The Jewish Floridian of South County

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00115

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
^Jemsti Floridi Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Defray Beach and Highland Beach
Volume 5 Number 14
Boca Raton, Florida Friday. April 8,1983
**!
Price 35 Cents
Israel-Lebanon Talks
Appear Deadlocked
Ruth Kantor
Adult Bat Mitzvahs
At Emeth To
Include Twinning
Two Temple Emeth and
Women's American ORT mem-
bers will be sharing their Bat
Mitzvahs with two 13-year-old
Soviet Jewish girls who are
unable to observe this important
milestone in Jewish life. This is
called Twinning, as the Russian
child participates by proxy with
his her American Twin.
On Friday evening, April 15 at
Temple Emeth, Delray, Mrs.
Sandy Klein will be sharing her
Bat Mitzvah ceremony with her
Twin, Katarina Khaimchayer.
Katarina was born May 20, 1970
and lives in Moscow, USSR with
her father Isaak, a scientist and
her mother Raisa, an electrical
engineer.
Sandy Klein is a lady who is
most active in many Temple
Emeth activities, such as Sister-
hood. Diamond Club, the
Disabled Club and the Temple
Choir. Sandy was"- awarded the
High Honor Plaque for her
devoted and dedicated effort in
behalf of Temple Emeth and her
community. She was also presen-
ted an Honor Plaque by the
United Synagogue of America for
her devoted work in behalf of the
Diamond Club.
On June 3 at 8 p.m. at Temple
Emeth, Mrs. Ruth Kantor will be
sharing her Bat Mitzvah with her
Twin, Dalia Glinskene. Dalia was
born in 1970 and lives in Kaunas,
Litov, USSR, with her father
Stanislovas who is a biologist
and her mother Ella who is a
pediatrician.
Sandy Klein has written to her
Twin and the only response has
been a receipt from the postal
authorities that Sandy's letter
was received but nothing from
Katarina herself.
Both Sandy Klein and Ruth
Kantor are members of the
Delray Chapter of ORT and have
never been Bat Mitzvah and are
looking forward to this special
event. These ladies feel the Twin-
ning is an opportunity to add a
small voice of protest and recog-
nition, thereby making their Bat
Mitzvahs have a special signifi-
cance. "We are filled with grati-
tude that this can happen here in
the U.S.," they commented.
The Bar and Bat Mitzvah
Twinning Program is sponsored
by Women's American ORT in
cooperation with The National
Conference on Soviet Jewry.
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israel, Lebanon and the
United States have entered
another round of negotia-
tions at Netanya against a
background of deadlock
over the future role of south
Lebanese militia leader
Maj. Saad Haddad.
Negotiating sources in all three
delegations say this is the last
major obstacle, but it could th-
wart the entire agreement unless
it is resolved. These sources con-
cur in noting a tough and inflexi-
ble stand on the part of both Is-
rael and Lebanon regarding Had-
dad.
THE DEADLOCK was high-
lighted at a lengthy meeting in
Jerusalem between U.S. special
envoy Philip Habib, Israeli For-
eign Minister Yitzhak Shamir
and Defense Minister Moshe
Arens. Israeli officials present at
the session said no progress was
achieved on the matter of
Haddad.
Habib transmitted the firm
Lebanese refusal to have the
Major continue at the head of
security units in the south.
Shamir communicated Israel's
adamant insistence that Haddad
remain in the area in command of
his men, who would be integrated
into the Lebanese army as the
nucleus of a "territorial brigade"
to police the southern security
zone.
Habib made it clear, according
to several sources involved in the
negotiations, that the U.S. sup-
ports the Beirut government in
its refusal to be prevailed upon
by Israel to retain Haddad in a
key role in the south. Beirut
wants to appoint Haddi d
military attache at its legation in
Australia.
THESE SOURCES said the
American proposals presented to
Shamir during his talks in Wash-
ington early last week are de-
signed to meet Israel's security
requirements in the border area
without the need for Haddad to
stay on in command of forces
there. The sources said Shamir
and Secretary of State George
Shultz disagreed over Haddad
during their talks in Washington.
On the Israeli side it was plain
that the expectation was for a
trade-off involving Israel's de-
mands that Haddad should re-
main in exchange for Israel's
waiver of its demands that the
IDF maintain manned military
posts in south Lebanon for a con-
siderable period of time following
the IDF's withdrawal. Shamir in-
dicated in Washington that Is-
rael is prepared to forego the
second demand. Israel hoped that
in return for this concession, the
Lebanese would waive their ob-
jections to Haddad.
This did not happen and Habib
told the Israelis that the U.S.
does not expect a softening of
Beirut's attitude regarding Had-
, dad. Habib is understood to have
' pointed to other Lebanese con-
cessions, especially their readi-
ness now to agree to joint IDF-
Lebanese army cooperation and
1 patrols. Lebanon refers to this as
'Observer' Reports
Senate Adopts Resolution
Declaring Remembrance
Week Apr. 10-14
WASHINGTON (JTA) The Senate has
adopted a resolution declaring the week of April 10-16 as a
Week of Remembrance for the 40th anniversary of the
Warsaw Ghetto uprising. The House is expected to adopt
a similar resolution which also calls on the President to
designate that week as a week of remembrance.
THE RESOLUTION, introduced by Senators
Charles Percy (R., 111.) and Claiborne Pell (D., R.I.) and
^sponsored by 45 other Senators, notes that the uprising
"by the besieged and outnumbered Jews of the Warsaw
Ghetto" demonstrated "their courage and heroism" to the
world and "showed the world for all time that the forces of
freedom and liberty cannot long be suppressed by the
forces of tyranny." It added that "their valor and their
faith gave urgency to the creation of the free State of
Israel."
(The resolution also took note that the American
Gathering of Jewish Holocaust Survivors is being held in
Washington starting April 10 "and will organize pro-
grams to reinforce the need for the continuous struggle
against anti-Semitism."
Secret Collaboration
Between Israel and India
LONDON (ZINS) The London newspaper, The
Observer, has recently published some sensational news
on collaboration in secret between the governments of
India and Israel. The background is as follows: News that
Moslem Pakistan aims at producing an atomic bomb has
alarmed Israel, as well as India.
ACCORDING TO the newspaper, India, which has
practically no diplomatic ties with Israel, has attempted
to sound out the Jewish state about its intentions con-
cerning this development. In very secret talks that took
place in Jerusalem, Indian diplomats asked whether the
Israelis are prepared to deal with the Moslem bomb in
Pakistan the way they dealt with the atomic reactor in
Baghdad.
As The Observer put it, the Pakistani atomic project
has brought India and Israel closer together. In a very
discreet way, the Indian government is prepared to assist
Israel if it decides that the Pakistani atom reactor has to
be put out of commission.
CITING WHAT are described as highly reliable
sources, The Observer says that India's leadership would
be delighted if Israel were not to remain silent (notwith-
standing that India already has an atomic bomb and can
on its own threaten its Pakistani foe).
, The Observer further writes that rumors on this secret
Israeli-Indian collaboration have already reached the ears
of the Pakistanis, via American intelligence, and that they
have, for the time being, deferred plans for the testing of
an underground atom bomb.
Maj. Saad Haddad
"joint supervision" rather than
joint patrols.
NEGOTIATING sources cited
three reasons to explain Beirut's
negative position on Haddad: he
is regarded in some Beirut circles
as a deserter from the Lebanese
army; he is considered to be too
close to Israel and something of
an IDF stooge; Beirut wants to
chose its own man to command
security forces in the south as an
exercise of its sovereign power,
without being dictated to by Is-
rael.
The Israeli position is that only
the indigenous militia force, built
up by Haddad with massive IDF
support over the years, can be re-
lied on as an adequate and effec-
tive buffer against the return of
the Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization to the area.
Israeli experts argue that the
local militia men would have
much higher motivation to keep
the area free of terrorists than
other Lebanese soldiers brought
in from outside.
THEY ARGUE that Haddad
is vital to run and command the
militia, which they want to see
integrated into the Lebanese
army's framework as the nucleus
of a "territorial brigade" in the
south.


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. April 8, 1983
Kishinev Recalled
When *9 Died, 500 Were
Injured And 700 Houses
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) -
Worldwide commemora-
tions of the 40th anniver-
sary of the Warsaw Ghetto
uprising will obscure the
fact that Easter and Pass-
over this year also mark the
80th anniversary of the
Russian pogrom in
Kishinev, immoralized by
Chaim Nachman Bialik's
poem, "In the City of
Slaughter."
Following malicious reports
that Jews were using Christian
blood for their Passover feasts,
primitive mobs in Kishinev,
capital of Bessarabia, turned on
the Jews on Sunday, April 6,
1903.
THERE FOLLOWED three
days of carnage which, according
to official figures, left 49 Jews
dead and 500 injured; 700 houses
destroyed; 600 businesses looted;
damage to property worth two
and a half million gold rubles;
and about 2,000 Jewish families
homeless.
The hatred of the Jews had
been whipped up in Bessarebtz,
Kishinev's only newspaper,
whose editor, P. Krushevan, was
financed from a slush fund by
Von Plehve, the Russian Interior
Minister. The Daoer's printing
house had published the blood
libel pamphlets which were used
to trigger the massacre.
The government believed that
by fomenting hatred against the
Jews it could divert Die rising
tide of revolutionary feeling
throughout Russia.
AS SOON as the news was
published, large protest meetings
were held throughout Europe and
North America. The German
Kaiser and the Austrian Emperor
sent personal protests to Czar
Nicholas II.
A joint resolution was passed
by both houses of Congress, and
President Theodore Roosevelt
voiced his country's horror in a
personal letter which the Czar re-
fused to accept. In Russia itself,
Count Leo Tolstoy arraigned the
government as the chief culprit.
The deepest impact, however,
was on the Jews themselves, and
especially on the newly-launched
world Zionist movement.
Theodor Herzl, its founder, wrote
prophetically to an American
statesman: "Think of it. Seven
million outlawed human beings
who have begun to tremble. After
what has happened we have no
right to reproach them with their
Destroyed
fear. Thev dare not arm. they are
not defended, they feel them-
selves surrendered up and to
what a rabble."
IN HIS anguish at failing to
win Palestine for the persecuted
Jews, Herzl toyed that year with
accepting a British oner of a
"temporary" Jewish homeland in
East Africa, an idea which almost
wrecked the Zionist movement
founded only six years earlier.
Chaim Nachman Bialik, then
30 years old, drew different con-
I elusions from Herzl. After visit-
ing Kishinev to interview the
survivors, he felt that the Jews
could at least have tried to defend
themselves and his over-riding
emotion was one of shame.
In his poem, "In the City of
Slaughter," he thundered:
"Great is the sorrow and great is
the shame and which of the
two is greater?"
AMONG THOSE stirred by
his words was Vladimir
Jabotinsky, like Bialik, an
Odessa Jew, but one who until
then had devoted himself to
Russian culture and letters. After
Kishinev, Jabotinsky identified
himself entirely with his fellow
Jews, with Zionism and the need
for self-defense.
The Kishinev massacre and
Bialik's poem, (Jabotinsky was
to write 21 years later) marked
"the birth of a new Jewish men-
tality." It was the first time in
modern Jewish history that the
main feeling provoked in the
community was one of shame
rather than horror and grief, he
wrote in an introduction to an
English edition of Bialik's works.
"The revival of Maccabean
tendencies in the ghetto really
dates from that poem: the self-
defense organizations which
sprang up everywhere in Russia
to meet the new pogrom wave
two years later, the shomrim
movement in Palestine, even the
Jewish Legion which fought for
the Holy Land in 1918 they are
all Bialik's children," Jabotinsky
wrote. Had he lived long enough,
Jabotinsky would doubtless have
added the uprising in the Warsaw
Ghetto to that list.
DESPITE THE immediate
shock caused by the Kishinev
pogrom, it was far from an iso-
lated incident, in the months
which followed ;pogroms' erupted
one after the other in White
Russia and the Ukraine, abating
only when Russia found itself at
war with Japan the next year and
when Jews were being pressed
into the Czar's armies.
There was also a second
pogrom in Kishinev in October
1905. In some places, though,
Jews began to show more
courage. In August 1903, Jewish
defenders acquitted themselves
well when a pogrom broke out at
Gomel, in White Russia, where
20,000 Jews formed half the
town's population.
Despite its blood-stained
name, though, Kishinev seems to
have retained a magnetic attrac-
tion to Jews in southern Russia.
There had been 60,000 Jews there
in 1902. Many immigrated after
the pogroms. ,.v..
BUT EVEN so, there were
some 65,000 Jews in the town at
the time of the Nazi invasion of
the Soviet Union in 1941. Of
these, 53,000 were murdered and
by 1947, there were only 5,000
Jews in Kishinev.
Amazingly, the Encyclopedia
Judaica put the 1970 figure back
at 60,000. though this has cer-
tainly been depleted by the large
scale-emigrations of the past 13
years.
Albert Brier
Super Campaigners
Coco Wood Lakes
Contributing to the on-going
success of the 1983 Coco Wood
Lakes Federation UJA-Cam-
paign is Albert (Bert) Brier. A
member of the New York Bar
Association, Brier resided in
Bay side, New York, before
moving to Florida in 1979. He
practiced law prior to World War
II and worked for the Veterans
Administration after.
Shortly after, he joined the
Social Security Agency of the
Department of Health, Educa-
tion and Welfare. He retired from
that agency in 1976.
A tireless and dedicated cam-
paign worker, Brier has been de-
scribed by some fellow committee
members as, "someone you can
really count on."
Palm Greens I Palm Greens,
Section I has surpassed last
year's total and is well on it's way
to having its best year yet.
Instrumental in the success of
Palm Greens I is Barney Weiss.
Weiss has been active with the
Federation-UJA campaign since
moving to Delray Beach with his
wife Vicky, in 1977. Originally
from New York City, Weiss
worked in the insurance field and
taught courses at Hofstra
University on Long Island for
nineteen years.
Always active and involved in
his community, Weiss is also the
president of the Palm Greens
Men's Club, and president of the
Palm Greens Lodge of B'nai
B'rith.
Begin Resists 'Resign' Calls
Following Herzog Victory
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Premier Menachem
Begin is strongly resisting
pressure within Likud for
the government to resign in
the wake of Laborite Chaim
Herzog's defeat of coalition
candidate Menachem Elon
for the Presidency of Israel
in the Knesset last week.
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Herzog's 61-57 victory was
clearly the result of defections by
seven coalition MKs who cannot
be identified because the vote
was by secret ballot. Begin urged
his Likud supporters to forget
the indignity of defeat as quickly
as possible and exhorted them
not even to consider the idea of
resigning or forcing early elec-
tions. Likud's term of office ex-
pires in 1985.
BUT MANY staunch Likud
loyalists are furious over what
they regard as a betrayal of some
coalition members who, they fear,
pannot be trusted to support the
jgovernment in the future. MKs
Ronni Milo and Eliahu Ben-Elia-
sar, both of Likud's Herut fac-
tion, have called for the break-up
of the coalition and new elections.
Milo announced that he was
resigning as deputy chairman of
the coalition Knesset faction be-
cause the coalition could not
function in an atmosphere of dis-
trust. But Begin, though visibly
stunned when the election results
were announced, has taken a
philosophical view. "C'est La
Vie," he is reported to have re-
marked to his colleagues soon
after the vote.
He told Likud MKs that their
responae to the defeat should be
to recognize that it waa part of
the democratic process and to
send their best wishes to Presi-
dent-elect Herzog. The Likud
Knesset faction formally offered
its congratulations at a late ses-
sion.
BEGIN'S AIDES said that he
will not seek early elections
without the consent of fill of his
C0*\M6ti partners.
Barney Weiss
Sid Pearce, chairman of Palm
Greens Section I, said, "Barney
Weiss has been a tremendous
help in achieving our goals in
Palm Greens I. He deserves this
recognition."
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Friday. April 8.1983
News m Brief
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 3
No Deadline in Lebanon, U.S. Declares
By JTA Report
WASHINGTON The State
Department refused to confirm
reports that Lebanon has set a
deadline for completing its nego-
tiations with Israel. But the De-
partment denied that there was
any deadline.
When asked specifically
whether there was a deadline,
Department spokesman John
Hughes replied: "Not in our
sense of the word. Our position
has been that we want the
speediest possible withdrawal of
all foreign forces from Lebanon."
He said special envoys Philip
llaliib and Morris Draper are in
Israel and that the tripartite
negotiations between Israel,
Lebanon and the U.S. are "going
forward" and will continue to do
so.
Paris Court Axes
Complaint of Bias
PARIS A Paris court has
dismissed "on basic legal
grounds" the complaint lodged
by the International League
Against Racism and Anti-
Semitism (LICRA) against the
French daily Le Monde and its
former editor, Jacques Fauvet.
LICRA had claimed in its plea
that the daily had been guilty of
"spreading racial hatred and
anti-Semitism" by publishing
last summer a virulently an-
ti-Israel advertisement.
LICRA's attorney and witnesses
called by the organization told
the court that anti-Zionism is
tantamount to anti-Semitism.
The court, however, dismissed
i'ne complaint saying it was not
justified on legal grounds as it
did not fall under the specific law
invoked by LICRA's attorney.
The court added: "Moreover, it
appeared from the court discus-
sions that LICRA's own views on
this subject are not shared by all
of France's Jews.
German Israsli
Friends Disappointed
BONN Friends of Israel are
surprised and disappointed by
the Middle East declaration is-
sued at the European Economic
Community (EEC! Summit con-
ference in Brussels. They had
been led to expect that under the
present' chairmanship of West
Germany, the EEC Council of
Ministers would modify the
hiirsh attitude adopted toward
Israel, particularly after the war
in Lebanon last summer.
Hut the declaration endorsed
by the 10 EEC heads of State
went beyond even the Venice
declaration of June, 1980 which
Israel found unacceptable. The
European leaders are calling now
for implementation of the right of
the Palestinian people to self-de-
termination "with all that this
implies."
Reagan, Lawmakers
Honor Rabbi
WASHINGTON President
Reagan and members of Con-
gress have signed a "National
Scroll of Honor" to mark the 81st
birthday of the Lubavitcher
rebbe, Rabbi Menachem
Schneerson Schneerson's birth-
day on the Hebrew calendar is
thellthofNiaan.
The scroll, which was a
'tribute to the vision and
spiritual world leadership pro-
vided by the Lubavitcher rebbe,"
was signed at three separate
ceremonies, culminating in one at
the White House Oval Office
where Reagan affixed his sig-
nature.
A separate ceremony was held
in the Senate, sponsored by Sen.
Rudy Boschwitz (R., Minn.), and
the afternoon in the House, spon-
sored by Rep. Sander Levin (D.,
N.Y. Lawmakers Urge
Kosher Food Probe
NEW YORK The City
Council committee on consumer
affairs held the second hearing in
City Council history on kosher
food prices and recommended
that the city's Department of
Consumer Affairs and State At-
torney General Robert Abrams
investigate widespread charges
of price fixing in Kosher for Pass-
over products. The first hearing
was last year, just before Pass-
over.
Noach Dear, the Brooklyn
Councilman who represents the
Flat bush and Boro Park dis-
tricts, which are among the most
heavily populated Jewish sec-
tions of Brooklyn, served as
chairman for the hearing. He told
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
that he had invited the major
producers of Passover products
to participate in the hearing "and
not one of them showed up."
Israel Raps EEC
Mideast Statement
JERUSALEM Israel has
lashed back at the European
Economic Community (EEC),
denouncing as a "total distor-
tion" the Middle East declaration
issued by the heads of its 10
member states at their summit
conference in Brussels.
Israel also declared its "utter
rejection" of the EEC call for a
halt to settlement building on the
West Bank in an official state-
ment released here. The EEC
leaders branded the settlements
illegal and a "growing and major
obstacle" to peace in the region.
Israel retorted that "the only ob-
stacle to peace is the refusal of
the Arab governments to conduct
negotiations on the subject with-
out preconditions."
The EEC leaders called on Is-
rael to "show thafc it stands ready
for genuine negotiations." The
Israeli statement responded that
this was a "total distortion .
for Israel alone among all the
parties to the conflict has inces-
sently demanded peace negotia-
tions."
Neo-Nazis Told
They Can't Gather
BONN The Mayor of
Frankfurt has cancelled an agree-
ment with the neo-Nazi National
Democratic Party (NPD) for use
of a city-owned public hall for a
party congress scheduled to be
held March 27-28. The Mayor
acted in response to angry pro-
teats from the local Jewish com-
munity, the local representatives
of the Social Democratic Party
ISPD) and the local branch of the
DGB central trade union, among
others.
The cancellation order was is-
sued on grounds that publicly
owned facilities should not be
rented to extreme rightwing or
extreme left wing organizations.
The NPD is expected to challenge
the order in court, as it did suc-
cessfully last year in a case in-
volving another municapally-
owned hail in Frankfurt.
Holland Memorial
Center to Open
AMSTERDAM A memorial
center for the more than 100,000
Jews deported by the Nazis from
Holland during World War II
will be opened officially by Queen
Beatrix on Apr. 12. The center,
sponsored by a private, non-Jew-
ish group, is located at Wester-
bork in northeast Holland, the
site of a transit camp used as a
staging area for Jews on their
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Europe.
The center will house a replica
of the Dutch Pavilion at the
Auschwitz memorial in Poland.
The displays illustrate Jewish life
in Holland before World War II,
the persecution of Jews during
the German occupation and
life at Westerbork when it servea
as a way station for Jewish de-
portees. Only a handful of Jews
who left Westerbork survived.
Westerbork is located in a re-
mote corner of the province of
Drenthe. The camp was built by
the Dutch government in 1939 to
house German Jewish refugees
whom the Dutch did not want to
integrate into the country's
economic life. It was taken over
by the Germans in July, 1942 and
from then until September, 1944,
a train left each Tuesday with
about 1,000 Jews for death camps
like Auschwitz and Sobibor. The
deportations ended in September,
1944 only because no more trains
were available.
Test Tube Baby Born
TEL AVIV (JTA) Isra-
el's third teat tube baby was born
at the Sheba government hospi-
tal in Tel Hashomer Monday.
The eight-pound baby girl, the
first born in Israel by natural de-
livery, waa described by nurses
and doctors as "Israel's most
beautiful Yemenite." Both
father and mother are Yemenites.
MONDAY, MAY 2,1983
CAREER WOMEN
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***-
''ThtJerihh faoridian of South County
~~ yifli'/."Jin:
Friday. April 8.1983
OflftftM
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Third World Nations Aligned Selves Behind Blindness
The leaders of the 101 Third World na-
tions and organizations who compose the
so-called non-aligned movement met the
other week in New Delhi. They have a habit
of blaming the world's problems on every-
thing but themselves, viewing the world
through blinders and seeing nothing of the
chaos around them. They argue that the ills
of the world are a result of Yankee im-
perialism" and "Zionist aggression," and
because of this, their respective
revolutionary movements" have not
succeeded in bringing prosperity and good
fortune to the masses. The hollowness and
even stupidity of these accusations was
best exemplified by Fidel Castro, principal
stooge of the Soviet Union and immediate
past chairman of the non-aligned group,
and Indira Gandhi, leader of the India host
nation.
During a two-hour tirade, the United
States was accused by Castro of plotting to
assassinate him, of encouraging "execrable
adventurism" by Israel in Lebanon, of "aid
and abetment" of South African domina-
tion of Namibia, of aggression against
Libya, of "genocide" in Central America, of
military expansionism in the Indian Ocean,
of irresponsibly imposing high interest
rates on the world market.
The Third World nations seemed either
not to care or else maintained a short
memory of the actions of its members:
Syria's crackdown in the town of Hamma
with uncompromising military force, death
toll in that carnage, some 2000; th^con-
tinuation of the Iran-Iraqi war. which
further exacerbates the tensions in the
Persian Gulf and which is taking thousands
of lives: and no one at the Summit meeting
had a word of concern about the violence in
India's northeastern state of Assam where,
while the meeting was being held, reports
said up to 2.700 people had been killed in a
month of ethnic violence.
Neither was there mention of the martial
law crackdown in Poland that has so easily
slipped from view of the leaders who claim
to represent the workers. No mention of the
continued occupation by some 100.000
troops of the Soviet Union in the once sov-
ereign nation of Afghanistan. No mention
ot anything related to means by which to
cooperate with one another and relieve the
oppression of people of the Third World na
tions.
A true appraisal of the conference of the
Third World nations and their revolution-
ary movements might conclude that they
have done little more than lead their people
down the path of suffering and chaos with
little hope in sight for an entrance into the
^Uth Century. and only 17 years left to
accomplish that.
Indian Surprise
U hatever old adage you can think of
ibout politics that they make strange
:>edfeliows. that they are simply politics
applies at this point. Having just said what
must be said about the Third World
conference, we must deal with a report
which comes now from London.
In that ancient city. The Observer tells
us that there are secret goings on between
the governments of India and Israel.
Kealiy? But Indira Gandhi, in her
?Jewish Floridian
welcoming address to the conference, took
out after Israel and Zionism as the ultimate
bete noir of the planet Earth.
Not to worry. In matters of the
production of atomic bombs, politics make
strange bedfellows, etc. India, fearful that
Pakistan is making one of its own bombs, is
now playing footsie with the Israelis
sounding them out about maybe pulling
another lightening reactor attack in
Pakistan similar to the one they pulled way
back when in Baghdad..
Observes the observer: The Indian
government is prepared to assist Israel if it
decides that the Pakistani reactor must go.
In the Third World, at least the Zionists are
good for something. But what we wonder is
what the Gandhi forces mean by "assist" in
a search-and-kill operation against a Third
World colleague.
Ron Resists Atomic Abortion
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25 NISAN 5743
Number 11
Friday. April*. 1983
\ olume 6
UNANNOUNCED. President
Reagan appears in tails, suitably,
at the tail end of a conga line. He
dons props composed of serape
and two-foot-wide sombrero and
sings a ditty to the thrilled
throng.
Site of all of this gaiety is the
98th annual dinner of the
Gridiron Club in Washington last
week. Reagan, a third-rate actor
in his heyday, can't resist the
third-rate scenario
AT A TIME when the govern-
ment is scratching for every pos-
sible penny, except of course in
the garden of the makers of war
machines, one is appalled by the
President s lavish lifestyle and.
even more, by speculation about
the salary of the unidentified
federal employee or employees
who were paid with taxpayer-
money to devote time to writing
the clever witticisms that Mr
Reagan mouthed at the Gndiron
shindig. Certainly, they weren t
his own witticisms. For example:
You ask me if I'll run again.
Well I II reveal tonight. I ve got a
big announcement that I bet
yu'd love to write. When every-
thing recovers and the country s
on the go. I'll come out on the
White Mouse lawn and tell you
yes or no."
Imagine the creativity here.
Consider the effort that went into
the President's memorizing these
lines. Surely, it must be worth
whatever it cost And in contrast,
to be sure, there is dour, old Yuri
Andropov who is these days in a
power struggle with the Krem
lin's No. 2 bossman. Konstantin
Chernenko. reportedly Leonid
Brezhnev's personal choice of
successor to the fount of Soviet
power, who has yet to make it as
No. 1.
Dour, old Andropov, hither-
more, is ill with kidney and heart
disabilities. Maybe that is why he
has been so cranky in his re-
sponse to President Reagan's
out-of-space speech last week
the one before this surprise ap-
pearance at the Gridiron fes-
tivity, the one about meeting the
Soviet nuclear threat with a cost-
ly anti-ballistic missile system by
the next century
THE BUCK Rogers one. of
$*^W9^^
Mi mil iii
nonnnnnnnnfliHWflwflfloinWofltwwttj^^
course the one that would
employ lasers and microwave de-
\ ice- to explode incoming, hostile
nuclear weapons in flight well
before thev reach their target.
Maybe.
If Andropov weren't so cranky
and so sick, he would take it all
with good cheer instead of con-
cluding that the President's aim
to get the drop on the Soviet
Union s military superiority con-
travenes every jot and tittle of
the already-existing arms control
agreements between our two
countries. Maybe. If Andropov
could only have leen at the
Gridiron thing, he would under-
stand that Ron means no true
offense Not a man in tails and
serape and sombrero. Maybe.
Anyway, isn't it much more
fun to have a leader who ap-
pears at the tail-end of a conga
line in tails and serape and som-
brero singing. Yes. I often quote
the Ird. Cause how would I
scare the Commies just quoting
Jerry Ford?" A man who can
sing Manana" is worth his
weight in Plutonium.
CERTAINLY, he's a lot more
fun than dour, old Andropov.
And if you don't think so. then
Mr. Reagan ought to segue into a
scary song just for you. Maybe.
After all. in these matters. Mr.
Reagan has a singleminded pur-
pose. He will defeat the root of all
evil that lies in the Soviet Union
no matter what. Never mind the
root of any evil that lies in the
United States.
In this the President will not
oe swayed. In one secret tele-
phone conversation he has had
with an unnamed world leader re-
cently. Mr. Reagan addressed
himself to just this singleminded
purpose of his. Through secret
sources. I have obtained a snip-
pet of tape containing a recording
of this most revealing snippet of
the conversation:
Ron: I have a singleminded
purpose about that. Your High
nras I will not Ik-swayed
Unnamed World Leader: Alia
akbar
Ron: Yeah, that too. We must
come in recognize the Soviets as
the center of Sin City
L nnaroed. But about your
plan to knock out missile's in
>uier space Could it be arranged
hat the detonation and fall-out
occur. s;,v. over Tel Aviv?
Ron: Speak to Cappy (editor's
note: Caspar Weinbergerl about
that next time he visits iour
Royal Highness in Riyadh
Unnamed: What about
your own missiles. Mr I'resi
denf As things stand today,
what if they were somehow fired
b) accident? Or maybe by the in-
ternational Zionist intrigue to
take over the world? It's even
where, you know. Anyway, would
you abort them in mid-flight,
thus saving tens of millions of
lives? Except, of course, if you
maneuvered them firaWover Tel
Xviv"
Rom: Do you know. Sir. the
sign President Truman had on
his desk in the Oval Office?
Unnamed: Something about a
sheep or a goat.
Ron: A buck. Sir. a buck. It
said. "The buck stops here
Your Royal Highness. I am hav-
ing a sign of my own made.
"Abortions stop here." I n op-
posed to abortion, as you know,
in any form.
Uamad: Allah uutuUa
Roe: That. too. I am for the
right to life to the very end.
The tape ends here, but the
conga line snakes on. with the tau
of it waving a two-foot-wide sonv
brero. the serape swirling atop
the tails as the President sings
more "Manana" to heavy ap-
plause


Friday. April 8,1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 5
U.S. Army Intelligence records reveal
our ties to Nazis and how they escaped
Barbie Bragged He Filled Graves
By CHARLES ALLEN, Jr
Klaus Barbie, the Ges-
tapo mass killer who brag-
ged to his American intel-
ligence case officer after
World War II how he had
filled "my mass graves"
with French Jews and
members of the resistance
movement, operated for
some three decades begin-
ning shortly after the war
under orders of a secret SS
underground headed by the
Nazi terrorist, Otto Skor-
zeny.
In piecing together the move-
ments of Barbie since his escape
from Europe to Latin America in
late 1949 early 1950, this corres-
pondent has learned in detail how
Barbie continued to "follow
orders" to establish "beach-
heads" of fascist "force" and "in-
fluence," according to secret
American intelligence documents
as well as in-depth interviews
with former American intel-
ligence officers and wanted Nazi
war criminals and collaborators.
BARBIE'S EXPLOITS may
be {{leaned from the post-war
records of the U.S. Army Intel-
ligence Security Command in
Europe (USAISC) and such
Counter Intelligence Corps (CIC)
Detachments as the 66th, Region
IV, 970th and th< 7970th. Val-
uable data are also in the files of
the FSD's (Foreign Service Dis-
patches) 1945-1950, and from the
U.S. embassies in Spain, Port-
ugal, Peru, Bolivia, Argentina,
Brazil, Chile and Paraguay.
Charles Allen, Jr. is the author of 'Nazi War Criminals
Among Us/ which provides detailed information about
38 known and suspected war criminals.
As early as 1946, reports on
"21 neo-Nazi subversive" groups
referring to both Barbie and
Skorzeny were circulating widely
in American intelligence depart-
ments.
Actually, escape, aid and con-
tinuing fascist subversion were
planned by hard-core Nazi mili-
tarists and SS leaders even before
the war ended. An elaborate net-
work of SS, gestapo, SD, Luft-
waffe and GFPs (Geheime Feld
Polizei Secret Field Police) of
the Wehrmacht had been planned
for a vast Bruederschaft or
Kameradenwerke (Brotherhood).
THEIR CODE names includ
ed: Danube, Sky lack, Lock
Gates, Green Devils, HIAG
(Mutual Aid- Society of the
Waffen SS), ODESSA (Orga-
nization der t Entlassene SS
Angehoerige Organization of
Kin of the SS), and Die Spinne
(The Spider).
Their first object was to rescue
and help to escape SS, SA,
gestapo and Einsatzgruppen
personnel who were all under the
automatic arrest category of the
Allies who presumably were in-
tent on tracking down Nazi war
criminals.
For example, an OMGUS
(Office of Military Government
for Germany U.S.) "Secret"
memorandum dated Feb. 1, 1947
stated that the "Quadripartite
Intelligence Committee" (com-
posed of the French, British,
. .But She Sings
'Am Yisroel Chm!
Soviet and American victors)
needed information on ODESSA.
THE 1947 SECRET report
said, however, that the Allied
combined intelligence group had
been shown only "restricted"
materials on ODESSA and de-
nied "the (higher classified) re-
mainder of the document ... on
that and other subversive orga-
nizations uncovered by U.S.
intelligence authorities."
ODESSA was described as
"active in uniting all SS into a
nationwide resistance orga-
nization" seeking the rescue of
imprisoned SS leaders. Among
the names mentioned in this
hidden assessment and on sub-
sequent documents were Barbie
and Skorzeny, both in the cus-
tody of the United States.
The most effective group was
Die Spinne. The other organiza-
tions faded from the scene by the
late 1940s. Die Spinne was opera-
tional in getting Nazi war crimi-
nals out of Europe until the late
1950's, and some observers con-
tend that it was operational
beyond that date up until today.
DIE SPINNE was conceived
in the Darmstadt prison for high-
ranking SS officers and control-
led by the United States. Its
creator was Lt. Col (Obersturm-
bannfuehrer) Otto "Scarface"
Skorzeny (SS No. 272,375, Nazi
Party card No. 1,083,671), who
was in the prison at the time
awaiting trial on war crimes
charges. The imposing 6'4" Aus-
trian Nazi who gained fame as
the daring rescuer of the italian
dictator Benito Mussolini, off a
mountain shelf in Italy in 1943
was Adolf Hitler's favorite ter-
rorist.
He had carried out innumer-
able terrorist bombings, kidnap-
pings, hijackings, sabotage and
evasion commando acts as well as
selective political assassinations.
Skorzeny led a group of SS
killers in a parachute drop behind
American lines during the Battle
of the Bulge. In violation of all
the rules of warfare, Skorzeny's
men, dressed in U.S. uniforms
murdered many GI's. Besides
causing havoc in the rear lines,
Skorzeny intended to murder the
American military commander.
Gen. Dwight Eisenhower.
SKORZENY AND Barbie
were closely allied in the SS plans
Continued on Page 9
Klaus Barbie
(above) In
Lima, Peru.
Asyoung
man (right),
he circulated
widely In U.S.
Intelligence
departments.
I
Most popular person
Ofra Haza Won First Prize
To Appear at Munich Contest
The most popular person in Israel is Ofra Haza, Israel's latest
singing star.
By DANIEL GALILI
The most popular person in Israel
today is probably 24-year-old Ofra Haza,
who won the first prize among 13 contes-
tants to represent Israel at the Euro-
vision Song Contest in Munich in April.
Of Yemenite origin, Ofra Haza was
born in the poor Hatikvah Quarter of Tel
Aviv. Her parents came from Yemen to
Israel in 1920, and she is the youngest
child in a family of seven sisters and two
brothers.
SHE TOOK up theater and music in a local
workshop at the age of 12 and joined the army
after completing high school, preferring to serve
in the armored corps rather than in an entertain-
ment troupe.
Renewing her singing career, she rapidly shot
to the top, and by her early twenties had become
one of the idols of her generation. Ofra's song,
"Israel Lives," has an optimistic tenor and in-
cludes the lines: "Listen my brother, I am still
alive, And my two eyes turn to the light."
HER STRIKING voice and beautiful dark ap-
pearance combined with the catchy tune and the
simple but sincere words all these made Ofra
Haza a natural winner in the National Song Fes-
tival. Two Israeli representatives won past Euro-
vision Song Contests Yizhar Cohen and Gali
Atari (both of Yemenite origin!.
Whether Ofra Haza wins the competition or
not, she has won the hearts of Israelis and today
enjoys an almost unprecedented popularity.


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, April 8,1983
A Word FTOm Geil Rosenberg Congressmen Urge Gemayel
As a child of a Holocaust sur-
vivor, I place special sigfifkance
on April 10, as it is the day set
aside to commemorate the
victims of the Holocaust.
There is much activity that will
be taking place around this date
in the South Florida area and
elsewhere. Efforts are in high
gear for the American Gathering
of Holocaust Survivors. This
gathering will take place in
Washington. D.C. from April 11-
14. Andrew Polen, a reporter for a
local newspaper will be in Wash-
ington at this time to cover the
American Gathering, and will
write a feature story for publica-
tion in our Floridian.
I personally, encourage every-
one to stop into Temple Beth El
(333 NW 4th Ave. in Boca Raton.
391-8900) on Sunday, April 10,
from 10 a.m.-4 p.m., and 7 pjn. to
10 p.m. to view the exhibition of
"Man's Inhumanity to Man."
There will also be an Interfaith
service at Temple Beth El com-
memorating the Holocaust and
40th Anniversary of the Warsaw
Ghetto Uprising at 7:30 p.m.
Clergy from the entire South
County area will be participating,
and it is free for the entire com-
munity.
I SURVIVED!
/ survived, and yet. .
My thoughts go back to the naked bodies around me
To the days of gloom, hunger, and cold
My body shivers, my stomach cramps
The blood boils inside of me
The heart pumps the blood into me
My throat is tight, my head in circles
My hands are cold, my knees shaking
And yet. every vein tells me to go on!
Where is it that I am alive!
How is it that I keep on breathing?
I keep on moving, working, talking.
Living, and praying, hoping.
Another sunrise, another morning.
It is the night that brings death
Engulfs the dear ones, one by one
The darkness sets over mother and dad
A cold wind encircles me, chills my body
Millions have perished, I'm alone.
And yet. I survived!
An invisible power disowns my feelings
A new desire to live, to breathe, to hope sets in
Another sunrise, another morning.
Erna F. Rubinstein
In cooperation with the Holo-
caust Survivors Social Club of
South Florida, the Jewish Feder-
ation of Ft. Lauderdale and their
JCC. Temple Beth Em is holding
a Holocaust Memorial Service on
Sunday. April 10 at 10 a.m. Tem-
ple Beth Em is located at 7205
Royal Palm Blvd. in Margate.
For our readers in the western
area, this can be most worthwhile
to attend.
In closing I would like to share
the following poem with our Flo-
ridian readers, written by a sur-
vivor. Let us all hope for a bright
tomorrow.
In Washington
Holocaust Survivors Plan Gathering
WASHINGTON The
National Organization of
Jewish Holocaust Surviv-
ors, U.S.A. will hold its
first anniversary and unity
dinner welcoming survivors
HOLD THE DATE
SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION
CAREER WOMEN
MONDAY, May 2, 1983
and guests who will be at-
tending the American
Gathering of Holocaust
Survivors in Washington
here, April 10-14.
Not sine* Noah's tima has
something so tiny mad* H so
It's Tettey s tiny little tea leaves They've been making it big m
Jewish homes for years Tettey knows that just as tiny lamb
chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful, the same is true lor
tea leaves That's why for rich, refreshing tea. Tettey bags
are packed with tiny little tea leaves Because tiny is tastier'
BAGS
K Certified Kosher
TETIjK Y. TEA "Tiw* is (suiter*
Simon Wiesenthal will be hon-
ored at the dinner to be held in
the Washington Sheraton Hotel,
Sunday evening, April 10 at 6:30
p.m., preceded by a reception at
5:30 p.m.
LANE KIRKLAND. president
of the ALF-CIO, serves as dinner
chairman, and Louis Zuckerman.
Washington community leader,
serves as co-chairman. Maryland
Gov. Harry Hughes, D.C. Mayor
Marion Barry and Virginia Gov.
Charles S. Robb are honorary
supporters.
NOJHS was established in De-
cember, 1961 to serve as a living
memorial to the six million and to
the fallen heroes of the State of
Israel, including many concen-
tration camp survivors, who gave
their lives to establish a Jewish
homeland.
Six witnesses of the death
camps will participate in a
candlelighting ceremony in
tribute to the martyrs of the
Holocaust.
ONE OF the main purposes of
the NOJHS is the goal of uniting
all of the Holocaust survivors
under one umbrella organization.
"We who wore in the camps,
see ourselves as a living memorial
a testimonial in flesh and
blood and all too recent
memories," says Mrs. Lee
Breuer, an AuschwiU survivor
and the groups founder and
president.
"We the survivors, together,
must serve as a bridge for those
too young to know and those
foolish enough to have allowed
the years to become a comforta-
ble buffer from mankinds
greatest shame. As survivors, we
must do all in our power to insure
that the crime of genocide is
never again committed anywhere
on earth."
To Investigate Sabra, Shatila
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Twenty-nine
Congressmen have urged
.President Amin Gemayel of
Lebanon to complete Leba-
non's investigation into the
massacres of Palestinians
in the refugee camps of Sa-
bra and Shatila near Beirut
last September.
"We are profoundly disturbed
by what appears to Americans to
be a lack of diligence in deter-
mining responsibility for the
attacks on the refugee camps
and bringing the actual perpetra-
tors to justice," the Congressmen
said in a letter to Gemayel. The
letter was drafted by Reps.
Henry Waxman (D.. Cal.) and
Mary RoseOakar (D., Ohio).
"The government and people
of Israel fulfilled their obligations
through the exhaustive in-
vestigation by a commission of
inquiry," Waxman said. "Israeli
political and military leaders
were identified and punished for
their indirect responsibility." He
add d that, although the
Multi-Trillion Shekel Budget
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The Knesset has approved a
record 1.124 trillion Shekel
budget for fiscal year 1983-84. It
acted in the final hour of the last
day of the winter session, before
adjourning for the Passover
recess.
Lebanese government announced
the investigation, "we have no
signs of that inquiry."
In the letter, the Congressmen
noted that "each of us is deeply
committed to the establishment
of a truly independent and
sovereign Lebanon. We support
Americas role in the multi-
national peace-keeping force. We
support Ambassador Philip
Ha bib's efforts to rid Lebanon of
all foreign troops and terrorist
groups.
"We support American help in
reconstructing Lebanon. We
support and applaud your
efforts to unite your country and
to provide for the safety of its
citizens."
But the Congressmen warned
that they "are concerned that all
these extraordinary efforts will
be hindered as long as those
responsible for the terror at
Sabra and Shatila are un-
punished and left free to strike at
whomever they may choose."
They added that "the new Leba-
non should begin with answers to
the terrible questions posed by
the brutal murders of hundreds of
innocent civilians."
Eight other fiscal measures
were approved, some of them in
such great haste that the exact
vote was not counted. In some
instances, Knesset members who
had proposed amendments did
not bother to attend the session
to argue for them. Subjects on
the agenda included subsidies to
religious institutions and dis-
crimination against Israeli Arabs
in assistance to dependent chil-
dren
Position Available
Temple Beth Shalom, a large Conservative Congregation
in Century Village, Boca Raton, Florida, seeks a Rabbi
available starting with the High Holidays, Compensation
will include a furnished apartment, within walking
distance of the Temple.
Submit resume to:
President-Temple Beth Shalom
P.O. Box 340015
Boca Raton, Fla. 33434
The Neighborhood Jewelry Store
Will help you in making a new piece of jewelry from your
old gold, dias, colored stones etc. We also have a large
selection of jewelry for you to see, including hundreds of
our own wax designs. We also do watch and jewelry
repairs on our premises.
115 E. Palmetto Pk. Rd., Boca Raton, PL 33432 3684922
Camp Maccabee
An exciting Summer experience within a
Jewish atmosphere.
Varied activities Indues:
Swimming instruction
Free Swim Da My
Arts and Crafts
Music
Drama
Danes
FleWTrtpe
Twel
Prs-school division
School division
Mm! bus pick-up to and
camp
For information call
South County Jewish Federation
368-2737
Jewish Community Center Department


Friday, April 8,1963
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 7
Life-Saving, Soul-Saving
By GINNI WALSH
KM
Special Comspondmt
The Ezrat Naahim Psychiatric
Dr. Oppenheim, who will head
the program, explains its impor-
tance: "Nobody knows why brain
cells die prematurely. With the
aging population in Israel and
Hospital in Israel, inaugurated in in America and throughout the
the '40's ss the first such institu-
tion in the Middle East, does not
\t the image of a modern, top-
ranking rehabilitation center.
Yet, despite its unprepossessing
size and its lack of sophisticated
equipment, the hospital's success
in renewing the lives of seemingly
hopeless patients is world-
renowned.
That record has been achieved
through the tireless efforts of a
staff selflessly dedicated to a
-" "unique patient clientele, includ
tog many long-term psychiatric
victims of the Holocaust.
"Israel is unfortunately almost
a laboratory for working on cures
for the effects of persecution,"
says Dr. Haim Dasberg, Ezrat
Nashim's medical director and
himself a Holocaust survivor.
"But we don't and musn't
approach them as emotional
cripples. They're heroes, Irving
examples of Jewish history. It's
an honor to help them, not a
burden."
Calling on his associates
Avraham Verier, chief social
worker, and Dr. Yehuda Oppen-
heim, research director he cites
two examples. One, a personal
tragedy softened. The other,
what may be a total cure.
Hiya is the patient on the road
_ to full recovery. Liberated from
"Xuschwitz at 20, the sole surviv-
ing member of her entire family,
she married a man with a similar
background. They had more to
survive together internment
as "illegal immigrants'' in a
Cyprus camp, the death of their
first baby as a result of the un-
speakable conditions there.
In Israel at last, they perse v-
red against the odds to build a
Tgood and prosperous life. They
had two healthy sons, both of
whom served in the 1973 Yom
Kippur War and returned home
safely. Then, just when her life
seemed settled, serene, past hor-
rors overcome and a solid future
ahead, Hiya suffered a nervous
breakdown.
"It's the kind of delayed reac-
tion many people have after great
persecutions," observed Dr. Das-
berg. "Hiya and her husband
were incredibly strong people
who worked long and hard to
build new lives and succeeded.
But there was a deep emotional
price. Hiya's collapse was a reen-
sctment of all the depressions she
should have had in her life but
Jtept repressing."
Ezrat Nashim's staff set out to
heal those emotional wounds in
its own characteristic way. As
chief social worker Verier says:
"We think about discharge from
the day of admittance. For some,
it's a long and rocky road. But to
aee someone return to a full life
after leaving the hospital's care
- that's worth all the time, all
the effort, all the money."
* For Hiya, Verter is certain that
day will come soon. After 10
years of residential and outpat-
ient treatment, she is only
months away from living com-
pletely on her own again
thanks to the supporting, reha-
bilitative approach of the hospi
tal's staff and to the use of new
and beneficial medications, some
of them developed in Ezrat Nas-
bhn'a own laboratory.
Simple and no larger than an
average apartment, that
laboratory has an international
^reputation. Its research focuses
^ on the psycho-biological causes
of mental illness andthe devel-
opment of drag* to assist in
^res. An ambitious new research
Program, currently unfunded,
will seek effective treatment for
Alzheimer's Disease, a degenera-
tive brain condition causing
severe and premature senility in
People as young aa 46.
world increasing so rapidly,
this research could contribute
towards preventing a major
worldwide public health prob-
lem."
It is still, however, in indivi-
dual care and prevention suc-
cesses that Ezrat Hashim excels.
Hiya will soon come to terms
with her haunting past and live
fully "on the outside." Yacov,
however, will never be that for-
tunate. The trauma of his con-
centration camp experience runs
too deep and was left unattended
for too many years after his
arrival in Israel from Poland in
1948. Progress for him is
measured at a different tempo.
"When Yacov first came to
us," Verter recalls, "he couldn't
do anything or become interested
in anything. He didn't respond to
anyone. He couldn't even sit
still."
The long, patient, intensive
process required for Yacov s
social retraining revealed the
strength of the Ezrat Nashim
staff. "We worked with him step
by step," says Verter, "slowly
i.
building his confidence as we in-
troduced him to other people, the
activities, the social clubs. When
it was too much for him, wa let
him pull back but not for long.
Two steps ahead, one back.
"Today be goes to the music
club and cooking classes. H<
talks to the other patients and
he's very concerned about
keeping track of the calendar. He
loves the holidays and every-
body enjoys observing them with
him."
One Holocaust victim's life
restored, another's eaaad. Hope
for a global breakthrough cure.
Current and projected achive-
ments that sustain Dr. Dasberg
and his Ezrat Naahim associates
in their unique work of rehabili-
tation .
As he ushers his visitor out of
the hospital, whose programs are
partially supported in 1963
through the United Jewish Ap-
peal's Israel Special Fund, he
searches for a way of summing
up.
"We have all the skill, experi-
ence and knowledge we need," he
says, "and faith that the funding
will be available so that we can
continue to apply them success-
fully to our job."
When asked, he characterizes
that job in two words: "Life-
saving," he replies. "And soul-
Ornsteen's to Host
Cocktail Party in
Boca Bath and Tennis
Robert and Dana Ornsteen
have graciously offered then-
home for a Cocktail Party on be-
half of the South County Jewish
Federation-UJA 1963 campaign.
The party will be held on Wed-
nesday, April 13, at 5 p.m.
This event will mark the
"Highlight" of the 1983 cam-
paign in Boca Bath and Tennis.
An informative and rewarding
evening is envisioned as much in-
terest has already been indicated.
saving."
Lawyer Denies Barbie May Attempt Pardon
By EDWIN EYTAN The paper8 had ^ ^.^
PARIS (JTA) daughter, Mrs. Ute Messner,
would try to obtain a pardon. De
la Servette retorted that "such
rumours only provoke hate
against an innocent woman
whose only fault is to have Barbie
as her father."
Barbie, who underwent sur-
gery for an intestinal
obstruction, was reported to be
recovering "as well as can be ex-
pected." His surgeon, Dr. Roger
Lombard-Platet, said "he ob-
viously has a strong constitution
for a 69-year-old man.''
Klaus Barbie's court ap-
pointed lawyer, Etienne de
la Servette, angrily denied
that the Nazi war criminal
will attempt to obtain a
pardon or Presidential
grace on medical grounds.
De la Servette, refering to
some newspaper reports
published here said "such
rumors are baseless."
BARBIE WAS expelled from
Bolivia on February 5 and turned
over to French authorities. He is
awaiting trial on a charge of
"crimes against humanity" for
his war-time activities while
serving as gestapo chief for Lyon
in 1942-44.
The investigating magistrate's
office said that the preliminary
hearings will have to be post-
poned until Barbie leaves the
hospital and returns to his prison
cell at Lyon's St. Joseph's high
security jail.
Try the best thing next to
french fries.
DEL MONTE*Catsup. It's got just the
taste kids love with their fries, burgers
and hot dogs. Irs the one catsup that's
made with the same care and high
quality standards you've come to
expect from Del Monte.
So treat your family. Next to
thkk, rich DEL MONTE Catsup,
everything tastes better.
I
5MQ00 137=150 M %\


wmMMMOT
Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, April 8, 1983
Israel Denies Selling Weapons
To Palestinians for Self-Defense
By HUGH ORGEI.
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Recent reports that the Is-
rael Defense Force has
issued arms to Palestinians
in southern Lebanon to
enable them to protect
themselves against a pos-
sible attack by Lebanese
Christians are denied by Is-
raeli military sources. The
sources say that such
weapons have neither been
supplied nor even re-
quested.
They admit, however, that
many Palestinians, especially
those living in the camps around
Beirut and in Tyre and Sidon, are
probably afraid of violence
against them on the part of the
Lebanese, particularly the right-
wing Phalangists.
"For vears. the Lebanese
Christians had been attacked and
mistreated by the Palestinians
who had settled amongst therr
and finally, under the PLO. haa
slaughtered many of them,
wiping out entire villages and
towns such as Damour south of
Beirut," the sources say. "The
Christians were the underdogs
for years. Now their position is
EEC Votes
To Back
Reagan Plan
BRUSSELS (JTA) -
The 10 member-states of
the European Economic
Community (EEC) have
called on the Palestinian
people and the Palestine
Liberation Organization to
back President Reagan's
Middle East peace initia-
tive and to empower King
Hussein of Jordan to enter
peace negotiations in the
region.
The official statement, issued
at the EEC summit conference
here, also urged the Arab states
to take "full advantage" of the
current opportunity to try to
reach a peace settlement in the
Middle East.
Sources close to the meeting
said later that there was a com-
plete unanimity among the 10
Presidents and Prime Ministers
"to fully back America's efforts"
and to do all they can to help
achieve the complete withdrawal
of all foreign troops from Leba-
non.
THE TEN LEADERS in-
cluded Prime Minister Margaret
Thatcher of Britain, President
Francois Mitterrand of France
and Chancellor Helmut Kohl of
West Germany. They agreed
among themselves "not to do
anything which could impede
America's own efforts" in that
direction, the sources said.
Diplomatic obeservers here
said the joint statement of the
EEC leaders indicates that
Western Europe will refrain from
any diplomatic initiatives
toward the Middle East as long
as President Reagan's plan re-
mains viable.',
AT THE same time, it reaf-
firmed its "past statements"
which include the Venice declara-
tion of June, 1980, and specifical-
ly called for the implementation
of the rights of the Palestinian
people "with all that this im-
plies." The Venice declaration
had called, among other things,
for PLO "association" in any
Middle East peace process.
reversed and it might be only
natural that some of them might
think of revenge."
THE PALESTINIANS' fears
of retaliation are probably especi-
ally strong following the Sabra
and Shatila camp massacres. But
even in those camps, no requests
for arms have come to the Israeli
authorities.
The Israelis say there is little
the IDF can do to protect all the
Palestinians in the camps. This is
a task for the Lebanese central
government, with its army and
police force.
But the Israelis are obviously
doing more than they will admit
openly to keep their eyes and ears
open in and around the camps
and to take action if required.
They recognize that, whatever
happens and whatever the legal
limits of what Israel can do, Isra-
el would be blamed if there were a
Christian attack on Palestinians,
such as happened in the camps.
ISRAEL'S MORAL responsi-
bility though no direct respon-
sibility was involved led to the
establishment of the commission
of inquiry and the implementa-
tion of its proposals.
The Palestinians are, in any
case, probably not entirely de-
fenseless. Despite what happened
at Sabra and Shatila, and despite
widespread IDF searches for hid-
den PLO arms caches, both
Christiar.s and Palestinians
probably have more weapons
than they are prepared to admit.
And this may be the reasons
they have not formally asked the
Israelis for arms even though
the legal receipt and possesion of
weapons would be of more value
than arms obtained and held ille-
gally.
In Jerusalem, Prime Minister Menachem
Begin emphasizes that the Israeli Govern-
ment considers the Camp David accords as
the sole basis for agreement on autonomy for
the Palestinian Arabs. He is shown in an ad-
dress last week to 350 delegates at the first
convention in Israel of the Jewish National
Fund of America. From left to right, are}
Charlotte Jacobson, president of the JNF;[
Prime Minister Begin; Arieh Dulzin, chair-\
man of the Jewish Agency; and Ernest\
Japhet, chairman of Bank Leumi le-Israel,]
which hosted the final banquet of the JNF[
pothering.
Military sources admit that a
dozen or so bodies, mainly of Pal-
estinians, were discovered near
camps a month or so ago. But
since those widely-published re-
ports, no more murders have
come to light. The sources say
that it is still not clear whether
those deaths were due to Leba-
nese revenge in an organized
manner, or the result of indivi-
dual acts of revenge, or even of a
family vendetta.
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Israel Bonds Announces
Third Variable Rate
Issue of $200,000,000
With the completion of the sale
of its second issue of Israel
Variable Kate Bonds, the Devel-
opment Corporation for Israel,
the corporate structure of the Is-
rael Bond Organization, is now
offering a third issue of $200 mil-
lion of its Variable Rate Bonds
(VRI) to employee benefit plans,
pension plans, foundations and
other funds.
The announcement of the new
issue was made by Yehudah
Halevy, President and Chief Ex-
ecutive Officer of the Bond Orga-
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"Our VRI Bond, which we
offered for the first time two
years ago," he said, "had proved
to be one of the fastest selling in-
struments in the 32 year history
of the Bond Organization. Trus-
tees of employee benefit plans
and foundations who want an at-
tractive return and wish to sup-
port Israel's economic develop-
ment can perform a service for
their funds and for Israel by in-
vesting in VRI Bonds."
The interest rate for the period
ending April 1 is 10.5 percent.
The Bond pays a minimum of 7'/i
interest plus half the excess, if
any, of the average prime rate I
over 7' \ percent as determined on|
April I and Oct. 1 of each year.
The initial subscription for al
Variable Rate Bond must .be]
$25,000 er more. Purchase of less I
than $25,000 may also be made,I
but only within 12 months after!
the initial purchase of $25,000 orl
more. Thereafter, the purchase|
again must be $25,000 or more.
The Variable Rate Bondl
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can be redeemed after three years[
from the date of purchase of ICft
days' notice or earlier in the event!
of the dissolution of the employee!
benefit fund or the death of an in-1
dividual IRA or Keogh Plan ben-
eficiary.
The Variable Rate Issue was]
previously available only to em-
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be purchased by foundations and|
public endowment funds.
The VRI is available to Profit-1
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Union Funds of all kinds, Keogh
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. 1,1*1?. -
ly, April 8,1983

BO&fcsaawsK
TVtg Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 9
ntinued from Page S
the postwar struggles
iinst "world Jewry" and inbe-
ff of fascism. Barbie, of course,
tjplemented Skoreenya own
Lu with his expertise in
Uge torture and elaborate
Lin washing, including the use
[mind-altering drugs to force
Messions. Skorzeny was,
nazingly, acquitted of war
nes charges by an American
crimes tribunal held at the
-achau KZ. However, he was
[turned to prison in Darmstadt
I await trial on other wartime
listed charges against him by
Allies. He escaped from
prison in 1948 and subsequently
wound up in Spain.
At the same time. Barbie, from
the same SS detention pens at
Darmstadt, was released for
secret utilization by the Ameri-
can CIC. Years later in published
interviews, Skorzeny detailed
how both the CIC and the CIA
had "arranged" for his escape.
He further claimed that he had
already been recruited by U.S.
intelligence while undergoing his
trial as a war criminal.
Once on the outside, Skorzeny
galvanized Die Spinne. He boast-
ed that his group with the as-
sistance of American intelligence
and West German industrialists
and bankers "rescued" more
than 500 wanted Nazi criminals,
among them Barbie.
BARBIE ALSO enjoyed the
assistance of the CIC, the
Vatican and the International
Red Cross in his escape from
Europe.
Once in Spain in late 1950 or
early 1951, Barbie reported to his
commanding officer, Skorzeny, at
the offices of the letter's "consul-
tancy" in Madrid. Skorzeny was
the secret agent of VOEST, the
United Austrian Iron and Steel
Works with offices in Latin
America. Besides Barbie, such
well-known Nazis as financier
Hjlamar Schacht, banker
Hermann Aba, and Rheinhard
Gehlen, former German intel-
ligence chief on the Russian front
and head of the CIA-directed
Gehlen Org in West Germany,
were frequent visitors to Skor-
zeny's Spinne headquarters.
Before leaving for Latin Amer-
ica, Barbie was given his orders
to contact key Nazi war criminals
in high and low places and was
directed by Die Spinne to con-
On the Bookshelf
Involvement in Radical Movements
its of Radicalism: Jews,
Christians and the New Left.
Ky Stanley Rothman and S.
jbert Lichter. New York:
fxlord University Press, 1982.
16 Pp.. $27.95.
9y MORTON I. TEICHER
twish Floridian Book Editor
Vhy are Jews so heavily in-
fed in radical movements?
is the interesting question
th the authors of this book set
answer. Their inquiry is fo-
on student radicals of the
|'s. largely in the United
]es. with a less elaborate look
situation in West Ger-
; authors are batH-coiitioal-
lists, but the mehtods which
use to investigate the ques-
ts psychological and pys-
alytic. The result is a book
with dense jargon and
Bh language. Their ap-
j is in keeping with popular
i to understand history and
events by psychoanalyz-
llitical figures.
IAT ROTHMAN and
\r did was to use survey
bnnairas, depth interviews
hychological tests with col-
ludenls at four American
jvo West German univer-
Tht-y also studied a group
liululls who had been lead-
Ident radicals in the early
lwhen the activist move-
i
ilJacobs
merit was at its peak.
The questionnaires provided a
good deal of information about
religious background, religious
practices in the home, social
background and family relation-
ships. Psychological tests probed
attitudes toward power and
authority as well as personality
dynamics. Among others, the
well-known Rorschach ink-blot
test was used in which subjects
are asked to describe what they
see when presented with cards
bearing ink-blots.
In another test, subjects make
up stories about ambiguous pic-
tures. Depth interviews con-
ducted by a psychoanalyst and
by mm of the authors looked for
personality patterns what
kind of characteristics did these
student radicals and former
student radicals share in com-
mon?
BEFORE PRESENTING
their findings, Rothman and
Lichter give a brief history of the
student radical movement, con-
centrating on what happened in
the United States during the
1960"s with the struggles for civil
riuhts and against the Vietnam
War. They follow the story to the
decline of these movements in the
uarly 1970's when violence re-
placed ghetto organising, voter-
registration drives and expres-
sions of political idealism.
They then critically examine
other studies of student radicals
and present their own explana-
tions as a base for the findings of
their research.
What they discovered is thai
"Americans of Jewish back
ground dominated the New Left
in its early years." Their ex-
planation is tangled and perplex-
ing. According to them. Jews are
marginal people who take radical
positions and join radical or-
ganizations which express power
and virility since they are search-
ing for strength through such af-
filiations.
This is hardly a satisfactory
explanation since it ignores the
many Jews' who do" not become
radicals. However, marginality is
not the entire explanation for
Jewish radicals, according to the
authors. Family relationships in
which the mother dominates the
father is ineffective produce chil-
dren who reject authority, reject
their background and seek power
by lining up with enemies of the
status quo.
THIS STEREOTYPE may
have applied to first-generation
Jews but is not applicable to the
student radicals of the 1960's,
most of whose parents were born
in United States. Another finding
was that Jewish student radicals
came from homes where there
was little religious observance.
CAREER WOMEN
MARK YOUR CALENDAR
MONDAY. May 2.1983
:-:*:->:*:-x*tt:*>^^
>ard Member
lamed to
el Jacobs of Palm
| been appointed to the
directors of Sunrise
pd Loan Association of
bbert C. Jacoby, presi-
phief executive officer,
. Jacobs is a member
id 8 auditing commit-
[red, Jacobs was presi-
pobs Uniforms of Balti-
His wife Ethel, who
rh him in Palm Beach,
of the Jewish Guild
u.
{Savings and Loans
loffices are located in
th with main savings
|West Palm Beach and
ach offices in Boca
rrise. and Hallandale.
Interested in working in a local Day Camp Setting?
We are looking for WSI, Arts and Crafts and Sports)
specialists and group counselors.
Call 368-2001.
> COOL
Vacation & Leisure Homes
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ELANO the place to go to
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Fbvtaa tor ray and tt< wife.
------------FO INFOtMATrON:-------------
DELANO P.O. Box 130. Monticallo. NY. 12701
Telephone: (914) 794-5300
OIMCTIONS
Rout* 17 (Quick woy) lo tail 106 >" 9<> up Scoodwoy to
Monticallo Post OHice thn turn right into liberty St. -
one) 90 '< of o mil* to Dlono
tribute to the Western hemis-
phere "beach-heads" of fascist
"force" and "influence spheres"
as was stated in "The Madrid
Letter," a Spinne underground
publication in early 1951.
A disciplined Gestapo officer
and a fanatic Nazi, Barbie, who
was also at the center of drugs,
arms and currency deals, quickly
established a working relation-
ship with some of the prominent
killers of the Holocaust era who
were alive and well in Latin
America.
JTA Feature Syndicate
i


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NBVWu1
Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Frida
y. April 8,19
Sherri Lyn Kalman
Bar/Bat Mitzvahs
SHERRI LYN KALMAN
On Saturday. April 2. Sherri
Lyn Kalman. daughter of JoAnn
and Monte Kalman. was called to
che Torah of Temple Beth El of
Boca Raton as a Bat MiUvah.
Sherri is a student of Boca
taton Middle School and attends
. he Temple Beth El Religious
^ chool. Family members sharing
in the Simcha include Sherri's
grandmother. Minnie Hersh-
kowitz of East Meadow. NY. and
sister. Lisa Michele. Out of town
guests included aunts, uncles,
cousins and friends.
Sherri's hobbies include play-
ing piano, snorkeling. drawing,
rollerskating and she also works
as CIT at the Federation camp.
Following services Mr. and Mrs.
Kalman hosted a reception in
Sherri's honor.
Stare Spec tor
MARC SPECTOR
On Saturday. April 9. Man.
Spec tor. son of Marlene Miller
and Alan Spector. will be called
to the Torah of Temple Beth El of
Boca Raton as a Bar Mitzvah.
Marc is a student of Boca
Middle School and attends the
Temple Beth El Religious School.
Family members sharing in the
Simcha include grandparents.
Doroth> and Samuel Miller of
Lauderhill. FL. and Goldie
Spector of Miami. FL: great-
grandfather. Morris Kaye of
Philadelphia. PA. along with
sister. Mindie. Out of town
guests include aunt, uncle and
cousin Hank. Linda and Sara
Miller of Orlando. FL.
Marc s hobbies include saxa-
phone. soccer, baseball and draw-
ing and he has received honors
and awards for Boca Middle
Band baseball, golf, swimming
and soccer. Following services, a
reception will be held in Marcs
honor.
Inttrfaith
Humanitarian Appeal
A Humajtarian Appeal
Rev Alf:
Bible Ba;
Bernard A
Emeth. De
dinating
and appeal
area to b
Migrant
who are in
themselves,
dren.
This
bv the
lion. Please
ned foods to
West At
y of Calvary
urch and Rabbi
er of Temple
Beach are coor-
orts in a drive.
citizens of our
foods for the
and Haitians
need of food, for
wives and chil-
been endorsed
Clergy Associa
all staple can-
pie Emeth. 5780
Avenue. Delray
Community Calendar
prill
Temple Beth El Singles Shabbat Service. 10 p.m.
Afrfl*
National Council Jewish Women Boca Delray Road Rally, 7
p.m.
April It
B'noi B'rith Integrity Council, 9:30 a.m. meeting B'nai Torah
Men's Club, 9:30 a.m. meeting Holocaust Memorial at Temple
Beth El Temple Beth El Brotherhood, 10 a.m. Breakfast
Anshei Emuna Brotherhood, 9:30 a.m. Breakfast meeting
ApriMl
Temple Emeth-Sisterhood. 12:30 p.m. meeting Diamond Club,
9 o.m. meeting Hadassah Association of South County, 9 a.m.
meeting
April 12
Zionist Organization of America, 8 p.m. meeting Hadassah-
Shalom-Delroy, 9:30 a.m. meeting B'noi B'rith Boca Teeco
Lodge, 9:30a.m. meeting B'nai 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-Beersheba. 1 p.m. meeting
April 13
B nai Torah-Srsterhood. 7:30 p.m. Board meeting Women's
American ORT-Boca Century Villoge, 1:30 p.m. meeting
Hodassah-Aviva, 10a.m. meeting
April 14
Jewish Community Doy School Israel Family Night, 7 p.m.
Hadassah-Ben Gunon, 9:30a.m. Boord meeting
April 17
Community-wide, South County Jewish Federation Israel
Independence Doy Celebrotion-Temple Beth El, 10:30 o.m
B'nai B'nth Olympic Lodge XI, 9:30o.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, 1
p.m meeting Women's American ORT-North Pines. 12:30 p.m.
meeting B'noi B'nth Women-Ruth, 1 p.m. meeting Women's
Leogue for Israel, 10 a.m. meeting
April 19
B'noi B'rith Delray Lodge. 7.30 p.m. meeting Pioneer Women-
Zipporah, 10 a.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
Hodassah-Sholo'm-Delray 10 a.m. Board meeting Women's
American ORT-AII Points, 12:30 p.m. meeting
April 20
Hodassah-Boca Maanv. 12:30 p.m. meeting B'noi Toroh-
Sisterhood, 7.30 p.m. meeting Women's American ORT-
Region, 10 a m Board meeting Hadossoh-Menachem Begin.
12 noon meeting
April 21
'empie Emeth-Sisterhood. 12.30 p.m. meeting Hadassah-Ber
Gunon. 12 30 pm meeting Women s American ORT-Oiole. 1
pm Boora meeting American Mizrach. Women-Kfar 10 a.m.
nee rtg
April 24
B no- Toran-Men s Club, 9 30 a.m. meeting Temple Eme'h-
S.ngies 9.30 a.m. Boord meeting Hadossoh-Menachem Begin
Ofondo Regional Conference three days American Red
Magen Davia for Israel 7.30 p.m. meeting
NCJW Provides Passover
Food Packages
At this season of the year and
in view of the problem many fam-
ilies have been experiencing and
maintaining themselves on limit-
ed or fixed incomes, the Boca
Delray section of the National
Council of Jewish Women de-
cided to provide traditional Pass-
over food to such famflian in the
Boca and Delray Beach areas.
Members of the Section con-
tacted the Jewish Family and
Children's Service and the South
County Neighborhood Center
who identified recipient families.
Pood was purchased and pack-
ages distributed prior to the
beginning of the Passover holi-
day
This type of project u in keep-
ing with the major activities of
the National Council of Jewish
Women, an organisation of more
than 100.000 women that of
providing services to the commu-
nity n which it is located.
BETH ISRAEL
Beach. FL. telephone 498-3536
South Palm Beach County
ONLY Jawiah Funaral Home
499-8000
IW. Anemic Ae, Delray Bent*. R. tut
April 25
Pioneer Women-Kinneret, 12:30 p.m. meeting Diamond Club
9 a.m. meeting B'nai B'rith-Shomer Lodge #3122, 2 p.m[
meeting Temple Beth Shalom, 10:30 a.m. meeting
April 26
Pioneer Women-Zipporah, 12 noon meeting Hodassoh-Aviva
12:30 pm. Board meeting* Shalom South County, 6:30 p.m.
April 27
South County Jewish Federation Board meeting, 8 p.m.
Women's American ORT-Sandalfoot, 1 p.m. meeting Women's*
American ORT-Delray, 12:30 p.m. meeting South County
Uurtah Federation Board meeting, 8 p.m.
April 21
Jewish War Veterans-Auxiliary, 7 p.m. meeting Jewish War
Veterans-Delray, 7 p.m. meeting Temple Beth El, 8 p.m Boord
meeting Anshei Emuno-Sisterhood, 10 o.m. Board meeting*'
Women's American ORT-Onole. 12 noon meeting Jewish Worl
Veterans-Snyder Tokson, 10 a.m. Boord meeting Hadassah-1
Sabra. 8 p.m. meeting Temple Emeth-Brotherhood, lOa.m.J
Board meeting Temple Emeth-Sisterhood, 10 o.m Boon
meeting B'nai B'rith Women-Genesis, 1 p.m. meeting
April 29
Community Relations Council meeting, 12 noon
May 1
Diamond Club. 9 a.m. meeting
May2
South County Jewish Federation Career Women, 7 p.m. ]
Women's American ORT-Boca Glades, 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 Hadassah]
Ben Gunon. 1:30 p.m. meeting
May 3
Anshei Emuno-Sisterhood meeting, 12 noon Hadassoh Bocol
Moony. I p.m. Board meeting B'nai B'rith Boca-Teeca Lodge,!
9 30 o.m. meeting Brandeis Women-Boca, 10 a.m. meeting*)
Temple Beth El-Solos. 7.30 p.m Board meeting Temple Smoi-
Men sClub. 7:30 p.m meeting
May 4
Women's American ORT Region, 9:30 a.m. executive meeting*
Hadassah Menachem Begin. 9:30 a.m. Board meeting
May 5
Jewish War VeteransSnyder-Tokson, 10 a.m. meeting Templet
Emeth-Sisterhood. 12 noon meeting B'nai B'rith Women-]
Genesis, lOo.m. Board meeting
May!
B'noi B'rith Integrity Council, 9:30 a.m. meeting B'noi Tcohl
Men's Club, 9.30 o.m. meeting Anshei Emuna-Brotherhood
9.30 a.m. breakfast meeting
May 9
Temple Emeth-Smgles. 12 30 p.m meeting Diomona Club.91
a m meeting Hadassah Association of South County 9 a.m.|
T-ee'mg
Religious Directory
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave.. Boca Raton. Fla. 33432. Conservative
Phone 392 8566. Rabbi Theodore FeJdman. Sabbath Service*
rnday at 8:15 p.m.. Saturday at 9:30 a.m. Family Shabbatl
Service 2nd Friday of each month. Minyan on Monday and]
Thursday mornings at 8:15 a.m.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
16189 Carter Road. 1 block south of Linton Blvd. Delray Beach,
FL 33445. Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks. Services daily81
a.m and 9 a.m.. Saturday. Phone 499-9229.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF WEST DELRAY
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
Conservative Services at First Federal Savings A Loan Associal
Uon Offices, West Atlantic, comer Carter road, Delray Beach.
w^JT3^ *** P& **** Sb*bbat, Saturdays. 9 am. ui\
Knoush. Edward Dorfman. President, 6707 Moonlit Drwt,
Delray Beach. Fla. 33446 Phone- 49*66*7. Rabbi Ei
Jonah J. Kahn. 499-4182.
TEMFLE BETH EL OF BOCA BATON
333 S.W^ Fourth Avenue. Boca Raton. Fla. 33432. Refcrfl
Phone: 391-6900. Rabbi Merle E Singer. Assistant Ra*|
Hichard Agler. Cantor Martw Rosen. Shabbat EveServicoiit.
pm Family Shabbath Service at 8 p.m 2nd Friday of Each]
I Mailing
Conservative
8 am and 5 p
SalUman.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
P.O. Box 940015. Boca Raten. Fla
m Century Viflege. Boca Daily
Saturday 8:46 ajn.. Sunday 9 a-m.
M Pollack. Cantor. 483-5557
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
K18?,C^Ur,Ro?d' "^ "* Lm Blvd.. Delray
FL 33445. C*rthodox. Rabbi Dr. Louis L Sacks co
Shmir which consists of commentaries on Torah before rJ
J"" ?? 2*y md 7:* nd 4:45 evening "
ces daily 8 a.m and 9a.m. Saturday. Phone 499-9229.
I Caaon United Methodist Church. 343 N. Swinton Ave lconi
Lake Ida Rdl. Delray Beach. FL Reform. Mailing Address tM
Box 1901. Delray Beach. Fla. 33444. Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Samuel Silver. President Bernard Etiah. 276-6161.


y, April 8.1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 11
Organizations in the News
HADASSAH
j.daasah-Ben Gurfcm will
re a movie party on Monday,
U| 18, 12 noon, at the Delray
Lare movie. Tickets are $1. For
tickets, please call 499-9845
1990675.
jdMaah-Aviva will hold their
iUal Donor Luncheon on
dnesday. April 20, 12 noon at
E Pointe Country Club. For
{nations, please call 391-2277,
heWeg.
Itdaasah -Sabr a -B oca-Light-
Point is having a Small
Cocktail Party, Saturday,
16. 8 p.m. in Boca Raton.
6e and enjoy a delightful
ping Donation is $30 per
Lie For further information.
Be call 391-9787 or 368-4910.
nings and weekends please
1781-2140. Reservations must
jiadeby April 12.
BRANDEIS
.ndeis Women-Delray will
, their annual Installation
cheon, Thursday, April 21,12
i at the Holiday Inn. Glades
d. Boca Raton. Donation is
Mrs. Doris Olin of Region
be the installing officer.
Igstress, Ann Turner will pro-
) the entertainment. For res-
itions, please call Edith Bunis
12422 or Edyth Geffon 499-
randeis Women-Boca Raton
hold their spring Luncheon
I Installation of officers at the
Pointe Country Club, Boca
on on Wednesday, April 13
a.m. "James Michael and
| Company presents Razz-Ma-
i" will provide the entertain-
Jit. The Woman of the Year"
knl will be presented to Mrs.
rgaret Lider for her outstand-
ing contributions to the cultural
life of Palm Beach County and
their chapter. For further infor-
mation, please call Gert Saltz
393-6504.
B'NAI B'RITH
B'nal Brith Women Boca will
hold a Luncheon and Card Party
on Wednesday, April 13 at 12
noon at the Sun Wah Restaurant,
Boynton Beach. Subscription
$7.75. Please reserve your table
as soon as possible by contacting
Terry 482-3986, Natalie 483-2224
or Marian 426-3026. B'nai B'nai
Integrity Council will hold a In-
stallation Breakfast on Sunday,
April 10 at 9:30 a.m. at the
Frontier Restaurant on Federal
Hwy. Roz Ornstein of the Anti-
Defamation League will be the
installing officer and Marsha
Wahrman, Director of South
Coastal Region will be the guest.
For further information, please
call Sara Schneider 421-7512.
TEMPLE EMETH
Temple Emeth-Siaterbood will
spend four days at the Regency
Hotel and Spa, April 24-27. For
further information and reserva-
tions, please call Marion Tobins
499-5072 or Rita Lewitas 499-
1769.
Temple Emeth-Brotherhood
are sponsoring a Bus Trip to Ep-
cot Center, April 26-28. For
further information and reserva-
tions, please call Julius Daroe
498-7422.
ORT
Women's American ORT-Del-
ray is sponsoring a bus trip to
Miami with Dr. Sam Brown.
Please call Eva Herman 499-4179
or Helen Rosen thai 499-2470.
Women's American ORT-Boca
Century Village will hold their
next meeting on Wednesday,
April 13 at 1:30 p.m. There will
be election of officers and an out-
standing film "Nothing But The '
Best" depicting the work and de-
dication given to the ORT
schools throughout the world.
NEW JERSEY CLUB
The New Jersey Club of Delray
will hold their next meeting on
Monday, April 13 at 12:30 p.m.
at the American Savings Bank,
Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach. The
speaker will be Ira Lane, a former
Commissioner in the Financial
Department in New York City.
His subject will be "Social Secu-
rity." All former New Jersey res-
idents are welcome. Refresh-
ments will be served. For further
information, please call 499-2225.
ANSHEI SHALOM
Anahei Shalom-Oriole Jewish
Center-Sisterhood will observe
Israel Independence Day at their
next meeting, April 18 at 9:15
a.m. Slides of Israel with com-
mentary, will be presented by
Morris Cohen. Election of offi-
cers, coffee and cake will follow
the program. Also note, on Sun-
day, April 17, the Sisterhood will
have an Arts and Crafts booth at
the Israeli Festival in Temple
Beth El, 333 SW 4th Ave., Boca
Raton.
TEMPLE SINAI
Temple Sinai-Singles will hold
their next meeting on Tuesday,
April 12 at 1 p.m. at the home of
Henrietta Arfine. Nomination of
officers will be held. For informa-
tion, please call 499-8933.
Temple Sinai Congregation an-
nounces the monthly study group
with Rabbi Samuel Silver is set
for Wednesday, April 20, 1 p.m.
at the Kings* Point home of Mr.
and Mrs. Jerome Gilbert,
Monaco B 53. The subject, ac-
cording to Mrs. Samuel Braver,
chairperson of the Adult Educa-
tion Committee, is "Interesting
Jewish Personalities."
nrms Won't Flow A gam
lespite Sale of 200 Sidewinder Missiles
8y DAVID FRIEDMAN
'ASHINGTON -
fA) The announce-
nt by the Pentagon that
US. will sell 200 Side-
tder missiles to Israel is
viewed by pro-Israel
trees here as a signal
|t new arms will begin to
1 to Israel again.
fact. Steven Rosen, director
irch and information of the
can Israel Public Affairs
fimittee (AIPAC), mentioned
sale of the anti-aircraft
siles when he charged last
that Defense Secretary
ar Weinberger has imposed
nething just short of an arms
"go" on Israel since its
sion of Lebanon last June.
|noted at the time that 11 F-15
and the 200 Sidewinders
been the only' weapons
orized tor Israel in recent
bths.
ROSEN stressed again
the Administration is still
Qg up official notification to
ess on the sale of 75 F-16
to Israel although to gave
Kress preliminary notification
| May.
* F-16s, like the F-16a, were
nised to Israel in 1978 aa a
fit of the sale of weapons to
K" Arabia, Egypt and Jordan.
Ministration spokesmen have
ttedly said that the decision
F* F-16s wall be made by
'nt Reagan.
h* Pentagon's announcement
K as the Defense Department
PUy notified Congress of the
[of the missiles to Israel. Con-
1 has 30 days to object to the
an, action considered un-
The Defense Department noted
that the missiles, costing about
$16 million, are being sold as part
of "long-standing U.S. policy of
assisting Israel to ensure that it
has the means of defending itself
within secure borders." The sale
was announced a day after Is-
rael's Defense Minister, Moshe
Arens, disclosed that Israel has
agreed to share with the U.S.
information gained on military
material in the war in Lebanon
without demanding any condi-
tions in return.
Whatever You Wish in Condos
Picturesque Apt. overlooking park and pool. The most
convenient location to everything, everywhere. Very
nicely furnished. All set to move into. Reduced to
$51,200.
Most modern up to date 3/2 Apt. in beautifully
landscaped Delray Oaks. View of lake, near pool and
clubhouse. Close to I-95 and five minutes to beach.
Lovely place, hard to beat. $89,500._________________
Just everthing in this 272 villa, china bright tile in
kitchen and foyer, large Florida room, central vacuum,
paddle fan with light. Beautifully decorated windows,
fabric wallpaper, lovely patio, pool, tennis and
clubhouse. An absolute treasure of a home. $89,900.
BARBARA NIEDRINGHAUS
Realtor-Associate
278-7913
FREDCLAYTON
Realtor-Associate
278-5672
Announcing the relocation of their offices
to the
Medical Center at Delray
5210 Linton Boulevard
Delray Beach, 33445
(Adjacent to the Delray Community Hospital)
Dalia Kalai, M.D. Ury Kalai, M.D.
For The Practice Of:
Dermatology Head and Neck
Dermatologic Surgery Tumor Surgery
Hair Transplant Surgery and Related Allergies
Ear, Nose and Throat Surgery Facial Plastic Surgery
Telephone Education: Telephone
4994)660 Tel Aviv Medical School 4994)800
Tufts University, Boston
Greater Baltimore Medical Center
Johns Hopkins Hospital
MMMaa*aiMa*aWa**a*aaM
Does Your Group
Need A Speaker?
Call The South County Jewish Federation
SPEAKER'S BUREAU
368-2737
WE'LL HELP YOU FIND ONE!
Speakers available for both Jewish and non-Jewish groups.
A Rabbi
Comments:
Rabbi Richard Agler
The following is brought to Floridian readers by the South
County Rabbinical Association. If there are topics you Would
like our Rabbis to discuss, please submit them to the Floridian.
By RABBI RICHARD D. AGLER
During the last few years, most American Jews have
developed a negative and even frightened view of groups that
are variously known as "New Right," "Religious Right" and the
"Moral Majority." As most Jewish leaders have pointed out,
such views are not altogether unwarranted. Recently, however,
there crossed my desk an article by a widely respected young
Jewish leader, Dennis Prager, that contended that "the 'Moral
Majority' has performed a major service to this country .
(because due to its efforts) for the first time in too long,
secularism and its consequences have become debated issues."
Prager applauded this, not only because "reigning orthodoxies
should not go unchallenged," but because our society is in a
state of "moral havoc." Secular thought, he contends, has
become as "overwhelming, unquestioned and as powerful as
religion was when the Church dominated Europe." And, "Like
the Church when it reigned supreme, secularism today needs to
be shaken by vigorous criticism."
Much of Prager's work is done with high school and college
youth. Last summer he asked a group of thirty-six upper middle-
class seniors if they would shoplift if they could be certain about
not being caught. Thirty-two answered affirmatively. Even
more frightening was the reaction of many of them upon being
told that such behavior was morally wrong. Comments such as,
"Who are you to say that shoplifting is wrong?" and, "If you
think it's wrong, then it's wrong for you, but not necessarily for
me," were typical. Nor may we think for a moment that such
attitudes are confined to America's youth. Adults, too, lie, cheat
and rationalize, with flagrant disregard for the moral norms held
sacred by every great religion. According to Prager, entrenched
secularism must bear a significant share of the responsibility for
this state of affairs.
Acknowledging reservations, Prager credits the "Moral
Majority" with placing certain moral issues on the national
agenda. Regarding their recent campaign to upgrade the quality
of television programs, he writes: "People can argue forever
whether boycotting television advertisers who support
"Charlie's Angels" and its derivatives constitutes a serious
threat to our Republic, but. just about all of us can agree that
our Republic has already suffered incalculable damage at the
hands of television producers whose only discernible value is
advertising revenue."
On the issue of abortion: "I profoundly disagree with the
fundamentalist notion that killing a fetus is murder but is
the only alternative position the secular one that aborting a
fetus is as morally unproblematic as removing a decayed tooth?
Had more Jews and Christians made this position clear, the
groundswell of antipathy to legalized abortion might never have
crystalized."
Prager recognizes the fallacies and potential dangers inherent
in the "Moral Majority" movement. He recognizes that through
history, believers in the "One True Faith" have given us
Cru*"ri*R. Inauisitions. Khomeinis, etc. However, the strictly
secular road has led to moral chaos, to Auschwitz and the Gulag,
to the world where Dostoevski's prediction "Where there is no
God, all is permitted," has been fulfilled.
Morals must be upheld and the right path is the Jewish one
that affirms that God is not served by right beliefs but by ac-
tions. Isaiah said that almost three thousand years ago The
Holy God is to be sanctified through loving justice." That voice
needs to be heard again today
.'.'.'JQBHMBMbVbINbV
-



Page 12
The Jewish Fiondian of South County
Frida
y- April 8.
/re/and Busting With Pride
Over Local Boy Chaim Herzog Who Made Good
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON -
Belfast-born Chain:
Herzog. who was ejected
President of Israel last
week, has become a media
hero in Ireland where his
father, the late Isaac Halevi
Herzog. served as Chief
Rabbi for many years.
Kudos ware heaped an the new
Israeli chief of stale who. Irish-
men say. iaahn Hebrew with a
Dublin brogue Conor Cruise
O'Brien, a former member of the
Eire Cabinet, said that hia -heart
overflows with pride." Addres-
sing the '"! dinner of the
Anglo-Israel Association.
O'Brien recited a special Irish
giNling to Herxog who. be
recalled, spoke Gaabc better than
he did himself
Justice Dep t. Reversal
Ben- Boa Agus Beannacht go
H-uachtaran Israel I"I wish a
trmmph and benediction to the
rresioKDt of israei i oeciarea
O'Brien in the Gaelic tongue.
David Kimche. director general
of the Israeli Foreign hf knarry.
who was present, suggested
light hearted ly that Herxog
should try to arbitrate the Irish
U.S. Probes Ties to Former Nazis
WASHINGTON -
JTA- The Justice De-
partment reversing an
earlier position, has an-
nounced that it will conduct
"a comprehensive investi-
gation into allegations
that Nazi war criminal
Klaus Barbie, now in cus-
;ody in France, was em
loved by U.S. government
agencies after World War
II and helped by them to
escape from Europe.
The Department's "*iin-r-
teat said it viewed the allega-
tions wkh deep concern' and
that a study of jn 111 aanant files
a foil
Department.
to go into the
e\ ldence of the US- hv
roaaawunty's invohre-
w*h the former Gestapo
f m Lyons. France.
THE JUSTICE Department s
reversal, reportedly under ana^,
pressure from Congress and the
Whxe House, came just one
siter th* Jewish Tele-
gency nwhhahsd the
of an eichssiu-e three pan
of I
Alien. Jr.
^ According to Klarsfeld. the
CIA document enabled Barbie to
obtain an International Red
Cross pass in Genoa. Although
twice sentenced to death in ab-
sentia by French courts for the
deportation of French Jews and
the murder of French resistance
leader Jean Moulin. Barbie ap-
parently v sited the United
XJtes on more than one occasion
after his escape from Europe
hout interference from US
authorities.
Reports that he visited New
Orleans and Miami under the
abas Klaus Akmann were said to
be supported by I S Immigra-
tion Service documents. Last
No\ 11. one Robert Wilson, a
thief told ABC-TV News that he
knew Barbie in Bobvia and that
the Nazi freely confessed his
war crimes and hat involvement
with the CIA
ACCORDING to Wilson.
Barbie churned he visaed New
nd San Francisco n the
of has work for the CIA.
travelling on a Bolivian diplo-
matic passport- The CIA refused
to comment at the time.
The JTA reported on Mar. 8
that nine Congressmen wrote to
President Reagan urging him to
initiate a special investigation of
charges that the US. govern-
ment protected Nazi war
criminals after World War II.
Barbie in particular The letter,
drafted bv Rep William Lehman
D. Fhvi and signed by seven
Democrats and two Republican
Congressmen, followed publica-
tion of the allegations by the JTA
and the other disclosures.
Attorney General William
French Smith reportedly was re-
luctant to enter the case but
changed has naked after receiving
a "message from Wanhm Clark,
the President s National Secaaity
Adviser The Justice Depart
neent s initial pirrifiiin was said to
be based on the belief
prosecution was lately to
from an investignt ioa of events of
nearly 40 years
"Local boy makes good
the rwrliiM in one Dubhn news-
paper, recalling the election of
John Fitzgerald Kennedy.
America's first Irish Catholic
President in 1960. The Irish
Press set about interviewing
people who knew Heraog as a
youth. One of them. Judge
Hubert Wine, president of the
Jewish Representative Council of
Ireland who was Herzog s clas-
smate at Dublin's Wesley
College, recalled: "He was a
realistic sort of gay. a debater in
the school and I think he played
soccer for the school."
An editorial m the same news-
paper said that "Ireland can take
vicarious pride' in Heraog s elec-
tion. "Whatever the domestic
considerations in Israel. Mr.
Heraog election vfl be seen
her* at raaiie sanply in terms of
another notable nan us abroad
by an Inah exile. the editorial
Prttident-Elect Hmog
that in
War II,
bastards, and
bastards.
Nazi war'
clandestine
*h Barbie.
Allen wrote on Feb. 16 that
Barb* was aaied in his escape
from Europe in late IMS and
early I960 by the Vaucan. the
U S Army's Counter Innahg.....
Corps CIO and the Interns
Red Cross. Hesaadheob-
his ifnuiiiin -fount
aoc-T>er.ts mchadang the
State Denartaarnt s~ which de-
-tied Barbie s met events sun
usfint atahantaanby theCrCkt
1947 unta has a
BaaVa 36 years ha
\les saad his
by Dr
haU NBC TV Sews
nit Free Press oner a
cite Gtefir (pft- up ii
4953 W. Atlantic Ave.. Delray Beach Fla.
Stop in and See Barbara or Herb
Free Decorator Service
10-5 Hon.-Sat 495-12
quoted as uaj
_2" "" taw after W
ed to the
between Israel
Eire over Dubhn'a Middle
policy and obseoui that
-" a6kn "bo hint of endear ham hi the hearts of lrak|
his Inah patriota. TVs:
to alow further that the Irish nati
"to color his ni-t-T to wader. Eammon De Valera. onc|
Inah pohoee visited the Heraog family
si Dubhn: and that Herzog.
nnhtary attache at the Ii
J recalled an Embassy in Washington,
with Herzog pubbsbed once deputiiad as an be
e nan at which the then Irish mibtary e^TtT at
ras Patrick's Day reception
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Full Text
Friday, April 1,1983
V
The Jewish Floridtan of South County
Page?
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
Weiss.
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-
ing."
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-
ernment.
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.
.$510
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Indodes: Hotel Accorru, 8 Days of Sightseeing, Twin Beaded Rooms.
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stop eating
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For reservations and
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Overlooking a great
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When you escape the Florida heat
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Escape to the Brickman.
We know that you go on vacation to
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next. That's why were on the Modified
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meals dairy. Breakfast (until 11:30 am),
and Dinner (from 6:30 to 8:30 pm).
Mid-day snacks? Magnificent Pool-
side Coffee Shop.
There will be no announcement at
I pm calling you back to the Dining
Room which you just left, no need to
rush off the golf course or tennis courts.
Linger at the pool all day if you choose.
We have one outdoor and indoor (con-
taining health club and jet whirlpool
spa). Play duplicate bridge, take art
classes, go folk dancing, jog. or work
out on our Universal mini-gym. In short,
enjoy a lull day of outdoor activities and
sunshine, and all the other fabulous
things we have to offer, including enter-
tainment that's second to none.
So come to the Brickman. Where the
meals are fun... not something that
gets m the way of fun!
Your host for three generations.
The Posner Family
mm
m
AV


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 BUREAU
368-2737
WE'LL HELP YOU FIND ONE!
Speakers available for both Jewish and non-Jewish groups.
TEMPLE EMETH
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
498-7422.
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.
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER-
ANSHEI SHALOM
Anahei Shalom-Oriole Jewish
Center announces their Passover
Services as follows: Monday and
Tuesday, April 4 and 5,8:45 a.m.
NEW LOW, LOW
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Call or Mail To: Holiday Inn, 100 Datura Street at
Flagler Dr., W. Palm Beach. Fla. 33401 (305) 655-8800.
CALL OR WRITE DO NOT DELAY
SUPPLYS LIMITED
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
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
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
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.
ORT
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-
3008.
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.,
Delray.
PIONEER WOMEN
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 TORAH
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
Conference
PARIS IJTA) Foreign
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
York.
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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clubhouse. Close to I-95 and five minutes to beach.
Lovely place, hard to beat. $89,500.
Just everthing in this 272 villa, china bright tile in
kitchen and foyer, large Florida room, central vacuum,
paddle fan with light. Beautifully decorated windows,
fabric wallpaper, lovely patio, pool, tennis and
clubhouse. An absolute treasure of a home. $89,900.
BARBARA NIEDRINGHAUS
Realtor-Associate
278-7913
FRED CLAYTON
Realtor-Associate
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*afcta
n...... in
Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, April 1, 1983
A Rabbi
Comments:
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
DICTION AND ACTION
By 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

WANTED!
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.
ByBENGALLOB
NEW YORK (JTA) -
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
pluralism.
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-
suasion."
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
agencies.
THE PRESIDENT told the
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
war.
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
issue.
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
concerns."
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. Dreside.it 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-
ciety."
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
cietv."
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 President.nl
impugning their Christian
loyalty, "is superimposing 4*1
matic principles on a politkij
issue."
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
278-8108
******
Camp Maccabee
An exciting Summer experience within a
Jewish atmosphere.
Varied activities Include:
Swimming Instruction
Free Swim Dally
Arta and Crafta
Music
Drama
Dance
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
368-2737
tombh Community Center Department


Friday. April 1,1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 9
Orthodox Rabbi Assured
Reagan 'Committed' to Israel; Charges Press With Fostering 'Split'
t
<
.,
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(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.
VICE PRESIDENT George
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-
ing.
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
schools.
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.
IN THEIR MEETINGS with
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
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
- 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
Temple Beth Shalom, a large Conservative Congregation
in Century Village, Boca Raton, Florida, seeks a Rabbi
available starting with the High Holidays, Compensation
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Submit resume to:
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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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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.
Sorrento
Cheese
Takes pleasure in wishing
all a Very Happy
Passover. We regret the
error the newspaper made
in printing an incorrect
advertisement in the last
issue.
ittdAfS
STOOLS
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'hi* Hill*
Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. April 1,1983

'
Delicious
Traditions
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.
.,-*' -
CQ^V^
Prices and Coupons Effective
Thursday, March 31st thru
Wednesday, April 6, 1983.
Quantity Rights Reserved
AN Purpose Grind
Chock Full
O'Nuts
Coffee
189
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
Publix
Turkey
69*
ib-^B^ ^F Grade A
(Up o9-lb. 15-o..............lb. 79)
Fully Cool*ad
Smoked
Ham
.99*
(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
Gateha
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
Gateha
Mandarin Oranges.. 'Iff 59*
Bruce'a
Cut Yams................Iff 49*
In Juica, Sliced. Chunk or Crushed
Publix Pineapple......"iff
Sacramento, Tomato Juice or
Tomato Plus.........
can
69*
79*
Heinz 16-oz. Sweet Gherkins or
24-oz.
Elmon Juice............ES 99* Kosher Spcars
4-ozs Free!
San Francisco Styte, Pork, Beef,
Combread or Chicken
a 89*
j*
28-oi
Stove Top Stuffing..
Uohtry Salted
State Brand
Butter
$139
(Umrl 1 with other purchases of $7. or
more exdudbtg aM tobacco products)
French's Mustard...
Guldens
Spicy
Brown Mustard
Grey Poupon
Dijon Mustard.........*ff
SJ19
77*
Price* Effective in bad*.
Browerd. Palm Beach. Martin,
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Counties ONLY
24-01.
iar
89*
99*
where shopping
isapbasure
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 Bouquet......as* *279
Locafy Grown, Lush
Potted Mums...........6h $3W
(7-Inch pot.......................$4.18)
i.
Publix
Beautiful, Easter Day
Flower
Arrangement..........."ST %T
(Large
$8.99)



*.
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
Aprils
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
April?
Notional Counci
p.m.
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
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
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.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
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.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF WEST DELRAY
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
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.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
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
Month.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
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.
TEMPLE EMETH
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.
TEMPLE SINAI
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
meeting
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.
meeting
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
Florida.
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
prizes.
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
Beach.
Bar Mitzvah
ADAM LUCKER
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.
in
l
nf
I,;
P<
A
COMMUNITY
NEIGHBOR.
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.
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FILES


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-
spread
healed.
publicity once it was
IAURICE SA MUELSON
>NDON T (JTA) -
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
Israel.
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
attack.
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'
I By GIL SEDAN
fuSALEM (JTA)
.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
sole
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
representation.
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
Britain.
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
1967."
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.
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Us rejection of the
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He said "Libya's
in initiating, aiding
|ng international terror-
I out U.S. dealings with
try."
Ambassador Lewis
them."
He said the U.S. was partic-
ularly disappointed with Israel's
"inflexibility" over the West
Bank.
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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1, April 1,1983
_______TheJewish Floridian of South County
Page 13
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\f
The Jewish Floridian of South County
ag5
Page 15
Reagan Pledges
To Reverse Downward Soviet Emigre Trend
__ l*t us utrancrthan ti ,*.:_ .-
By CINDY KAYE
JERUSALEM (JTA)
- 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."
Ton
Iwh
|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
cause."
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
yrannicalrule."
*
ti
I
\
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
Isaid.
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
tnTgh^Wrin^ent-ofhu"
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.
PRIME MINISTER Margaret
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
rights."
SHE EXPRESSED her
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.
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Ml
Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, April 1,1963
How Soviets Perceive Us
They Believe U.S. Jews Control American Policy
ByHUGHORGEL
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 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-
cussions.
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.
By MORTON I. TEICHER
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
camps.
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
victims.
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
done."
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
tongue.
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-
ing.
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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
USSR.
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
told.
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
emigration."
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
war.
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.
THE SOVIETOLOGISTS
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-
tion.
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-
timidation.
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
addressee.
ANOTHER POINT on which
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
non-Jews.
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
mother.

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981-6245 (S.Broward)
943-5688 (N. Broward
and S. Palm Beach)
5713 N.W. 27th Ave.
500N.E.79thSt
3149 HaHandale Beach Btvd.
Irving Cypen, Chairman of the Board
Harold Beck. President
Aaron Kravite. Chairman. Thrift Shop
Committee
Fred D Mm. Executive Director