foundation
upon which they have built their
values and institutions in this
Discussing one of the central
issues of the conference, Irving
M. Levine, director of IPGI and
one of the conference partici-
pants, said: "This notion of
pluralism is very complicated. It
Continued on Pag* 2
Gen. Herzog to be Israel's
New President Starting May 5
JERUSALEM Chaim Herzog will be Israel's next
President. He will take office on May 5, succeeding
President Yitzhak Navon, who refused to run for a second
term, and has stepped down.
HERZOG IS legislator of the Labor Party. He beat
out Supreme Court Justice Menachem Elon last week
by 6157. Elon is a member of Prime Minister Menachem
Begins ruling coalition.
The 65-year-old Herzog is the son of Israel's former
Chief Rabbi Isaac Herzog. He served with the British
Army during World War II. During Israel's 1948 War of
Independence, he assumed a command post in the battle
for Latrun.
AFTER THE war, Herzog became Chief of Military
Intelligence, serving from 1948-1950. Later, he was a
military attache, 1950-54, in the Israeli Embassy in
Washington; Commanding Officer of the Jerusalem
District, 1954-57; and he assumed the post of Chief of
Staff of the Southern Command, 1957-59, when for a
second time he was named to head up Military
HERZOG THEN RETIRED from the army and
from 1962-67, he became director of the industrial en-
terprises of Britain's Sir Isaac Wolfson. But when the Six-
Day War broke out in June, 1967, Herzog accepted the job
of official military commentator for Kol YIsrael.
Herzog's latest triumph comes as a result of Navon's
decision no longer to serve in the presidency, which is
largely a ceremonial post without political powers. But
Navon contributed to politicizing the office more than any
of his precedessors.
Charges Vendetta
AIPAC Official Takes Out After Weinberger
Washington -
JTA) An official of the
Mnerican Israel Public Af-
*rs Committee (AIPAC)
s charged that Secretary
}} Uefense Caspar Wein-
"erger is conducting a
vendetta against Israel"
J'hich has resulted in what
.fte termed "something just
snort of an arms embargo."
rut only hours after the
charge was made, AIPAC
dissociated itself from any
personal attacks made on
The official. Steven Rosen,
AIPAC director of research and
information, told a press con-
femes here for the Israeli and
Jewish media last Thursday that
while President Reagan is con-
sidered friendly toward Israel,
Weinberger's close relations with
the President has resulted in an
Administration policy that has
'tilted" toward the Arabs and
against Israel.
WEINBERGER puts every
act by Israel "in the worst light,"
not only in his mind but also in
the President's mind, Rosen
charged at the press conference
which was called to discuss
AIPAC's new pamphlet. "Israel
and the U.S. Air Force."
The pamphlet argues that Is-
rael, not any of the Arab coun-
tries, is the best site for American
air bases, particularly to p ide
refueling and maintenance of
U.S. planes protecting the Mid-
dle East and the Persian Gulf.
The pamphlet is a follow-up to
one issued by AIPAC last year
called "The Strategic Value of Is-
Rosen's press conference was
held coincidentally at just about
the time the Defense Department
was releasing a letter from Gen.
Robert Barrow, the Commandant
of the U.S. Marine Corps, to
Weinberger, charging that Israeli
troops are deliberately threaten-
ing the lives of American military
personnel in Lebanon for "po-
litical purposes" and urging that
"firm and strong action" be
Continued on Page 3

,V .T
Page 2
The Jewt^&na^ of South County
..... ...... ,4
Friday. Aprihl, 1983
News Briefs
TEL AVIV (JTA) Nearly 50 of the most eminent Soviet
specialists from the U.S., Canada and Europe reached a surpris-
ing consensus at a recent "Experts Conference on Soviet Jewry
Today." held in London.
While they differed on many aspects of the problem, all were
of the firm opinion that the Kremlin's attitude towards the
emigration of Jews was rooted in a firmly-held conviction that
the Jews in the United States wield great power and can lay
down or influence American world policy and especially its poli-
cies towards the Soviet Union.
NEW YORK (JTA) A vital Sharansky said that rumors
of her husband's impending release from prison were probably
inspired by the Soviet KGB secret police. She told a press con-
ference at the Park East Synagogue across the street from the
Soviet Mission to the United Nations, that Anatory Sharansky
is "still in prison and in very bad condition."
Mrs. Sharansky said her husband's health had declined to
such an extent that he is now unable to leave his cell in the
notorious Chistipol Prison to engage in exercise because he can-
not stand or walk for long periods of time. Sharansky was sen-
tenced to 13 years in prison for "treason" in 1978. Last Septem-
ber he began a hunger strike which lasted 120 days.
WASHINGTON (JTA) An Israeli sociologist and edu-
cator declared that Israel was "beading" toward closing the so-
cial gap between Jews of European origin and those who came
from Arab and Asian countries.
"But we are not there yet." Dr. Chaim Adler told some 1.000
persons attending the 35th convention of the National Council of
Jewish Women (NCJW).
WASHINGTON (JTA) Nine Congressmen have written
President Reagan asking him to inaugurate a special investiga-
tion of charges that the U.S. government protected Nazi war
criminals at the end of World War II.
The letter, drafted by Rep. William Lehman (D. Fla.) came
after te recent allegations that U.S. agencies provided protection
for former gestapo chief Klaus Barbie, who is facing trial in
Lyons. France.
"We need to get to the bottom of thus matter." Lehman said.
"These are serious allegations that cannot be ignored and the
Congress and the American people have a right to know the
JERUSALEM (JTA) President Reagan pledged, in a
personal message to the third World Conference on Soviet
Jewry, that the United States "will lead" efforts by the free
world "to stem and reverse the trends of plummeting emigration
and increasing harassment which plague Soviet Jews."
His message was delivered by Jeane Kirkpatrkk. the U.S.
Ambassador to the United Nations, at the opening of the con-
ference attended by 3.000 Jewish and non-Jewish delegates from
31 countries. Kirkpatnck heads the American delegation as
Reagan's personal emissary.
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israeli officials are taking serious-
ly a reported warning by the Soviet Ambassador to Lebanon.
Alexander Soldatov. that "if war breaks out between Syria and
Israel, the USSR will interfere."
The statement was attributed to Soldatov by the Voice of
Lebanon, the Christian Phalangist radio in Beirut. No other
media carried it. Israeli sources said this was the first time a
senior Soviet official made a clear statement of the role the
Soviet Union would play in any future Middle East war.
JERUSALEM (JTA) A first-hand report of alarming
new manifestations of anti-Semitism in the Soviet Union, in-
cluding Jew baiting games played by high school students, was
presented here by 14 members of the American Jewish Commit-
tee, who flew here directly from a visit to the USSR.
The group, headed by AJCommittee president Maynard
V\ ishner. are delegates to the third World Conference on Soviet
Jewry which opened here. According to Wishner. "in several
cities. Jews who never even sought to emigrate from the USSR
have been set upon and beaten up. This is a new development
which in the past has been reserved for Jews who had filed to
emigrate "
BONN (JTA) Werner VogeJ. who won a seat in the
Bundestag in the March 6 elections and was named its tern
porary Speaker, resigned from parliament after acknowledging
that he had been a member of the Nazi Party and the SA
(Storm troopers I when Hitler came to power in 1933.
His admission created severe embarrassment for the Green
Party on whose ticket Vogel was elected and which appointed
him temporary Speaker in accordance with the tradition that
the oldest member of a newly elected Bundestag presides at its
first session. Vogel is 75
The Green Party, in parliament for the first time, is rooted in
pacifist and environmental movements, disapproves of West
Germany s membership in NATO and opposes the deployment
ol American nuclear weapons in West Germany. It holds 27
t, ve*tj>_in_the 49tfcat. B uadejUg...............'..........
Evidence of Hispanic-Jewish Ties
Continued from Page 1
is based on a realistic view of
what this country is about. Our
country is not only about indivi-
dualism. One of the essential in-
gredients in the way this country
was formed was by cohesive
groups creating a community."
"WE MUST get away from
this concept of extreme indivi-
dualism." continued Levine,
"and understand the concept of
personal identity as the indivi-
dual within the core of the com-
munity. We must realize that
group identity is as important as
individual identity. You cannot
be a healthy personality unless
you can recoup your tradition
your racial, ethnic, communal
tradition and integrate all that
into your personality. You must
know about your background and
be ready to use it honestly,
without shame.
"Identity means much more
than individual self-actualization
alone, which can lead to narcis-
sism. Identity is always related
to one's family, community, and
Another conference partici-
pant. Dr. Lawrence Fuchs,
former director of the Select
Commission on Immigration and
Refugee Policy, maintained that
"we are living in a time of grow-
ing xenophobia." adding:
"At least for the next few years
we are going to hear people talk
against immigrants and refugees
somewhat more than they did in
the seventies. One of the reasons
is that our economic situation is
difficult and uncertain for many
people. There is a mistaken idea
that immigrants are simply
mouths to feed, that they take
something from the U.S.
'THERE IS a feeling that the
economic pie is fixed; there are
only so many jobs, and immi-
grants take away jobs from
Americans. It is not realistic or
accurate, but it is there. That is
why. particularly among the un-
employed or among those who
are entry level workers, there is
the most skepticism and most
hostility toward immigration.
There is not a sufficient apprecia-
tion of the strengths that immi-
grants bring to this country
not only culturally but in terms
of their spirit. They bring much
as contributors to economic
growth and development of so-
Turning to a problem of par-
ticular concern to Mexicans.
Leonel Castillo, former Commis-
sioner of the U.S. Immigration
and Naturalization Service, said
that "the Mexican has the addi-
tional problem of facing a very
unresponsive Federal
bureaucracy There is no ef-
fort in the U.S. to Americanize
Mexicans, as there was with
some other groups."
Continued Castillo: "Today.-if
someone from Houston wants to
become an American citizen, it
will take approximately 22
months because there is no
staff to process applications, and
there are no political machines in
the Southwest that push to
naturalize the Mexicans, such as
those that existed in Mayor
Daley's Chicago and in New York
years ago for other immigrant
groups. And so, the Mexicans do
not get pulled into the
naturalization process."
Other points made at the con-
ference, the booklet reports, were
All immigrant groups "bring
cultural baggage: a way of think-
ing, a way of loving, a way of liv-
ing." and all "find themselves
caught between two cultures."
Both Jewish and Hispanic
immigrants have known persecu-
tion, poverty, and mistreatment
at the hands of government offi-
Hispanics and Jews both
come from cultures in which
family, religion, and tradition
played a large part, while the so-
ciety of the United States is non-
traditional and secular, and in-
cludes many institutions, such as
the public schools, that tend to
weaken the pull of the family.
A major difference between
the Jewish and the Hispanic ex-
perience in the United States is
that Jews were generally not am-
bivalent about their decision to
come to this country and were
eager to become Americanized,
whereas many Hispanics have
been ambivalent about immigra-
tion, retain strong ties to their
country of birth, and move back
and forth between the U.S. and
their original homeland.
Another major difference is
that Jews overwhelmingly
migrated to the cities, while
many Hispanics, particularly
Mexicans, move to agricultural
Still another difference is
that Jews, perhaps more than
any other immigrant group ar-
rived in this country well-pre-
pared to build self-help associa-
tions, which they had strongly
relied on in Eastern Europe. His-
panics would benefit if they had a
network of support systems
similar to those of the Jews.
JEWS have largely failed to
preserve Yiddish and Hebrew in
the United States, while His-
panics are much more vigilant
about preserving their language.
Iranians in Paris Jailed,
Fined for Anti-Semitic Acts
PARIS (JTA) Three members of the Iranian Em-
bassy in Paris have been sentenced to six months im-
prisonment and a 5,000 Franc fine (approximately $850)
for having daubed anti-Semitic and anti-Israeli slogans on
public buildings in the Paris area.
THE THREE. Mohamed Bouhadjeb, 23, Abderahim
Buaicha, 32, and Michel Druart, 38, do not enjoy diplo-
matic immunity. Druart is a French citizen working as a
clerk, the other two are considered "local staff." The three
will also have to pay 27,400 Francs (some $4,000) to the
city administration for the damage they had caused to
public property.
The Versailles court before which they appeared found
them guilty of having daubed Magen Davids and
swastikas and slogans such as "Israel is the cancer of the
world" on a number of public buildings.
Summer is Special
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Join the Dinnerstein and Friehhng Families at one
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Olympic-size Outdoor Pool
Indoor Pool
Men's & Women's Health Clubs
(Saunas. Massage)
Sailing. Boating. Fishing on 5-Mile Lake
Roller Skating
Professional Social Staff

Friday, April 1,1983
Charges Vendetta
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 3
AIPAC Official Out After Weinberger
Help For Herpes Sufferers
Continued from Page 1
taken by the U.S. to end the con-
Rosen asserted that there is no
official in the Administration at
high level with a sympathetic
view toward Israel since the de-
partures last year of Secretary of
State Alexander Haig and Na-
tional Security Adviser Richard
THE AIPAC official said the
only "good things" that have
emerged recently are such items
as foreign aid which is directed
by Congress. He claimed that
even the Administration's op-
position to attempts to expel Is-
rael from the United Nations was
due to the mandate by Congress.
Rosen said the only weapons
shipped to Israel in recent
months have been 11 F-15 jets
and 200 Sidewinder missiles. He
said the Administration has held
up since last May official
notification to Congress of the
ale of 75 F-16 jets even though
they, like the F-15s, were
promised to Israel in 1978 as a re-
sult of the weapons the U.S. sold
to Saudi Arabia, Egypt and
As for Weinberger's policy
toward the Arabs, it is "come
pick what vou want, and it's
yours." Rosen said. He said it
was "not clear what the Arabs
wanted that he (Weinberger)
turned down."
Rosen said AIPAC is speaking
out because there has been an
"obsession" over the last two
years over what Israel has done
to strain relations with the U.S
but little has been mentioned
about what Weinberger has done
to strain relations with Israel. He
contended that Weinberger does
not know the importance of Israel
to U.S. security and has thus
harmed American security.
warned, his anti-Israel policies
may cause American Jews who,
during the 1970s, supported in-
creased spending for U.S. de-
fense, to turn away from this
Rosen stressed that there was
an ignorance of Israel's strategic
value in the Defense Department
because the Pentagon has not
studied it. He said that before
1979, the Pentagon concentrated
on Europe and the Far East. But
with the fall of the Shah of Iran
and the Soviet invasion of
Afghanistan, large numbers of
military men were sent to the
Middle East to study the situa-
tion there.
He said this resulted in a
"search for ways to cooperate
closely with the Arabs" because
there was a need to obtain
"access arrangements" for bases
in Arab countries. "A concept
evolved very sensitive to the
Arens Urges U.S.
To Agree to Close
Liaison With Israel
strategic value of a number of
Arab countries and surprisingly
insensitive to the strategic value
of Israel to the U.S.," Rosen said.
He charged that Defense Depart-
ment officials are even warned
against studying the strategic
value of Israel.
Rosen noted that Weinberger
had blocked the agreement upon
which Israel would supply the
U.S. with information that it
learned about Soviet weapons as
a result of the war in Lebanon as
it had done after previous wars.
He said the Secretary did not un-
derstand the complicated and
long procedure needed to analyze
these weapons.
THE AIPAC official also
stalled in Syria. But the difficulty
there is diplomatic, since the mis-
siles are manned by Soviet tech-
nicians, he said.
Several hours after the con-
ference. AIPAC issued a state-
ment through its spokesperson,
Lisa Behren. that "any personal
remarks" about Weinberger were
"solely" that of Rosen's.
She said that AICPAC's well-
known differences with the Ad-
ministration are that it believes
that "Israel is of strategic im-
portance to the U.S.. and current
U.S. policy does not take advan-
tage of that fact. It will be false
to characterize this difference of
opinion as personal criticism of
the motives of the Secretary of
Defense. Our concern remains
what it has always been
policy, not personality."
Herpes is not a new disease to
mankind. It has been around for
several centuries. The ancient
Greeks were quite familiar with
Herpes. Actually, the word
"herpes" comes from the Greek
word meaning "to creep." The
ancient Romans were very aware
of Herpes too. Nearly 2,000 years
ago. Roman emperor Tiberius
outlawed kissing at public cere-
monies in an attempt to control
an epidemic of facial herpes.
Current statistical estimates of
the number of people in the
United States who have some
form of herpes are between 50
and 150 million. Of these people,
it is believed that roughly one
third have active recurring
herpes sores. Additionally, it is
estimated that 500,000 to two
million more people will get her-
pes each year. There is no doubt
about it. herpes is an epidemic
now, and will continue to be a
problem in the future.
Herpes is a virus, and there are
five kinds of herpes viruses that
infect human beings. Facial her-
pes IHSVI) is referred to aa labial
(lip) herpes by doctors. It is more
commonly known as fever blis-
ters, cold sores, or canker sores.
This is the most frequent type of
herpes, infecting an estimated
100 million Americans. Genital
herpes (HSVII) cause painful
outbreaks for both men and
women. The other forms of
herpes are chicken pox, shingles
and mononuecleosis.
Although there is no cure as
yet for herpes sufferers, there is
HELP. Jewish Family and Chil-
dren's Service of Boca Raton is
planning a support group for
people afflicted with herpes. The
purpose of this group is to pro-
vide medical information, to help
control outbreaks through
knowledge, and to help people
deal with the emotional problems
associated with having herpes.
All interested parties should
contact: Jewish Family and Chil-
dren's Service at 395-3640.
Defense Minister Moshe
Arens has urged the United
States to agree to close liai-
son between Israeli and
American forces in the Bei-
rut urea to avoid future
misunderstandings and
Arena pressed that point in a
telephone cull to Defense Secre-
tory Caspar Weinberger Friday
m which he informed Weinberger
Ilia I he has issued strict orders to
Israeli troops to avoid confronta-
tions with U.S. marines in the
multinational peace-keeping
Arens made the call after visit-
>n the Meirut area to investigate
the situation which was the sub-
pet of a letter Marine Corps
Commandant Gen. Robert Bar-
row sent to Weinberger recently
and was released to the American
Press last Thursday.
BARROW complained that Is-
raeli troops were deliberately
iru-eatenmg the lives of American
m'i'tary personnel in Lebanon for
-political purposes" and urged
'irm and strong action" to put
and end to the incidents, several
"which were cited in the letter
ana in accompanying documents.
Israel immediately blamed the
i,n'u lt* ****** r,U81 to
tahlw close liaison with Israeli
^ce,m Lebanon. Arens. .aid to
2i.npIy /"' ov *
"i lack of communications be-
Purlin*1*0 ""*.
PrP*d several measures to
Me the tension..
anHAf*P?rt*flv auggeated that
SL2 e.r,can off"*- *
*M0 at forward Israeli bead
? ** P08^ to U-S- marine
&L f direct communica-
wr'tt*n agreement establishing
the demarcation line between the
areas patrolled by the Israelis
and Americans and details of
procedures to be followed for the
line to be crossed by either party.
ISRAEL HAD proposed much
earlier the establishment of a liai-
son office and a "hot line tele-
phone" between the local com-
manders. Those proposals were
made following an incident last
Feb. 2 when a marine captain,
brandishing a pistol, forced the
retreat of three Israeli tanks that
allegedly were attempting to
cross into marine-patrolled terri-
tory. Israel claimed the tanks
were operating on the Israeli side
of the line and that the marine
had overreacted.
Nevertheless, the Americans
rejected the Israeli proposals and
insisted that all contacts be
maintained through diplomatic
channels rather than between
local commanders at the scene. It
was not known how Weinberger
received Arens' proposals but
sources said the Defense Secre-
tary was cordial in his conversa-
tion with Arens.
The newspaper Maariv claims
that Barrow's letter was written
six weeks ago and suggested that
it was released to the press only
last week by the Pentagon to
"balance" incidents in which five
marines were wounded last week
in the Beirut area. According to
Maariv, the marines were
attacked by Palestinian terror-
American sources reported
that Barrow's latter was written
only a few days before it waa
released to the press. The Jeru-
salem Post claims that the letter
waa leaked "by an individual
interested in exacerbating U.S.-
Israel relations'' and waa not
published officially by the Penta-
gon. The letter appeared in the
Knight-Ridder newspaper chain
and was given to the rest of the
media Thursday.
$39,000 to $1,500,000
Call Joey Eichner Realtor 391-9420
John B. Dolan 6 Co. Realtor
We're on A*1A In Boca Raton
Richardson Greenshields-
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Stocks (New or Secondary Issues)
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Credit Balances Over $1,000 Earn
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Members New York Stock Exchange
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Insured Under SIPC Program
Boca Raton Office
Peter Ganyard, Manager
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Telephone 392-2002

' llw
Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, April 1,1983
Jewish Floridian
Editor and Publisher
PubNhd Weetry MK fp
or South County
Executive Editor
Fred Shocnti
gh Mid-May. BlWeesly balanca ot yaar. (43 laauaa)
SeooM CM iiUsi PeMs* taca Wewn. lha. WW 550-280 ISSH M744134
BOCA RATON OFFICE 2200 N Fadaral Hwy Sulta 206 Boca Raton Fla 33432 Phona 368 200'
Main Oftlca Plant. 120 N E 6th St.. Miami. Fla. 33101 Phona 1-373-4605
Poatmaatar Return form 3C7S to Jewton Flortdtan. P.O. Boi 01 2673. Miami. Fla. 33101
Advarltatng Wractor. Slacl Laaaar. Phona Se1S52
Combined Jewish Appeal South County Jewish Federation. Inc 0'ticers President. James B Bear.
Vice Presidents Marianne Bobick. Eric Deckinger. Norman Stone. Secretary. Gladys Wemshan*
Treasurer. Margaret Kottler. Executive Director Rabbi Bruce S Warsnai
Jewish Floridian does not guarantee Kashruth ol Merchandiae Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Araa S3 50 Annual (2 Year Minimum IT), by membership South County
Jewish Federation. 2200 N. Federal Hwy.. Suite 206. Boca Raton. Fla 33432 Phone 368-2737
Out ot Town. Upon Request
Friday, April 1, 1983
Volume 5
Number 13
Gen. Moshe Levi Named
To Succeed Eitan
As Chief of Staff
TEL AVIV (JTA) The Cabinet, meeting in special
session, accepted the proposal of Defense Minister Moshe
Arens to appoint the Deputy Chief of Staff, Maj. Gen.
Moshe Levi, as Chief of Staff. He will take over his new
post as Israels 12th Chief of Staff from Gen. Rafael Eitan
when he retires on Apr. 19.
LEVI'S APPOINTMENT has been widely anticipated,
as Arens had clearly preferred him over his rivals, Major
Generals Avigdor Ben-Gal and Dan Shomron. Among
Lev is first tasks will be to meet with Arens on a number
of new appointments of senior officers to head area
commands and functional corps such as the Intelligence
Levi, who was born in Iraq, was a former commander of
the army's Central Command but has never headed a
large formation in wartime. But as Commander of the
Central Command he was for many years in charge of the
army on the West Bank. He is regarded as a very
thorough, quiet, but "extremely basic" commander, ac-
cording to officers who have worked with him.
Israel Will Share War Secrets
Information With U.S.
Defense Minister Moshe
Arens disclosed that Israel
had decided to provide the
U.S. with information
about war materials ob-
tained in the Lebanon war
without demanding any-
thing concrete in return.
The decision, by the Cabi-
net, was disclosed by Arens
at a specially-convened
press conference here. He
did not reveal the nature of
the information.
Former Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon was reported to have been
in the opposing minority at the
Cabinet meeting. Sharon had op-
posed providing the Americans
with intelligence information
without guarantee*- that it would
not be passed on through other
channels to the Arabs.
ARENS SAID that his predec-
essor. Sharon, had invited U.S.
Defense Secretary Caspar Wein-
berger in October. 1982 to join
with Israel in studying the les-
sons of the Lebanon fighting. An
American delegation came to Is-
rael last November and initialled
an agreement
As some time has elapsed,
and misunderstandings have
arisen, we have decided to study
the lessons under existing agree-
ments." Arens said.
"The first American delega-
tion, from the U.S. Air Force, will
arrive in Israel at the beginning
of April, and the process of
studying the lessons will thus
Arens added that "Israel is
certain that its interests will be
honored and that care will be
taken that the information does
not pass into foreign hands,
without consultations with us.
within the framework of existing
HE SAID he was convinced
the information would be of value
to the U.S. and would help
strengthen the relations between
the two countries-
Observers here said that one
reason for the change in former
policy may have been the knowl-
edge that information might be
leaked to the Americans anyway,
and Israel would gain no moral or
political advantages from sharing
it officially. Observers say that
Israel now hopes to gain good
will in the U.S. for providing the
information without any quid pro
TEL AVIV (JTA) The 1983 Wolf Foundation Prize in
the arts (musk) the first time a music prize has been awarded
will be shared among musicians from Israel, the United
States and France, the Foundation has announced.
The three who will split the 100,000 award are Yosef Tal, 82,
of Israel, who is a composer-pianist and pedagogue: Vladimir
Horowitz. 79. of New York, a world renowned pianist: and the
75-year-old French composer and music professor Olivier Mes-
Our Moderate Saudi Allies

EVERYONE from the sanc-
timonious Caspar Weinberger to
the Bible-thumping bore, Jimmy
Carter, is lecturing the universe
these days about evil Israel.
Weinberger has been trying to
start a war with the Israelis ever
since he blew into a John Wayne
spectacular the confrontation be-
tween a lone Marine Corps officer
and a lone Israeli tank com-
mander somewhere in the jungle
of Beirut.
Carter, for his part, is trying to
give meaning to his life by reliv-
ing the Camp David era of 1978-
79, and he is playing the role of
Jehovah by lecturing the errant
children of Israel for straying
from the Word as he now says he
enunciated it then.
ON THE other hand, what
with all of this revisionism going
on, there are the moderate
Saudis, to whom the Washington
duplicity corps nightly prays
that they will not reduce their oil
production from nine to five mil-
lion barrels daily. We know of
their moderation because the
Saudis offered their own
moderate Middle East peace plan
a couple of years back in the form
of the moderate Fahd pronun-
ciamento. which would have re-
turned Israel to its 1948 profile,
give an inch or two of boundary
line here or there.
Talk about moderation. Still,
that is how the lecturers and the
preachers about the sins of Israel
view the Saudis these days.
But just how moderate are
they in reality? To keep the
Saudis on their loving course of
us. President Reagan last year
engineered our AW ACS sale to
them an arrangement that for
the first time encouraged frank
anti-Semitic rancor on Capitol
Hill and elsewhere across the
nation sparked by an Adminis-
tration campaign demanding a
choice between "Reagan and
and created a poisonous anti-
Jewish atmosphere here into the
bargain, the Saudis have since
expressed their gratitude by
systematically thwarting U.S.
policy abroad. For example,
Saudi Arabia took the lead in
isolating Egypt following the
Camp David accord and has kept
it up since then, thus contribut-
ing handily to a weakening of the
Camp David spirit in general.
The Saudis have also:
Encouraged Syria's rejec-
tionism and Jordanian hesitancy
to enter into peace negotiations:
Effectively blocked the es-
tablishment of peace between Is-
rael and Lebanon and even
managed to make a travesty of
the most basic efforts at nor-
malization between those two
countries even though a de facto
sense of normalization has
existed for sometime now, a sense
preceding the start of the June,
1982 war.
ONE WOULD think that,
from these things alone, there
would have been a reevaluation of
feeling toward the Saudis by
Reagan Administration officials
who are so fond of reevaluating
U.S.-lsraeli relations at the drop
of a hat.
But no. that is not in the same
ball park with the Saudis at all.
For their intransigence, we have
punished the Saudis this way:
The U.S. reconfirmed its sale to
Riyadh of a fleet of F15 fighter
jets. And. of course, of the
AW ACS. Sales that all of the
Reagan men assured us would
guarantee the Saudis' friendship
and cooperation with the U.S. in
the first place, but that never
have. Nor will they.
In all their bravado, Adminis-
tration spokesmen reject such
conclusions as these out-of hand
Their main argument is that,
compared to other Arab entities,
say Libya and South Yemen, the
Saodis are in fact moderate by
But this hardly erases the
divisive Saudi role in Lebanon,
where the U.S. has been com-
mitted to the withdrawal of all
foreign forces, the security of Is-
rael's northern border, and the
rehabilitation of the Lebanese.
SIMPLY PUT, the Saudis
threaten the Lebanese that if
they come to an accommodation
with Israel, the Saudi penalty
will be a reneging on their offer to
provide financial assistance for
the reconstruction of the Leba-
nese economy. The estimated
cost of that contribution is some
S10 billion.
One Lebanese negotiator put it
frankly in a statement published
in the New York Times last Jan.
23: "The Saudis have told us ex-
plicitly that we can give Israel
whatever is necessary on the
security issue, and they will sup-
port us. But when it comes to
normalization, 'Wait for the
train,' they say. 'We must all deal
with Israel together. Don't be
another Sadat.' "
Indeed, the Saudis have gone
to the extent of threatening to
cut off all aid to Lebanon if the
Lebanese agree even to normal
commercial relations with the Is-
raelis, according to Lois Gottes-
man. a research analyst in the
Middle East Division of the
American Jewish Committee.
AS FOR the Saudi connection
to Syria's apparent refusal to
withdraw its forces from Leba-
non, there seems to be no pres-
sure from Riyadh on Damascus
in that regard at the same time
that Saudi financial support of
Syria grows in staggering
proportion as a reward for drag-
ging its heels.
So far as the Saudis are con-
cerned, whatever Uncle Sam
would like to achieve in the cause
of peace in the Middle East, to
hell with him. If these examples
of Saudi intransigence are not
enough, then examine President
Reagan's piece initiative. The
State Department offered it on
Sept. 1. 1982 with the under-
standing that both the Saudis
and Jordan, moderates all, would
back the plan a plan they had
been consulted with in the first
place and which it seemed a fore-
gone conclusion they would
After all, the Reagan plan calls
for Israel's withdrawal from most
of the territories occupied in the
1967 war: there would be a freeze
on settlements on the West Bank
and in Gaza; and, in return, the
Arabs would have to accept the
reality of Israel.
IN ESSENCE, this means that
neither Israel nor the Arabs
would get their maximum de-
mand, thus humiliating neither
side no Israeli sovereignty
over the West Bank and no new
Palestinian state.
And so what did America's
Saudi buddies do in response?
The proposed Reagan emascula-
tion of Israel was not enough
for them. At the Arab conference
in Fez. Morocco of Sept. 9. 1982.
just eight days after the an-
nouncement of the Reagan initia-
tive, the conference, inspired by
the Saudis, did the following:
It concluded with a declaration
calling for Israeli withdrawal
from "all Arab territories occu-
pied in 1967. including Arab al-
Quds (Jerusalem)." the dis-
mantling of Israeli settlements
and the "establishment of an in-
dependent Palestinian state."
Jerusalem would be its capital.
Furthermore, the declaration
reaffirmed the PLO as the sole
representative of the Palestin-
ians. This virtually assured Jor-
danian rejection of the Saudi-
backed alternative to the Reagan
initiative, which Jordan also
rejects if for other reasons.
THE RESULT of this Saudi
maneuvering, at' time when the
Soviet invasion of Afghanistan
was still preoccupying the Rea-
gan Administration, was a dan-
gerous vacuum of inaction into
which Moscow has since been
pulled as a Middle East presence
to be reckoned with after all of
these years of having lost even so
much as a toehold there.
One would think that the
Saudis would oppose this if only
on the basis that its ancient,
decrepit monarchy is absolutely
anathema to Soviet thought
processes. But Saudi animosity
to Israel was apparently deemed
more important in Riyadh than
Russian Communist expansion-
These are Mr. Reagan's
"moderate" allies in the Middle
East those Saudis who, in
January, 1981, led by then Crown
Prince Fahd, called for "jihad
with funds, self-sacrifice, in-
formation, economy and weapons
if necessary" for the "liberation
of Jerusalem and the occupied
FORGET Jimmy Carter, a
weary voice in the wilderness,
alone and bitter. But the State
Department still pursues these
U.S. friends. So do the Presi-
dent and. of course, the
Secretaries of State and Defense,
old time Saudi lovers if ever there
were some.
But if moderation is to take
on some meaning at all. you
would think it is these advocates
of the Saudi cause who could be-
come more moderate in their lov-
ing of our retrograde Arab
friends. And in their attacks on
the Israelis who see through this
tissue of deception better than
anybody else these days.
In short, there's more sinning
going on in the Middle East to-
day than merely in Israel's capi-
tal One gels tired of U.S. policy
t hat sobs only one part of it.
JNF Confab
EILAT (JTA) "Turning
sand into land, wasteland into
homeland," is the purpose and
dream of the Jewish National
Fund. Charlotte Jacobson, presi-
dent of the JNF of America,
declared here.
She was summing up remarks
just made by Moshe Rivlin, the
JN F's world chairman who, with
Mrs. Jacobson. addressed over
200 American JNF leaders
holding their biennial conference
here. She also told the gathering
that the JNF is "in the forefront
of Israel's struggle for a better
tomorrow" and "your involve-
ment makes all of us partners in
the battle to turn a hostile and
arid environment into an ecologi-
cal wonder."
Rivlin told the American
visitors that the JNF s 1100 mil
lion-plus budget for the coming
fiscal year would go in part
towards planting five million new
trees in parks and agricultural
areas around the country, and in
part to building roads and infra-
structure work for new settle-
ments and new recreational
The JNF. he said, was "the
combination of a great dream and
hard work. If we stop the work, it
will be very bad and if we stop
the dream it will be terrible -
Help us to continue to work and

Friday, April 1,1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County

Page 5
Super Sunday Workers

Thank You Super Sunday Volunteers!
We thank the following
volunteers who helped us to reach
our goal:
Ethel Abbott
Al Abraham
Ida Abraham
Abe Ackerman
Sylvia Ackarman
Barbara Allan
Morris A napolaky
Sylvia Anapolaky
llaquel Aronow
Herman Aug enbUck
Sylvia August
Edith Auiter
Helen A vine
Mrs. Bernard Baraek
Bernard Barack
Gertrude Becker
Tool Berliner
Esther Berner
Hedda Block
Evelyn Bloom
Marianne Boblck
Sarah Borger
Mrs. Solomon Bometeln
Solomon Bometeln
Dorothy Brand
Morris Breecher
Goldyl Breman
Ted Breman
Sid Breltman
Sylvia Breltman
Mildred Brlggln
Renee Brown
Nessa Bueh
Ben Bussln
Evelyn Bussln
Doris Cantor
Kstrella Cases
Molsea Cases
Mrs. William Cassell
William Cassell
Dr. I-arryCharme
Dorothy Chasen
Henry Chasen
I'hllip Chester
Lillian Chodash
Cella Cohen
Evelyn Cohen
Marlon Cohen
Blossom Cooper
Julius Daroe
Ruth Daroe
Eric Decklnger
Rhoda Denney
Abigail Dltzlan
YetU Dogan
Jean Dworkln
Myer Dworkln
Sam Eckstein
Cralg Elchler
Helene Elchler
Esther Elnschlag
Teddy Ellin
Mrs, Leonard Ellenberg
Leonard Ellenberg
Marlon Engle
Shirley Enselberg
Doris Fallkman
Heinz Fallkman
Bobbl Ealk
Jules Felnsteln
Florence Feldman
Ida Feldman
Rabbi Ted Feldman
Claire Flalkow
Henry Flalkow
Harry Fischer
Adam Flveson
Walter Flveson
Selma Friedman
Sidney Friedman
Al Gardner
Elsie Gardner
Robert Geffen
Blanche Gellman
Pauline Gertman
Spencer Gellert
Roz Geringsr
Mrs Benjamin Ghen
Benjamin Ghen
Edward Gilbert
Sylvia Gilbert
Mrs. Melvln Gladstone
Melvln Glads tons
Bertha Glaatr
Oscar G laser
Simon Glaser
Ulllan Olueckman
Saul Glueckman
Sarah Gold
Sylvia Ooldfarb
Theodore Goldfarb
>da Goldman
Mr Robert Goldman
Robert Goldman
S*'ms Goldstein
Jan Gordon

Al Gortz
Mays Gould
Philip Green
Rose Green
Sylvia Greene
Miriam Greenberg
Rachel Greensteln
Eddye Greenwood
Marvin Greenwood
Harvey Grossman
Roz Grossman
William Gurner
Martha Handelman
Colman Han Ish
Anne Louise Hanovlch
Jean Hans
Joyce Helsel
Eva Herman
Nathan Herman
Harriet Herskowltz
Toby Hertz
Edith HUf
Virginia Hoehmann
Esther Hoffeld
Dr. Nathan Hoffeld
Bea Hollobow
Jerome Hurwltz
Mrs. Jerome Hurwltz
Lenore Issacson
Donald Jacobson
Mrs. Don Jacobson
Miriam Jacknow
Eleanor Jontlff
Sheldon Jontlff
Dr. Leslie Joseph
Isadore Kades
Mae Kanners
Ben Karpen
Lee Kaufman
Rose Kaufman
Harold Kay
Ann Kessler
Ben Kessler
Edward Klngsley
David Klrshenbaum
Catallna Klrshenbaum
Susan Kooperman
Margaret Kottler
Harry Kottler
Anne Kralnln
Ruth Krawets
Ethel Kretsky
Milton Kretsky
Hyman Krill
Ulllan Kronhelm
Alex Kuupersleln
Muriel Kuppersteln
Rose Lampert
Florence Lane
Ray Lapldus
Sol Lapldus
Fred Leltner
Abner Levlne
Deborah Levlne
Frances Levlne
Jack M Levlne
Mildred Levlne
Pearl Levlne
Rochelle Levy
Ida Ught
Abe Linn
Herman Upson
Florence unman
Gertrude Lobe
Dr. John M. Lowe
Sylvia Lows
Ida Lowenbraun
Murray Lowsnbraun
Arthur Lucker
Sybil Mackson
Marlon Malln
Dr. Daniel Man
Erwin Mass
Eleanor Marcus
Joe Master
Abe Massry
Gloria Massry
Louis Medwin
Rose Medwin
Unda Melcer
Steve Melcer
Marlon Merzer
Roberta Meyerson
Battle Meyerson
Dr. William Meyerson
Etta Meyrow
June Michel
Carl Miller
Bym ma Millar
Cells Mints
Rhea Morgan
Michael Mortman
Charles H. Moss
Lucille Moss
Marsha Needle
Emanuel Oberhand
Mrs. Emanuel Oberhand
Albert Omansky
Esther Omansky
Al Oat rick
Louis Ottlnger
Harry Patlnkin
Baa Pearce
Sid Pa area
Sherle Pechenck
Tonv Pappar
David Pertbarg
Helen Pertbarg
David Perllne
Roslyn Perllne
Doris Perlman
Dottle Perslco
Nick Perslco
Bernard Person
Phil Plotkln
Robert Plotkln
Samuel Poder
Andrew Polln
Alan Porter
Ann Posner
Max Posner
Meryle Praeger
Mildred Proopts
Rlfka Regev
Zelda Reinsteln
Elaine Roberts
Charlotte Robinson
Dick Romanoff
Lois Romanoff
Sylvia Rosen
Frances Rosenberg
Gerl Rosenberg
Leon Rosenmann
Arnold Rosenthal
Irving Ross
Mrs. Seymour Roth
Bessie Rothchlld
Ethel Rothman
Harry Ruback
Eleanor Rukln
Ethel Ruttenberg
Joan Sable
Naomi Sachs
Evelyn Sack
Fred Salt/
Gertrude Salts
Cynthia Schaffer
Berenice Schankerman
JoeS. Schenk
Herman Schlndler
Estelle Schlndler
Mrs. Bernard Schulman
Bernard Schulman
Shirley Schulman
Adele Schwartz
Mrs. Julius Schwartz
Julius Schwartz
Michael 8chwarts
Albert Segal
Naysh Schweide!
MoUle Segal
Charles Selbel
Anita Shalley
Eve Shalley
Marian Shalley
Hank Shandler
Benjamin Shank man
Gertrude Shankman
Leo Silk
Natalie Silk
Lillian Sll verman
Evelyn Singer
Edith Sliver
Ira Sllverstetn
Rabbi Merle Singer
Milton Skolsky
Louis Status
Robert Somer
Jack Sperling
Sylvia Sperling
Lawrence SUloff
Myrna Stain
Eve Steinberg
Joe Steinberg
Lenore Steinberg
Mark Steinberg
Paul Steinberg
Roberta Steinberg
Mrs. Jack Stone
Jack Stone
Joel Tanen
Golda Tannenbaum
Benjamlm Taub
Dr. Morris Tear
Betty Tledrlch
Andrea Tripp
Leonard Turasky
Sydelle Turman
Sadie Turnoff
Frank Vogel
Arthur Wanger
Erie Warshal
Lynne Warshal
Rabbi Bruce Warshal
Sylvia Wasaar
Esther Welngarden
Ruth Welnlnger
Gladys Welnshank
Mayer Welnshank
Davis Welnsteln
Don Welnsteln
Jean Welnsteln
Miriam Welnsteln
Morris Welnsteln
Rosa Welnsteln
Henry Weiss
Molly Weiss
Nathan Wiener
Sylvia Wiener
Sol White
Rebecca WUllams
Jerry Wolf
Sylvia Wolf
Gerry Wolfe
Elaine Yam
Moses Tarn
Albert Zalgar
BrUt Ziff
Neville Ziff
Ruth Zimmerman
Dr. Joe Zlnns
Marilyn Zlnns
Howard Zipper
Susan Zipper
If you participated in our
exciting day and do not see your
name here, please call the
Federation office at 368-2737 so
we may acknowledge your
assistance in the next Floridian.
Amendment to Law of Return
Defeated by Knesset Vote, 58-50
JERUSALEM (JTA) A bill to amend the Law of
Return to recognize as converts to Judaism only persons
converted according to halacha religious law as ad-
ministered by Orthodox rabbis was defeated by a vote
of 58-50 in the Knesset. The Liberal Party faction of Likud
joined the Labor opposition in rejecting the measure
which had the support of Premier Menachem Begin.
Action on the bill, which has been a source of bitter con-
troversy for years, was pressed by the Agudat Israel Par-
ty, a member of Begins coalition. Although Begin
promised he would do all he could to ensure its passage,
Liberal Party MKs were released from party discipline
and allowed to vote freely on the issue.
Interested in working in a local Day Camp Setting? We are
looking for WS1, Arts and Crafts and Sports specialists and
group counselors. Call 368-2001.
It's time for
happiness, good food
and Sorrento.
Sorrento wishes all
our friends a happy,
healthy passover holi-
day. It's a time for the
joy of family gather-
ings, a time for remem-
bering and sharing.
Sorrento Ricotta s be-
come a tradition at
family celebrations.
We re proud to be a
part of your life.
Have a joyous feast!

i in* Mini
Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of South County

Friday, April 1,1983
Faithful Fundndsing
Under the leadership of Samuel
Robinson, Congregation Anshei
Emuna, the only Orthodox
synagogue in the Delray Beach
area, this year more than doubled
(100 percent plus) its 1983 quota
to the annual appeal of the UJA
South County Jewish Federation.
Even though this synagogue is
not yet completed and funds are
still being raised, their top priori-
ty is the State of Israel.
Mr. Sam Robinson was given
assistance by Iz Siegel, Delray
Beach Chairman, and Henry
Mr. Robinson is the present
Chairman of the Special Gifts for
the synagogue and also Chair-
man for the Synagogue Israel
Bond Drive.
Churba Predicts War
With Syria Very Soon
Israel and Syria will be at
war "this spring or this
summer," according to
Joseph Churba, a former
senior adviser to the Arms
Control and Disarmament
Agency and an adviser to
Ronald Reagan when he
was a Presidential candi-
Churba, who presently heads
the Center for International
Security, made that prediction in
an address to 350 delegates at-
tending the national conference
of Americans for a Safe Israel
here. He said the Syrians
would be forced into war with
Israel by the Soviet Union
in order lo test the newly install-
ed Soviet weapons systems in
Syria, such as the SAM-5 mis-
ACCORDING to Churba.
"The Soviet Union controls the
deployment of the SAMs; they
and not the Syrians decide when
the lint ton is lo Ik' pushed." Is-
rael's enemy is Moscow, he said.
Churba contended that since
Israel's Defense Force destroyed
Vrah military power. Israel is
preventing Soviet hegemony in
th Middle East and "the United
Stales i- ha\ mg a free ride on Is
rael in terms ol national security
and defense Churba accused
Reagan <>l saving the 1M.0 in
Joseph Churba
Lebanon and claimed Secretary
of State Alexander Haig was
fired because he allowed the Is-
raelis to destroy the PLO.
Reagan Administration Middle
Fast policy was denounced by
other speakers at the conference
Fhud Olmert. a limit Knesset
mem her. condemned the intro-
duction of U.S. marines into Bei-
rut, "which to a large degree en-
couraged the Russians to send
the SAM missiles into Syria."'
HE BLAMED the U.S. for
frustrating Israel's desire for
peace with Lebanon by trying to
link the I^banese negotiations
with the negotiations on the
Waal Hank
Medicare Is
Not Enough!
Edward and Setma Kaplan
You Probably
Ned B'nai B'rith's
Senior Security
Supplement, Too.
Fonn^OD AS 13077
Tor mjn> modKdl
charges it pays the
difference between
the actual fee and
what Medicare pays.
It includes private
dut> nursing in the
ll mi l.idcs doctor -
office and hospital
visits beyond vrat
Medicare pa\s.
Hospital deductible'
Acceptance is
'" I or members aqe 05 and
OMI PrceviNtinqconditKwis
no! COVtrcd. !.' trx- firv i.
miwitns o' row not
f or B nji B nm members onlv
We nroi ow member*
B'nai B'rith's
UriHjp Insurjn., --
l norrunrtrn bv S
luiua1 lilr Insurance
CoTHVinv ol V> fork
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Happy Hour
A Happy 'Happy Hour' For
South County Jewish Singles
No one had the "Monday
blues" on March 21 at Abbey
Road in Boca Raton, as over 75
people met and mingled for
"Happy Hour.** The under 50
group of South County Jewish
Singles held their 2nd successful
event, bringing together interes-
ting people of varying back
grounds and interests.
Amidst the hum of voices and
the clicking of glasses, it was
apparent that people were en-
joying the casual atmosphere and
the Opportunity to gather toge-
ther w ith other Jewish singles.
Several posters were on display
with suggestions for future
activities. The guests were
requested to sign up for the
activities of their choice, which
will facilitate future pro-
gramming. Many ideas were
available in the areas of social,
religious, cultural, table events,
sports and personal-physical
enrichment programming. This
concept was extremely well-
received as evidenced by the
volume of signatures on each
The next planning meeting to
coordinate ongoing activities is
scheduled (or Wednesday. April 6
at B p.m. For further information
please call 366-2737.
The over 49 group of the newly
formed South County Jewish
Singles will lx- holding its next
Cabinet Decision
Leaked to Press
The Cabinet decided secretly to
convert eight military encamp-
ments on the West Bank into
civilian settlements. The divi-
sion, leaked to the press, was
taken at a time when the United
States and other countries have
been urging a freeze on settle-
ments on the West Bank as a
step toward bringing Jordan into
negotiations for a broad peace
settlement in the Middle East. A
settlement freeze is part of Presi-
dent Reagan's Middle East peace
initiative announced last Sept. 1.
One of the planned new settle-
ments, called Brae ha. is situated
on peak of Mt. Grizim. over-
looking Nablus. the largest Arab
city on the West Bank. The deci
sion confirmed earlier reports
that the government intends to
build a Jewish city adjacent to
Nablus. similar to Kiryat Arba
overlooking Hebror.
meeting on Tuesday, April 19 at
7:30 p.m. at B'nai Torah
Congregation. 1401 NW 4 Ave..
Boca Raton. Marshall Fink, a
member of the group is co-
ordinating a program that will
consist of individual discussion
groups, each with a leader. The
question that each group will be
asked lo discuss is "Do You
Think Men or Women Have It
Together in the Single World?"
This will be a stimulating
evening und an excellent way tor
the group to get to know each
oilier. This age group of the
South County Jewish Singles will
lie meeting the 3rd Tuesday of
every month at B'nai Torah
Congregation, where there will
always be socializing, a program
and refreshments. Donation will
be $3. Along with this monthly
meeting, there will be other
activities such as weekend trips,
theater parlies, "Happy Hour
Meetings," etc For more in-
formation, call 392-8566.
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Friday, April 1,1983
The Jewish Floridtan of South County
Weekend Retreat for Young Leaden
Left to right are Barbara Lein, Mira Avrech, Sherri Mead; and
Margaret Kottler.
Career Women
Hold Fundraiser
The first fund-raising event
was held recently at L'Hexagone
by the Career Women of South
County Jewish Federation.
The event was a great success
as shown by the excitement of
the women who attended. Over
$10,000 was raised for the 1963
UJA-Federation Campaign by
the 38 in attendance.
After dinner, the vivacious
Israeli journalist, Mira Avrech,
delighted the audience with her
anecdotes about famous person-
ages she has interviewed, and
then showed her original
documentary film on the life of
David Ben Gurion through the
eyes of his wife Paula.
Barbara Lein, Chairman of
Career Women and Sherri Meade,
Associate Chairman, feel that the
Career Women's Division has
opened up a wonderful new
avenue of commitment for the
business and professional women
of our area.
I a-ft in right: Karen Weiss, co-chairman; Roberta Meyerson, co-
chairman: Shirley Cohen, hostess; Joyce Newman, guest speaker.
Keynoters Luncheon
Nearly 100 women gathered at
the exquisite home of Shirley
Cohen in the Sanctuary for the
Keynoters Women's Division
luncheon for the South County
Jewish Federation 1983 UJA-
Federation campaign.
Co-chairmen of the day were
Roberta Meyerson and Karen
The guest speaker was Joyce
Newman, CJF Southeast Region
Women's Division vice-chairman,
who brought us up to date on the
needs of Israel today and the role
of Israel as one of America's
strongest allies.
Over $34,400 was raised, a gain
of 32 percent over last year.
M,!!!re\l from left to H*ht an Stuart Schulman, chairman, Grace
wovm. hostess; and Sarah Schulman.
Artistic Delights
An Art Showing was recently
npW ut the home of Isaac and
,raa' Mayo in Boca West. On a
Morrny evening, close to 60
iwrticipanls viewed masterful
*"rks f art of r^^^ origjn.
Jonas Knoop, owner of Prestige
"l (lallcry. Amsterdam, provi-
"id the works of art.
Stuart Schulman, Chairman of
the Cocktail Party was pleased
by the turn-out as each purchase
of a painting netted proceeds for
the South County Jewish
IVderation-UJA 1983 Campaign.
The Mayo's were gracious and
warm hosts, as all present en-
joyed a most memorable evening.
"Judaism And Israel A
Light Unto The Nations?'' will be
the theme of the Sixth Annual
United Jewish Appeal Florida
Regional Young Leadership Con-
ference co-sponsored by the
Council of Jewish Federations,
The Florida Association of
Jewish Federations and the
United Jewish Appeal. Hundreds
of young leaders from all over the
State will gather the weekend of
May 13-15 at the Greenlefe
Resort in Haines City to hear
scholar-in-residence Danny Sie-
gal, noted poet, writer and lectur-
er and Mark Talisman, Director
of the Washington Action Office
of the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions. The program will be high-
lighted with a special shabbat ex-
perience, workshops and a politi-
cal update. There will also be spe-
MM.MWUn programming for
children to encourage family par-
ticipation. ^^^
Danny Siegal calls himsel.
"the most famous unknown
Jewish poet in America." He is
the author of several books,
countless articles that have ap-
peared in Moment magazine and
the Third Jewish Catalogue. Sie-
gal has spent many years travel-
ing around the world to Israel,
Russia and Eastern Europe. He
holds degrees in literature from
Columbia University and the
Jewish Theological Seminary. He
is also the instigator of a creative
tzedakah program he originated
over eight years ago. "If our
younger generation doesn't get
involved with tzedakah, then
they are lost," stated Danny Sie-
gal. "The only organization
today that is teaching the value
of giving, is the Jewish Federa-
tion. With our Young Leadership
program they are making inroads
in an important field that few
other Jewish groups are touch-
Siegal s most recent book
"Gym Shoes and Irises: Person-
alized Tzedakah" will be given to
all participants at the retreat.
Mark Talisman is a native of
Cleveland, Oh. He was the
youngest person ever appointed
Administrative Assistant in the
House of Representatives, when
he joined Congressman Charles
Vanik's staff. He served there for
14 years and while doing so was
on the Joint Committee of the
Congress on Internships. He also
served as Executive Director of
the program "Operation Govern-
ment." which produced prime
time TV program on the
workings of the Federation gov-
Talisman was the founder and
continues to be an instructor at
the John F. Kennedy Institute of
Politics program for new con-
gressmen, which is conducted
every two years at Harvard Uni-
versity immediately following the
November elections.
He was a fellow at the John F.
Kennedy Institute of Politics and
continues to teach seminars and
courses in the Federal legislative
process at Harvard.
Scott Barnett of Miami, a
member of the National Young
Leadership Cabinet will serve as
chairman of the conference.
Serving with him as Co-Chairmen
are Jack H. Levine of Miami, a
member of the National Young
Leadership Cabinet and National
Committee for Young Leader-
ship: and Carol Goss of Orlando,
a member of the National Young
Women's Leadership Cabinet.
For further information and
reservation, please contact the
Federation office, at 368-2737.
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Your host for three generations.
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Pan 8
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, AprU 1,1983
Organizations in the News
Does Your Group
Need A Speaker?
Call The South County Jewish Federation
Speakers available for both Jewish and non-Jewish groups.
Temple Emeth Singles will
hold their next meeting on Mon-
day, April 11, 12 noon. The guest
speaker will be Valeria Marian
from Cypress Bank who will
speak on "The New Insured
Money Market and Super Now
Accounts." Refreshments will be
served. All singles are welcome.
This meeting will be held at the
synagogue, 5780 W. Atlantic
Ave., Delray.
Temple Emeth-Slaterhood will
have their next meeting on
Thursday. April 7 at 12 noon at
the Synagogue. There will be a
book review by Hannah Turner
on "The Consenting Adult," by
Laura Z. Hobson, author, along
with a coffee hour. Also please
make your reservations for the
Deli Supper and Dance to be held
April 16. Wednesday. Call Gerri
Lucker 499-3927.
Temple Emeth-Brothcrhood is
presenting Kaye Stevens, "A
Musical Night of Delight" on
Sunday. April 17 at 8 p.m. For
tickets, please call Julius Daroe
Temple Emeth will have Yiz-
kor Services conducted by Rabbi
Bernard A. Silver on April 5 at 11
a.m. His sermon will be "Chal-
lenging Responses." Cantor Sey-
mour Sizook will sing the Litur-
gical Music. On Sunday, April
10, Rabbi Bernard Silver, Cantor
Seymour Sizook, the Temple
Choir under the direction of Ann
Katz. will present a soul-stirring
service commemorating Yom-Ha
Shoah, The Day of Remembrance
of the six million. The Memorial
Candles, will be kindled by the
survivors of the Holocaust, in
memory of the six million who
died. Also, on April 10, Temple
Emeth will celebrate Yom-Ha-
Atzm-ut, the birthday of the
State of Israel. Everyone is wel-
come to join in commemorating
both events together. The Tears
of Sorrow and the Smiles of Hap-
piness. On April 13-14, Wednes-
day and Thursday, 8:45 a.m-
5:45 p.m., Rabbi Bernard Silver
will present a prayer, "Hallel" at
the Special Service, conducted for
the new month of Iyar. Cantor
Joseph Thaw will perform the
Torah reading. Temple Emeth is
located at 5780 W. Atlantic Ave.,
Delray Beach.
Anahei Shalom-Oriole Jewish
Center announces their Passover
Services as follows: Monday and
Tuesday, April 4 and 5,8:45 a.m.
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to be held at American Savings
Bank. Atlantic Ave., Delray
Beach. Sunday and Monday,
April 9 and 4, 6 p.m. to be held at
Temple Office. 14600 Cumber-
land Dr.. Delray Beach.
B'nai B'rith Boca Teeca Lodge
No. 3119 will hold their installa-
tion of officers meeting on Tues-
day. April 12 at 9:30 in the activ-
ities center. Boca Teeca. After
the installation, there will be a
film entitled "Old Memories New
Horizons" which is about Boys
Town Jerusalem, with commen-
tary by Irving Rifkin.
Hadassah-Ben Gurion will
have a Donor Luncheon on Tues-
day, April 12 at 12 noon at Boca
Point, Boca Raton. For further
information, please call 499-9947
or 499-3243.
Hadassah-Menachem Begin
will have a Donor Luncheon on
Tuesday, April 12 at 12 noon at
the Holiday Inn, Glades Rd .
Boca Raton.
Brandeis Women-Deiray will
be spending a weekend at Palm
Beach Spa, April 7-10. Free Golf
and Tennis. For details, please
call 499-2422 or 299-3228.
Brandeis Women-Century VI-
lage Boca will hold an installation
and luncheon at Verdi's Restau-
rant in Palmetto Square, Boca
Raton on Wednesday, April 13 at
12 noon. For $10.50, you will
have a choice of fish of the day,
roast chicken or eggplant parmi-
giana as the entree. Please call
Beverly 482-7669 or Eleanore
482-9704 for reservations.
Women's American ORT-
Sandalfoot are planning a trip to
Epcot Center, April 20-23. For
further information and reserva-
tions, please call 482-7451 or 483-
Woman's American ORT-All
Points will hold their next
meeting on Tuesday, April 19 at
12:30 p.m. at the American
Savings Bank, Atlantic Ave.,
Pioneer Women-B eeraheeba
will hold their next meeting on
Tuesday. April 12 at the Ameri-
can Savings Bank, Kings Point
Plaza. Bagels and coffee at noon
with the meeting starting at 1
p.m., followed by a very interest-
ing program.
B'nai Tank Congregation is
joining Temple Beth El in the
Community InterfaRh Service
commemorating the Holocaust
and the 40th Anniversary of the
Warsaw Ghetto Uprising on
Sunday, April 10 at 7:30 p.m. to
be held et Temple Beth El. 333
SW 4th Ave.. Boca Raton.
Gheysson Opposes
Minister Claude Cheysson told a
Jewish delegation Thursday that
he was "adamantly opposed" to
holding an I'nited Nations-
sponsored conference on Pales-
tine in Paris but there was little
he could do to prevent it.
Cheysson, according to Jean
Kahn who led a delegation of the
Strasbourg Jewish community,
said France was not consulted
when the General Assembly
decided last summer to hold the
meeting at UNESCO in Paris.
Endellion String Quartet
Endellion String Quartet To
Appear At Temple Beth 3
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
announces the fourth and last
concert of the "Young Artists
Series. Sunday at Three" to be
performed on Sunday, April 3rd
at 3 p.m., presenting the Endel-
lion String Quartet, winner of the
1981 Young Concert Artists In-
ternational Auditions in New
Featuring two violins, a viola
and a cello, the group won 1st
prize in the British String Quar-
tet Competition in London, and a
pretigious award from the
Greater London Arts Associa-
tion. They have also performed at
numerous concerts abroad and in
this country, including the Ken-
nedy Center in Washington, D.C.
Individual tickets may be ob-
tained at the door for $7. For
information, please call the Con-
cert office at 391-8600.
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19E_HPalmtioP_tiR Pleasecallfor Appointment 368 4222

Friday. April 1,1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 9
Orthodox Rabbi Assured
Reagan 'Committed' to Israel; Charges Press With Fostering 'Split'
(JTA) President Reagan
has assured a major Ameri-
can Orthodox leader that he
would "remain deeply and
personally committed" to
Israel. The President, in a
10-15 minute meeting with
Rabbi Moshe Sherer, presi-
dent of Agudath Israel of
America, said it was the
press that was trying to
create the impression of a
"split" between his
Administration and Israel,
according to a spokesman
for the Orthodox group.
The spokesman said Rea-
gan declared that "nothing
is further from the truth."
Sherer met with Reagan as 160
Orthodox leaders from 13 states
were in Washington for Agudath,
Israel's National Leadership
meeting. The group met with
White House, State Department
and other Administration of-
ficials and had a luncheon meet-
ing with members of the House
and Senate.
Bush, who met with the entire
group, also stressed Reagan's
commitment to Israel. "I see the
President in off-guarded mo-
ments, and it is there that I can
see the deep personal commit-
ment," Bush was quoted as say-
Reagan also praised Agudath
Israel for its pioneering efforts in
seeking tuition tax credits for
parents with children who attend
parochial schools. The President
k had urged Congress to adopt the
tuition tax credit for private
President Reagan meets with Rabbi Moshe
Sherer, president of Agudath Israel of
America, in the Oval Office. Rabbi Sherer led
a delegation of 160 members of Agudath
Israel to Washington for a series of meetings
at the White House with Vice President
Rush: Terell Bell, Secretary of Education;
Dr. Martin Feldstein, chairman, Council of
Economic Advisers, and other high-ranking
Administration officials.
Education Secretary Terrell
Bell, in meeting with the group,
surprised the Orthodox leaders
by tracing the development of
Yeshivas in Jewish history and
praising their contribution to the
"educational excellence and
diversity that have made Amer-
ica great."
Bell said that the Minnesota
experience with tuition tax
credits has shown that public
school enrollment does not de-
cline when it was introduced. He
said good public schools have no-
thing to tear from the competi-
tion from private schools while
those which are substandard
"ought to be afraid" and forced
to improve from the competition.
State Department officials, the
Agudath Israel leaders objected
to the Administration consider-
ing King Hussein of Jordan as a
moderate and Reagan's peace
proposal that would put Hussein
in control of the West Bank. One
Agudath leader noted that when
Hussein did have control of the
West Bank before 1967, Jews
could not pray at such holy sites
as the Western Wall of the Old
City of Jerusalem, Rachel's
Tomb outside Bethlehem, the
Cave of Machpela in Hebron and
Joseph's Tomb in Nablus.
Wat Cluverius, who formerly
headed the Israel Desk at the
State Department, said "mod-
erate" is a relative term. He said
Hussein wants to join the peace
process but needs Arab support
to do so, according to the
Agudath spokesman.
The Orthodox group also met
with Elliott Abrams, Assistant
Rabbis Shapiro, Eliahu
Named to Chiefs' Position
- Rabbis Avraham
Shapiro and Mordechai
Eliahu won substantial vic-
tories in the Chief Rabbi-
nate elections to become
.Israel's Ashkenazic and
Sephardic Chief Rabbis,
respectively. Both were
strongly backed by the Na-
tional Religious Party and
were supported by Laborite
electors as well.
Shapiro. 65, is a sixth-genera
jl'on Jerusalemite. a judge of the
'Supreme Rabbinical Court and
Dean of the M erica r Harav Kook
yeshiva Eliahu, who was born in
req, is also a Supreme Religious
Court judge.
SHAPIRO received 80 votes to
tor his closest rival. Rabbi
YiUhak Kolitz who had the back-
"UJ: of the Agudat Israel. A third
Ashkenazic candidate, Haifa
Chief Rabbi Shear Yashuv
Cohen, polled 17 votes in the 160-
Position Available
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man electoral college.
On the Sephardic side, Eliahu
won 87 votes to 49 for Rabbi
Eliahu Baksi-Doron who was also
supported by the Agudat Israel.
The two new Chief Rabbis suc-
ceed Ashkenazic Chief Rabbi
Shlomo Goren and Sephardic
Chief Rabbi Ovadia Yosef who
both served 10-year terms and
were barred by law from standing
for reelection.
EFFORTS TO have the law
amended so the incumbents could
run again were defeated, largely
by the efforts of Religious Affairs
Minister Yosef Burg, a leader of
the NRP, and Justice Minister
Moshe Nissim. Burg hailed
today's election results as a "vic-
tory for democracy." According
to Nissim It was "a victory for
the rule of law."
Yosef implied in a post-election
interview that Nissim was seek-
ing "personal revenge." The Jus-
tice Minister is the son of the late
former Sephardic Chief Rabbi
Yitzhak Nissim who Yosef de-
feated in the 1972 Chief Rabbi-
nate elections.
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Blum has been active with the
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Secretary of State for Human
Rights and Humanitarian Affairs
and urged special efforts on be-
half of Soviet Jewish activists
such as Anatoly Sharansky and
Josef Begun. They also asked for
a relaxation of U.S. immigration
laws to allow the speedier immi-
gration of victims of persecution
in Iran and other Arab countries.
Takes pleasure in wishing
all a Very Happy
Passover. We regret the
error the newspaper made
in printing an incorrect
advertisement in the last
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, April 1,1963
How Soviets Perceive Us
They Believe U.S. Jews Control American Policy
Nearly 50 of the most
eminent Soviet specialists
from the U.S., Canada and
Europe reached a surpris-
ing consensus at a recent
"Experts Conference on
Soviet Jewry Today," held
in London.
While they differed on many
aspects of the problem, all were of
the firm opinion that the Krem-
lin's attitude towards the emi-
gration of Jews was rooted in a
firmly-held conviction that the
Jews in the United States wield
great power and can lay down or
influence American world policy
and especially its policies
towards the Soviet Union.
THE LONDON conference
was organized by the recently-es-
tablished Israel-Diaspora Insti-
tute based on the campus of Tel
Aviv University and the London-
based Institute of Jewish Affairs,
with the support of the Theodor
Herri Institute of New York.
Its aim, according to Dr.
Yoram Dinstein, rector of Tel
Aviv University and dean of its
law school, one of the founders of
the Israel-Diaspora Institute,
was to use the time before the
convening of the Jerusalem Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry,
following the original Brussels
conference, to prepare the aca-
demic and scientific basis for the
latest conference.
This gathering is more
political and aimed at action,
rather than the purely academic
forum of the London experts' dis-
Dinstein, a leading expert on
constitutional law who in the
early 1970's served for a time as
On the Bookshelf
Fine Book by Son
of Nazi Victim
Namesake. By Michel Goldberg.
Yale University Press, New
Haven: 1968. 192 Pp., $13.96.
Jewish Floridian Book Editor
Although the original French
edition of this book was publish-
ed in 1980, it is as current as to-
day's newspaper. A large section
of the book deals with Klaus
Altmann-Barbie, the "Butcher of
Lyons'' who was Gestapo com-
mander of Lyons, France, during
World War II. After thirty years
in Bolivia, Barbie has been finally
returned to France where he
awaits trial for "crimes against
humanity,'' including deporta-
tion of 650 Jews to Nazi death
Barbie's extradition to France
had earlier been denied. Goldberg
describes how upset he was by
this dubious decision and how he
determined to kill Barbie himself,
thus avenging the death of his
father who was one of Barbie's
AT THE last moment, Gold-
berg could not bring himself to
pull the trigger, thinking, "What
does a quick death mean to a pur-
veyor of slow death? What is
death to a man who has worn the
uniform with skull and cross-
bones? No, justice will never be
Subsequent events are ap-
parently proving that Goldberg
was wrong. Justice will finally
come to this Nazi torturer and
killer, already sentenced to death
in absentia.
Goldberg is also wrong in de-
scribing his story as "banal." It
is actually an exciting and beau-
tifully-written story which holds
the reader's attention from start
lo finish.
This noteworthy auto-
biography was translated by the
author himself from French to
English. His writing skill is so
admirable that the reader does a
double-take when realizing that
English is not the author's native
GOLDBERG was born in
Paris in 1938. He was still an
infant when he lost his father to
the Nazis. During World War II,
his mother kept their Jewish
identity secret, changing their
name and sending Goldberg to
church. After the war, they re-
sumed the name of Goldberg, but
when his mother remarried,
Goldberg took the non-Jewish
name of his step-father and sup-
pressed his Ji'wishness.
He did well in school, studying
for a while in the United States
and then becoming a successful
bank official. He married a non-
Jew and, although they had
three children, the marriage fail-
ed, ending in divorce.
In 1976, seeking his roots,
Goldberg made an often-post-
poned trip to Israel. His journey
back to Paris was aboard the Air
France flight that was hijacked
to Entebbe. With great artistry,
Goldberg paints a stirring picture
of what happened to him and to
the other hostages. The happy
ending to this remarkable event
whets our appetite for learning
about it from all angles. Gold-
berg's vantage point is an un-
usual one, and he succeeds abun-
dantly in helping us to relive the
momentous events of July, 1976.
This fine book by the son of a
Nazi victim is not only timely,
but it is a superior piece of
writing, eminently worth read-
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an Israeli consul in New York
handling Soviet Jewry issues and
who has remained active in that
area, referred to what he termed
the "almost surrealistic view of
Jewish power" on the part of the
HE SAID this means that the
Kremlin adopts a carrot and stick
policy towards allowing its Jew-
ish citizens to leave the country,
turning the tap on and off ac-
cording to its perception of the
American President's reaction to
Soviet moves.
Soviet official? have told ex-
perts including some of those
who attended the London con-
ference, that they were mistaken
in claiming that because the U.S.
President was not Jewish and
only a minority of Senators were
Jews, it was not the Jews who
make policy. "You don't read the
situation properly," they say.
"It's not these leaders them-
selves you have to look at to
know who wields power. Look at
their aides and experts nearly
all of them are Jews who draft
policy," the experts have been
Dinstein said: "The experts
were all agreed that the Kremlin
leaders seem to believe the great
bluff of the Protocols of the
Elders of Zion. Thev are con-
vinced that it is Jewish power
that runs the U.S., at least."
THE EXPERTS attending the
London conference had gathered
to try and establish "what went
right and led the Kremlin to
begin allowing Jews to emigrate,
and wiist went wrong and
brought about the decline of
The Kremlin decision to allow
Jews to leave the Soviet Union to
join relatives in Israel appears to
have been taken some time be-
tween 1963 and 1965, but only
"driplets" managed to get exit
visas by 1967, when even that
trickle was stopped in July 1967,
at the outbreak of the six-day
Emigration started again in
September, 1968, but it seems to
have been the world outrage at
the Leningrad trials and the
publicity engendered by the First
Brussels Conference in 1971
which brought about what be-
came almost a mass movement of
Jews from the Soviet Union.
By 1979 the exit figure peaked
at over 50,000 but has since de-
clined annually from 9,000 in
1980 to only 2,000 last year. Al-
thnuith a monthly figure is no ab-
solute indicator, the January
1983 emigration figure was a bare
81, with only 19 of them coming
to Israel. The others all went on
to the U.S.
tended to agree that the move to
America rather than to Israel had
had little to do with the Kremlin
decision to slow down emigra-
Since emigration restarted in
the late 1960s, about 260,000
Russian Jews have left the Soviet
Union. According to the best
estimates, another 380,000 Rus-
sian Jews have sent their per-
sonal details to Israel for the Is-
raeli government to send on en-
trance visas for presentation to
the Soviet authorities. This
makes an astonishing 600,000
Soveit Jews who have left or have
shown an active interest in leav-
ing the Soviet Union.
And the figure will almost cer-
tainly increase. It is a known fact
that the more exit visas granted
at any time, the larger the num-
ber applying for exit permits.
At the same time, the number
of refuseniks has remained con-
stant, at about 3,000 a year
except for last year, when the
number rose sharply to 8,000. A
refusenik is described by the ex-
perts as a man who has received a
formal written refusal to his ap-
plication for an exit visa.
MANY OTHERS are not of-
ficially refuseniks because they
have not yet received the formal
rejection. Hundreds, or even
thousands of them, have been
told to go beck and bring further
details a delaying tactic which
is a form of harassment and in-
The very fact of starting the
process which will hopefully
eventually lead to an exit visa is
already a commitment in itself.
As applications must be sent by
mail, and are not hand-carried by
visitors or messengers, they are
an open and official announce-
ment, because of censorship.
Citizens are frequently sum-
moned to the visa office and
queried about the contents of let-
ters from abroad, even if the let-
ter itself has not yet been de-
livered by the poet office to the
the Soviet experts were agreed
was that the Kremlin was revert-
ing to an old Leninist and
Stalinist theory of the integra-
tion of national elements in the
Soviet Union. *
Reference to "a fusion of na-
tionalities" by Soviet leader Yuri
Andropov alarmed the experts,
as a hint of a further crackdown
on ethnic and national groups,
including the Jews. But on the
other hand, it is being made more
difficult for Jews to "fuse" or
integrate through marriages with
While the offspring of such in-
tegrated marriages can opt for
which ethnic group they wish to
embrace, "internal passports,"
the identity cards all Soviet citi-
zens must carry, now bear the
nationality of both father and

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ly. April 1,1963
-. .
The Jewish Floridian of South County
lussem's One-Day Visit in Britain
Restores Warm Old Ties to the Arab Cause
rift between Britain and the
Arabs and ensured the wide-
publicity once it was
one-day visit by King
sein of Jordan and
Arab League leaders
Friday has revived the
lship between Britain
the Arabs.
ilns Foreign Secretary
Pym used the visit to as-
that the Arabs had "got
\ct together" and adopted a
ating position for peace. At
kme time, he said, Israel's
II to get out of 1-cbanon and
|ntinuing settlement build-
the West Bank were de-
! progress to peace.
fever, it remains doubtful
er Hussein will himself
the vital step towards
itions which the United
has been urging him to
JIOR Jordanian officials,
here, say Hussein made it
Here that he will not be
Washington, at least for
le being, because he does
it to incur hardline Arab
1 displeasure without being sure
that the United States can ex-
tract sufficient concessions from
The Arab sources also claim
that this was the advice which
Hussein and his delegation re-
ceived from the British. The Arab
hard-line also reflects a reluc-
tance not to antagonize the
Soviet Union which has made an
unprecedented commitment to
defend Syria against any Israeli
Instead of going quickly to
Washington, Hussein's first
priority this week is to seek the
agreement of PLO chairman
Yasir Arafat over which Pales-
tinians could eventually be in-
cluded in a joint Jordanian-
Palestinian delegation.
HUSSEIN HAS long aspired
to represent the Palestinians, but
has been barred from doing so
since the 1974 Rabat summit
meeting which awarded this role
exclusively to the Palestine
Liberation Organization.
The Palestinian representative
in the Arab League team was
Walid Khalidi, who although a
member of the Palestine National
ivoy Acknowledges
Ties Between Israel,
U.S. 'Have Soured'
.S. Ambassador
II Lewis acknow-
that relations be-
lsrael and the U.S.
soured in the past
and expressed hope
ley will improve this
He said the talks
in Secretary of State
Shultz and Israeli
Minister Yitzhak
in Washington last
augured well for
/ement and a return
nal relations.
addressed the American
on to the third World
kce on Soviet Jewry
)pened here. He said the
and estrangement that
I'd during the year be-
lie leaders of the U.S. and
jpre "tragic to the special
"ii|> that existed between
American Jewish Con-
it is "gratified" by the
If the U.S. Department
ferce to deny an export
|(|uested by the Boeing
transport planes to
Council is not an official of the
PLO. Khalidi's presence had been
a compromise between Premier
Margaret Thatcher's embargo on
the PLO and the Arab's insis-
tence on separate Palestinian
Khalidi was included following
close consultations between
Hussein and Arafat and hence
the King's keenness to support
report back directly to the PLO
chairman on the success of this
arrangement, and its usefulness
as a precedent.
THE ONLY public warning
here against Hussein allying
himself too closely to the PLO
came from an Israeli and was
published in The Times the
morning of the Arab League
team's arrival.
It was contained in an article
by Gideon Rafael, the former Is-
raeli Ambassador to London, and
its appearance was one of the few
public relations successes which
Israel has recently scored in
Rafael urged Hussein to enter
talks with Israel and warned him
that "hitching his fortunes to
Arafat's wobbly wagon will not
advance him and his people one
inch on the road to peace and the
recovery of lands he lost when he
joined the war against Israel in
APART FROM this, the Arab
visitors have had the British
media entirely to themselves,
from the moment of their red
carpet arrival at the British For-
eign Office and at 10 Downing
Street to their final tea party
with a beaming Queen Elizabeth
at Buckingham Palace.
Public interest in the visit had
been enhanced by the fact that it
had already been postponed at
least three times since first
mooted last summer in the wake
of the Arab summit gathering at
Fez. The idea was to acquaint the
five permanent members of the
UN Security Council with the
Arabs' plans for a Palestinian
slate on the West Bank and Gaza
with its capital in Jerusalem.
The ministerial visits to Wash-
ington, Paris,' Moscow and Pek-
ing had all taken place with little
attention by the international
media. But the squabble with
Britain over whether a PLO man
should see Mrs. Thatcher and the
Queen caused an uncharacteristic
This was made possible by the
inclusion of Khalidi, whom the
British claimed was not a PLO
man despite the PLO's adamant
claims to the contrary. It also
provided an unexpected publicity
coup for Hussein who led the
mission after Morocco's King
Hassan, its original leader, lost
patience and dropped out. Lake
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lor to Secretary of Com-
Icolm Baldridge, Phil
Isociate executive di-
UCongress, called the
Us rejection of the
^plication "correct and
He said "Libya's
in initiating, aiding
|ng international terror-
I out U.S. dealings with
Ambassador Lewis
He said the U.S. was partic-
ularly disappointed with Israel's
"inflexibility" over the West
But Lewis thought the war in
Lebanon last summer was neces-
sary and observed that few coun-
tries understood its importance.
He noted, however, that it
triggered a bitter internal debate
in Israel and was the first war
that generated so much antag-
onism, not only among civilians
but within the Israeli army.
"History will judge whether the
sacrifices made by Israel in that
war were worth it," he said.
But the American envoy
cautioned that the reality of the
situation in Lebanon does not
justify the hopes the Israelis pin-
ned on the war. He said that al-
though relations between Israel
and Lebanon will not be full
peace relations, south Lebanon
will no longer be a threat to Is-
rael's security.
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n...... in
Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, April 1, 1983
A Rabbi
The following is brought to Flor-
idian readers by the South Coun-
ty Rabbinical Association. If
there are topics you would like
our Rabbis to discuss, please
submit them to the Floridian.
Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks
Congregation Anshei Emuna
Pesach the glorious Festival celebrating the miraculous
liberation of our forefathers from Egyptian bondage focuses
our attention upon Moishe Kabeinu Moses our supreme
teacher and master.
After 210 years of enslavement, the Children of Israel, under
the majestic and divinely-inspired leadership of Moses the
Father and Prince of the Prophets celebrated their Exodus
from Egyptian tyranny and began their exaltingly epochal
march toward Sinai and toward the "Promised Land."
In the initial portion of Shmos, The Book of Exodus, we are
taught about the first encounter and confrontation between
Moses and the mighty Pharaoh the despotic dictator and
harsh oppressor.
Pharaoh is surrounded on all sides of his throne by his guards
and advisors while Moses is accompanied only by his lone
brother Aaron.
This disparity and unequalness is indeed both paradoxical
and exceedingly strange. Where were the rest of the so-called
Jewish leaders?
In the same Parsha portion of the Torah we are em-
phatically informed that God, at the Burning Bush, instructed
his devout servant, Moses, to gather the elder statesmen and
leaders of Israel who will eagerly accompany him on his crucially
important and critically dangerous mission to Pharaoh the
ruthless and relentless Egyptian ruler.
Moses, harkening to God's admonition, gathered the elders of
Israel who enthusiastically resolved to follow Moses in all of his
missions. Yet. when Moses appeared before Pharaoh's packed
court filled with slaves, soldiers, and political experts only
Aaron stood at Moses' side.
What happened to the 71 elders the vaunted leaders in
Israel who pledged their fullest support in accompanying Moses
on his deadful mission? Rashi, the classical Torah commentator,
answers this mystifying query by stating that at first the Elders
did march with Moses and Aaron. It just happened, however,
that as they neared Pharaoh's throne-room the "courageous and
dauntless" Jewish leaders panicked and driven by fear and
trepidation secretly slipped away one by one until at the
moment of reaching the palatial grounds of Pharaoh's Palace, all
of the 71 were gone, leaving Moses and Aaron alone in their
heroically dangerous confrontation with the powerful Pharaoh.
When more was required than mere talk, when "just talk" had
to be supplemented by courage, consecration, and a measure of
heroism, the elders cravenly and cowardly backed off.
The elders surely all agreed that Moses' mission was all
important for their liberation from enslavement. But they,
themselves, aside from some empty and insignificant pledges of
support could offer or do nothing do nothing other than
breaking down their oath of support and letting Moses comple-
tely down.
How often do we find similar situations and responses in our
communal organizations especially in the most important,
vital, basic, and essential institution namely, the Synagogue.
Frequently do we note many individuals heartily endorsing
the centrality and sanctity of the Shul the Synagogue as the
Mouse of Prayer, The House of Study, the House of genuine
fellowship bound together by the hallowed bonds of Torah and
Halacha? Yet when the time arrives to translate the fine words
into deeds of sacred actions, they are not available nor to be
found anywhere. They, unfortunately like the elders, who for-
sook Moses, slip away secretly shamefully shunning their
responsibiliites and failing to fulfill the holy mitzvah of sup-
porting our symbol of Godliness and His Torah the Synago-
gue the Beth Ha-Mikdosh Ma at the successor of the Beth
Ha-Mikdosh the source of our survival and revival as a
people hood resulting from our consecration to God and Torah.
May you dear reader, shun the path of drifting away from
genuine Yiddishkeit of slipping off from your responsibilities
and privileges as a member of the "Kingdom of Priests and Holy
Nation'' and as "Servants of the Lord." Translate your "dic-
tion into "action," your "profession" as a proud Jew into
"performance," your "preachment'' into "practice" and thus be
a blessing unto our priceless and peerless tradition the
perpetuator of Torah-true Judaism and a benediction unto
your own self and unto the inner serves of your precious ones
for the ultimate achievements in life flow from commitment,
through "creed" and "deed" to God, Torah and the People of
Israel. ____________________________________________.
In the Name of Jesus
Incenses all Branches of Judaism

Volunteers to deliver kosher meals to homebound recipients in
the Boca Raton Delray Beach area. Contact Dena Barash, MSW
at 395-3640, Jewish Family and Children's Service.
President Reagan's recent
assertion that belief in God
should make Americans
solidly back his opposition
to a nuclear freeze and sup-
port his program for a mas-
sive military buildup came
under stinging denuncia-
tion from leaders of the
three branches of Judaism.
The Jewish religious leaders, in
response to a Jewish Telegraphic
Agency survey, said that the use
by the President of moral ab-
solutes "in the name of Jesus"
was morally offensive and pos-
sibly a violation of his constitu-
tional obligations; that castiga-
tion of the Soviet Union as the
"focus of evil" might unwittingly
bring about the" catastrophe "of a
nuclear holocaust; that it implied
an attempt to silence opposition
to the President's policies, in-
cluding his strong support of
prayer, in-the public schwols;_and
threatened the nation's religious
RABBI Alexander Schindler,
president of the Union of Ameri-
can Hebrew Congregations, the
association of Reform syna-
gogues, said that "the invoking
of moral absolutes in the name of
Jesus" were "offensive when
they are voiced by the President
of the United States." He added
that they were "in fact, a viola-
tion of his constitutional obliga-
tion to be President of all Ameri-
cans, regardless of religious per-
Schindler added that "all re-
ligious people will find the in-
vocation of the divine as favoring
a political point of view as dis-
tasteful, if not blasphemous." He
declared that this also "injures
the democratic process, for it
forecloses genuine political de-
bate by labelling all dissenters as
sinners and followers of Satan."
The President made his re-
marks in a speech on Mar. 7 in
Orlando to the National Associa-
tion of Evangelicals, an organiza-
tion of conservative churches and
Orlando gathering that "there is
sin and evil in the world, and we
are enjoined by Scripture and the
Lord Jesus to oppose it with all
our might." He said Soviet Com-
munism "is the focus of evil in
the modern world" and that
those favoring a mutual freeze on
nuclear weapons were ignoring
"the aggressive instincts of an
evil empire."
Leaders of Christian church or-
ganizations were similarly critical
of the President's resort to
theological concepts in his ap-
peals for support of his policies
and in his criticisms of foes of
those policies.
Rabbi Herman Schaalman,
outgoing president of the Central
Conference of American Rabbis,
the umbrella agency of Ameri-
can Reform Rabbis, and Rabbi
Joseph Glaser, CCAR executive
vice president, declared they
joined with Protestant and
Catholic leaders in "raising our
voices against the radical evil of
nuclear war." They said "we de-
plore tendencies to articulate the
relationship between the United
States and the USSR in terms of
irreconcilable evil and good, and
Satan and God "
SCHAALMAN and Glaser
pledged to "continue to raise our
voices and make efforts to
change" the "noxious" policies
and actions of the Soviet Union.
But they declared that "no good
is served by distorting our vision
of the Soviet Union in apocalyp-
tic theojogical terms." The two
rabbis warned that "merely to
speak Tn terms of ultimate con-
frontation will freeze us in a
posture of irresponsibility whose
only outcome will be the ultimate
They urged the President, in
negotiations with the Soviet
Union, to make certain that "his
words and deeds will be in the
true spirit of our shared religious
commitment to the unrelenting
pursuit of peace."
Rabbi Arnold Goodman, presi-
dent of the Rabbinical Assembly,
the international association of
Conservative rabbis, said the nu-
clear freeze issue stemmed from
"a deep concern that the world
may be heading for a holocaust of
its own making," and that the
Jewish tradition, "with its con-
cern for life, obviously has a con-
tribution to make to the overall
deliberations" on that overriding
GOODMAN asserted ''we will
not be silenced and we will join
with our fellow clergy here and
throughout the free world in con-
tinuing to sensitize our society
and our political leaders to moral
He said he agreed with the
President that all Americans
must oppose "sin and evil" in the
world, a duty "mandated by our
Torah and our teachings." But he
declared he found it "regretta-
ble" that the President, "who
represents all the people," had
chosen to "limit his sources of in-
spiration" for his call to battle sin
and evil "to Christian doctrine."
Marshall Wolke. of
the United Synagogue of Ameri-
ca, the central agency for Conser-
vative congregations, and Rabbi
Benjamin Kreitman, executive
vice president, condemned the
President for asserting that his
opposition to a nuclear freeze
"was based on a true interpreta-
tion of Christianity" and for his
attack on "the liberal religious
community. Christian and Jew-
ish, who differed with his point of
view on the nuclear proliferation
treaties and procedures." They
said "the assumption of
authority for the only authentic
interpretation of the religious
message." which they described
as historically "one of the most
serious abuses of religion," was
an abuse "that strikes at the
heart of religious pluralism on
which our nation was founded."
WOLKE AND Kreitman de-
clared that the President "had no
right to intrude his religious
point of view into a discussion ol~\
a politically sensitive matter, nor
to usurp for himself divine ap-
proval of that point of view."
They said that, as President of all
the people "and of all religious
points of view," President
Reagan "must respect the
authenticity of that diversity."
Julius BermdLi president of
the Union of I Hhodox Jewish
Congregations, "rod that "while
we also recognize the evils repre-
sented by the actions of the-J
Soviet Union, we are very con-
cerned when any government of-
ficial, including the President,
expresses that deposition purely
in religious terms, especially
when they aro'-^fet shared by
everyone in our pluralistic so-
The Orthodox lay leader also
expressed concern over the sug-
gestion by Reagan "that opposi-
tion to the introduction of prayer
in our public schools springs from
an anti-religious attitude. While
we strongly believe that religion
should play a predominant role in
each individual's life, we also
maintain our opposition to prayer
in the public schools, because it
violates the doctrine of separa-
tion of church and state, which is
the rock upon which this plural^
tic republic was established"
Rabbi Gilbert Klaperman,
president of the Rabbinical
Council of America, a major
Orthodox rabbinical association.
declared it was "wrong and dan-
gerous" for Reagan "to inject an i
affirmative sectarian note into a
political issue that does not take I
into account our pluralistic so-j
TO THE President's comme
suggesting that all Christian
who do support a nuclear freeal
"are not loyal Christians,'
Klaperman retorted that "there
are many devout Christians who
are deeply committed to a nucleirl
freeze" and that the
impugning their Christian
loyalty, "is superimposing 4*1
matic principles on a politkij
Scott Kleinman & David Yourish
Borrow Bros. Rent All
We Rent Everything From:
Beds, Cribs, & Chairs To:
A Complete Line Of Contractors Tool & Equip.
Located At:
320 N. Congress Ave., Delray Beach
Camp Maccabee
An exciting Summer experience within a
Jewish atmosphere.
Varied activities Include:
Swimming Instruction
Free Swim Dally
Arta and Crafta
Field Trips
Two four-week sessions
Preschool division
School division
Mini bus pick-up to and from cm
For information call
South County Jewish Federation
tombh Community Center Department

1, April 1,1983
_______TheJewish Floridian of South County
Page 13
SINCE 1924-
P155/80R1339.84 1.50 145x13 36.26 1-63
P165/80R13 44.70 164 155x13 41.39 142
P185/75R14 59.55 2.00 165x13 46.45 155
P195/75R14 62.53 2.13 175x14 53.18 2.08
P205/75R14 70.73 2.34 185x14 57.35 2.15
P215/75R14 73-66 2.49 165x15 51.36 172
P205/75R15 71.95 2.44 165/70-13 44.76 155
P215/75R15 74.98 2.59 175/70-13 49.93 166
P225/75R15 77.48 2.74 185/70-13 55.24 178
2.96 185/70-14 58.94 1.99

g fly
73.81 2 97
87.91 4.15
90.65 3 79
98.104 55
116.664 76
BLACK F.E.T. 2.27
F.E.T. 2.40
165/70-365 77.08 1.79
180/65-390 90.30 1.94
190/65-390 99.91 2.09
220/55-390 WHITE 107.39 2.37
I 2.27
190/65-390 or 220/55-390
50.60 8c 70 SERIES
and the NEW COMP T/A
Most of our mechanics
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CERTIFIED by the National Institute for Service Excellence. They are
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master- cylinder Add fluid as required
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30,000 Mile
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155SR12 40.26
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tux WWCE F.E.T. |
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Keep cool during the hot weather
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with a (')

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e n. i / noilsi

Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, April 1,1983
April 3 Community Calendar
Temple Beth El Young Artist Series -3 p.m.
April 4
Brondeis Women Boca 9:30 a.m. Board meeting Women's
American ORT Boca Glodes 10 a.m. Board meeting Women's
American ORT-North Pines 10a.m. Board meeting* Women's
League for Israel 10 o.m. Board meeting
B'nai B'rith Boca Teeco Lodge 9:30 a.m. meeting Brandeis
Women-Boco 10 o.m. meeting Temple Beth El-Solos 7:30
p.m. Board meeting Temple Sinai-Men's Club 7:30p.m.
April 6
Hadassah Boca Maariw 1 p.m. Board meeting Women's
American ORT-Retion 9:30 a.m. Executive meeting Hadas-
sah-Menochem Begin 9:30 a.m. Board meeting Hadassah-
Sabra 8 p.m. Board meeting
April 7
Temple Beth El-Sisterhood 10 a.m. Board meeting Brooklyn
Friendship Club of Century Village West 10 a.m. meeting
Jewish War Veterans-Synder-Tokson Post No. 459 10 a.m.
meeting Temple Emeth-Sisterhood 12 noon meeting Hadas-
sah Sabra 8 p.m. Board meeting B'nai B'rith Women-Genesis
- 10a.m. Board meeting
April 8
Temple Beth El Singles Shabbot Service 10 p. m.
Jewish Women-Boca-Delray Road Rally 7
Notional Counci
April 10
B'nai B'rith Integrity Council 9:30 a.m. meeting B'nai Torah
Men's Club 9:30 a.m. meeting Temple Beth El-Brotherhood -
10 o.m. Breakfost Anshei Emuna-Brotherhood 9:30 a.m.
Breakfast meeting
April 11
Temple Emeth-Sisterhood 12:30 p.m. meeting Diamond Club
- 9 a.m. meeting Hadassah Association of South County 9
a.m. meeting
April 12
Zionist Organization of America 8 p.m. meeting Hadassah-
Shalom-Oelray 9:30 o.m. meeting B'nai B'rith Boca Teeca
Lodge 9:30 o.m. meeting B'noi Torah Congregation 7:30
p.m. Board meeting Community Relations Council meeting -
12 noon Temple Emeth-Brotherhood 7:30 p.m. meeting
Women's American ORT Region District Executive meeting 2
days Pioneer Women-Beershebo 1 p.m. meeting
April 13
B'nai Torah-Sisterhood 730 p.m. Board meeting Hadassah-
Aviva 10a.m. meeting
April 14
jewish Community Day School Israel Family Night 7 p.m.
'-'adossan-Ben Gunon 930 a.m. Board meeting
Religious Directory
1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Conservative.
Phone :}92-X566, Rabbi Theodore Feldman. Sabbath Services:
at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9:30 a.m. Family Shabbat
Servio -nd Friday of each month. Minyan on Monday and
Phursda] mornings at 8:15 a.m.
LbT89 Carter Road, 1 block south of Linton Blvd. Delray Beach,
FL 33445. Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks. Services daily 8
a.m. and 9 a.m., Saturday. Phone 499-9229.
Conservative Services at First Federal Savings & Loan Associa-
tion Offices, West Atlantic, comer Carter road, Delray Beach.
Fridays, 8 p.m. and Oneg Shabbat, Saturdays, 9 a.m. and
Kiddush. Edward Dorfman, President, 6707 Moonlit Drive,
Delray Beach, Fla. 33446. Phone-499-6687. Rabbi Emeritus
Jonah J. Kahn, 499-4182.
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Reform.
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Assistant Rabbi
Richard Agler, Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Services at 8
p.m. Family Shabbath Service at 8 p.m. 2nd Friday of Each
I Mailing Address: P.O. Box 340015, Boca Raton, Fla. 33434.
I Conservative. Located in Century Village, Boca. Daily Services
M a.m. and 5 p.m. Saturday 8:46 a.m.. Sunday 9 a.m. Reuben
|SalUman, President. Joseph M. Pollack. Cantor, 488-6667.
15780 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach, Fla. 33446. Conserve-
(live. Phone: 498-3636. Bernard A. Silver, Rabbi; Seymour
I Zisook. Cantor. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at
j 8:46 a.m., Daily Minyans at 8:46 a.m. and 6 p.m.
Cason United Methodist Church, 342 N. Swinton Ave. (corner
Lake Ida Hd.), Delray Beach, Fl. Reform. Mailing Address: P.O.
Pox 1901, Delray Beach, Fla. 33444. Friday at 8:16 p.m. Rabbi
Samuel Silver, President Bernard Etish, 276-6161.
April 17
Community-wide, South County Jewish Federation Israel Inde-
pendence Doy Celebrotion-Temple Beth El 10:30 a.m. B'noi
B'rith Olympic lodge XI 9:30 o.m. meeting
April II
B'nai B'rith Women-Naomi 12:30 p.m. meeting Diamond
Club 9 a. m. meeting Women's American ORT-Boca Glades I
p.m. meeting Women's American ORT-North Pines 12:30
p.m. meeting B'nai B'rith Women-Ruth I p.m. meeting
Women's League for Israel 10a.m. meeting
April 19
B'nai B'rith Delrby lodge 7:30 p.m. meeting Pioneer Women-
Zipporah 10 o.m. meeting Women's American ORT Delray -
12:30 p.m. meeting Pioneer Women-Kinneret 12:30 p.m.
Board meeting Temple Beth El-Solos 7:30 p.m. meeting
Hadassah-Shalom-Delray 10 a.m. Boad meeting Women's
American ORT-AII Points- 12:30 p.m. meeting
April 20
Hadassoh-Boca Maariv 12:30 p.m. meeting B'nai Torah-Sis-
terhood 7:30 p.m. meeting Women's American ORT Region -
10 a.m. Board meeting Hadassah-Menachem Begin 12 noon
April 21
Temple Emeth-Sisierhood 12:30 p.m. meeting Hadassah-Ben
Gunon 12:30 p.m. meeting Women's American ORT-Oriole -
I p.m. Board meeting American Mizrachi Women-Kfar 10
a.m. meeting
April 24
B'nai Torah-Men's Club 9:30 a.m. meeting Temple Emeth-
Smgles 9:30 a.m. Board meeting Hadassah-Menachem Begin
Orlando Regional Conference three days
April 25
Pioneer Women-Kinneret 12:30 p.m. meeting Diamond Club
- 9 o.m. meeting B'nai B'rith-Shomerl Lodge No. 3122-2 p.m.
April 26
Pioneer Women-Zipporah 12 noon meeting Hadassah-Aviva
- 12:30p.m. Board meeting Shalom South County -6:30 p.m.
April 27
South County Jewish Federation Board meeting 8 p.m.
Women's American ORl-Sandalfool I p.m. meeting
Women's American ORT-Delray 12:30 p.m. meeting
April 21
Jewish War Veterans-Auxiliary 7 p.m. meeting Jewish War
Veterons-Delray 7 p.m. meeting Temple Beth El 8 p.m.
board meeting Anshei Emuno-Sisterhood 10 a.m. Board
meeting Women's American ORT-Oriole 12 p.m. meeting
Jewish War Veterans-Snyder Tokson 10 a.m. Board meeting
Hadassah-Sabra 8 p.m. meeting Temple Emeth-Brotherhood -
10 a.m. Board meeting Temple Emeth-Sisterhood 10 a.m.
Board meeting B'nai B'rith Women-Genesis I p.m. meeting
April 29
Community Relations Council meeting 12 noon
May 1
Diamond Club 9 a.m. meeting
May 2
South County Jewish Federation Career Women 7 p.m.
Women's American ORT-Ben Gunon 10 a.m. Board meeting
Women's American ORT-North Pines 10 a.m. Board meeting
Women's League for Israel 10 a.m. Board meeting
TTrird Annual
Menorah-Bani B'rith
Goif Tournament Set
Menorah Chapels has an-
nounced the dates for its third
annual seniors golf tournament
which annually attracts the
largest seniors field in South
A total of 500 men and women
aged 55 and older are expected
for this year's Menorah Seniors
B'nai B'rith Gold Tournament on
two Palm-Aire Country Club
courses, the Oaks and the
Cypress. Oscar Goldstein,
tournament director, said indivi-
dual flights will compete on May
12 and 13. with overall net and
gross winners determined by the
Calloway scoring system.
The tournament raised $4,800 '
last year, all of which was do-'
rutted to the youth services of
D'nai B'rith, which include the
Career and Counseling Services,
Hillel. and the B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization (BBYO). These
organizations have again been
nunx'd tteneficiaries of the
louruamcnl, Goldstein said.
Pre-registration for the tourna-
ment is advised, since the field
will be limited to 500 and has
filled quickly in past years.
Competition will begin both
days with an 8:45 a.m. shotgun
start for golfers on both courses.
This year's tournament entry
fee of $20 includes greens fees,
curt rental. refreshments, a
souvenir golf cup, favors and
Ixitli trophy and merchandise
Golfers may obtain further in--
formation from tournament.
Mtperxisor Osear Goldstein at
712-0000 in Bruwurd; 945-3939 in
Hade or 027 2277 in Palm Beach
County, or ut any Menorah
Cliapels facility.
Menorah Chapels is located in
I(toward County and operates
funeral t liapels in Deerfield
Beach. Mat gate. North Miami
Beach. UiaJ Sunrise, us wellaslhe
Menorah Gardens Memorial I'artf
and Cliupel and the Menorah
Memorial Center in West Palm
Bar Mitzvah
Stuart and Beverly Lucker
extend an invitation to all family,
friends, and congregants to wor-
ship with them when their son.
Adam Keith is called to the
Torah on the occasion of his Par
Mitzvah Saturday morning,
April 23 at 9:30 a.m. at Temple
Emeth, 5780 W. Atlantic Ave.,
Delray Beach. Florida.
Joseph Rubin is a dedicated man, devoted to his
family, his business, his community. For many years he
has been actively involved in fraternal, civic and temple
organtaations ... helping and supporting people with
sensitivity and integrity, as a community leader, as a
. neighbor and as a friend.
SjtSS JEftti COUnty on^Jv^h Fu" Home...trKughtfullyrttend-
SL2LJ? hm?22! ****** "ld comP*onte manner Joseph
r^bin-ahvays there as friend of the community ...asweHasfrk^intimeofnSd.
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curity and peace of mind for you and
your loved ones.
5808 W. Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach, Florida 33445/499-8000/ 732-3000

The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 15
Reagan Pledges
To Reverse Downward Soviet Emigre Trend
__ l*t us utrancrthan ti ,*.:_ .-
- President Reagan pledg-
ed, in a personal message to
the third World Conference
_on Soviet Jewry, that the
1 United States "will lead"
[efforts by the free world "to
Istem and reverse the trends
of plummeting emigration
|and increasing harassment
hich plague Soviet Jews."
|u His message was delivered by
Jeanne Kirkpatrick, the U.S.
_ Ambassador to the United Na-
- .ions, at the opening of the con-
ference here, attended by 3,000
Jewish and non-Jewish delegates
rom 31 countries. Kirkpatrick
icadsthe American delegation as
leagan's personal emissary.
HE STATED in his message
that "Durable progress in East-
West relations cannot be
achieved without concurrent pro-
gress in human rights." Addres-
sing Jews in the Soviet Union.
the President declared: "Know
that we will not forget them. We
will firmly support their just
The opening session was presi-
ded over by Simone Veil of Fran-
ce, former President of the
Parliament of Europe and a
former member of the French
Cabinet. Veil said:
"I am moved by the honor to
attend a conference which points
to our brothers and sisters still
plagued by anti-Semitism which
we hoped would end with the es-
tablishment of the State of Israel
We cannot agree that any
slate has the right to separate
families or hold men and women
against their will. The Soviet
lews are living under unbearable
VEIL CITED the sharp drop
in Soviet Jewish emigration
which is one of the main concerns
of the conference. Only 206 Jews
left the USSR in January and
February, 1983, the lowest
number ever recorded, she said.
["Soviet Jews are caught in a
rap," Veil states. "They have no
)lace in the Soviet Union but as a
result of their desire to go to
|lsrael they are labelled traitors."
Veil also referred to the
/'prisoners of Zion" who carry on
W physical and psychological
isolation from the rest of the
orld. "Some collapse under the
Constant strain of daily haras-
. "enl ar|d give in but some are
not prepared to give in and since
Prey do not, we cannot abandon
llnem. No one can be deaf or silent
fo their pleas and hardships," she
linS6 frged. everyone, including
C"8110"81 organizations, trade
E ews "x* non-Jews to
Wn a-' \olidarity to protect
human dignity. "Everywhere in
[he world people of different races
tnJ5gk>U? beUef8 do-
minated against," Veil said. "Let
lk K.Unn "*** "Nation and
ISLl at u8". Jews *k to cir-
fcett^ 8ons. that all Chris-
ldS81Sable to baPtize their chil-
Cn*,thoVt harassment. Let us
ladi"E CONCLUDED her
Pddress with praise for the demo-
C"w values Israel displayed
jwg its inquiry into the Beirut
f i camps mas*cre. "The
taiL -the8e va,ues is unprece-
S lU ,hi8tory. Israel raised
liom! hlgh today. Let us pay
&" l? the 8PWtu d
2*1 values found in Israel
,.'. Ut us stand up against all
stands against this country.
Let us strengthen the desire to
unite voices and to continue in
the struggle for freedom in the
world," Veil said.
Mayor Teddy Kollek of Jeru-
salem said the gathering here of
people from all over the world
was an indication of Jewish
unity. 'There are few situations
which can unite so many peoples
the subject of human freedom
is such a unifying topic," he said.
"It is clear, after looking at this
hall, the Jews still have many
friends in the world."
Kollek also noted the im-
portance and significance of
holding the conference in Jerusa-
lem. The two previous world
conferences for Soviet Jews were
held in Brussels. "It is appro-
priate that this conference is
being held in Jerusalem, our
united capital," he said.
Thatcher of Britain sent a
message to the conference
pledging that Britain, together
with other Western governments
will "continue resolutely to press
the Russians for an improvement
in their human rights record and
to subject that record to the most
demanding public scrutiny."
Kirkpatrick observed the
symbolic significance of the
conference held "on the eve of
Passover, the commemoration of
the first exodus." She proclaimed
that "the struggle for Soviet
Jews to liberate themselves from
bondage burns with special
brightness that cannot be extin-
guished as long as there are peo-
ple with courage and dignity and
a desire for freedom that cannot
be denied."
Kirkpatrick reviewed the
clauses of the 1975 Helsinki Final
Act which the Soviet Union
signed, that stress that "the
parties are to expedite and facili-
tate the reunion of families and
that those applying for exit visas
should not be deprived of their
sympathy and pride for the
"prisoners of Zion" who "are
among the heroes of the Soviet
Jewry struggle. Their cause is
our cause, their ideals our ideals.
They shall not be forgotten. They
are not alone,"she said.
Memorial Chapels
Broward 428-1313
Oade 945-6466 Palm Beach

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'hi* Hill*
Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. April 1,1983

Begin at Biblix
^y where shopping is a pleasure
Serving your family a traditional Easter spread is easy when you
start your preparations at Publix. Succulent, rosy ham; plump, tender
turkey; plus all the mouth-watering fixings that will
make your family feast one to remember.
.,-*' -
Prices and Coupons Effective
Thursday, March 31st thru
Wednesday, April 6, 1983.
Quantity Rights Reserved
AN Purpose Grind
Chock Full
can J/^
(UmH 1 wtth otter purchases of S7. or
mof excluding aM tobacco products)
Self Basting. (Broth Basted) Broad
Breasled. U.S.D.A Inspected. Quick
Frcaen. ttHbs. and Ova* Our Own Brand
ib-^B^ ^F Grade A
(Up o9-lb. 79)
Fully Cool*ad
(Whole or Butt Portion____ lb. $1.08)
(Shank Halt_____________ft. $1.08)
(Butt HaH_______________t>. $1.18)
Read s, Homestyla or German
Potato Sated, Garden Sated or
Three Bean Salad... Iff 69*
Green Giant, Whole or Sliced
Mushrooms...........*%V 63*
Aunt Neaies, Sliced Pickled or
Harvard Beets.........V 59*
Green Giant
NibletsCorn..........SSS $lw
Whole Kernel or Cream Styte
Green Giant Corn..3 ? $lw
Green Giant
Sweet Peas............8lltV
Le Sueur Peas........3^ $lw
Green Giant, Ttegutar Cut, French
Style or Kitchen Saced
Green Beans..........3 VS.* V
Water Chestnuts.....tS 59*
Pubix, Ptaced Thrown
Queen Olives........... *' 79*
Pubix, Thrown ManzanMa
Stuffed Olives..........'" 'l29
Ocean Spray Whole Berries or tested
Cranberry Sauce..... 59c
Mandarin Oranges.. 'Iff 59*
Cut Yams................Iff 49*
In Juica, Sliced. Chunk or Crushed
Publix Pineapple......"iff
Sacramento, Tomato Juice or
Tomato Plus.........
Heinz 16-oz. Sweet Gherkins or
Elmon Juice............ES 99* Kosher Spcars
4-ozs Free!
San Francisco Styte, Pork, Beef,
Combread or Chicken
a 89*
Stove Top Stuffing..
Uohtry Salted
State Brand
(Umrl 1 with other purchases of $7. or
more exdudbtg aM tobacco products)
French's Mustard...
Brown Mustard
Grey Poupon
Dijon Mustard.........*ff
Price* Effective in bad*.
Browerd. Palm Beach. Martin,
St. Lucia and Indian River
Counties ONLY
where shopping
lr\,"FloWr& Plant Place
Single Stem with 4 to 6 Blooms
Easter Lilies.............* $4"
Green House Grown, Mixed Colors
Spring Tulips...........SSA^T
Beautiful, Fui Bloom
Hyacinth.................5 $4W
Colorful, Seasonal
Special* *279
Locafy Grown, Lush
Potted Mums...........6h $3W
(7-Inch pot.......................$4.18)
Beautiful, Easter Day
Arrangement..........."ST %T

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