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   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Palm Beach -- Boca Raton

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00128

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
lewisti Meridian
Of South County
Serving Boca Baton, Debray Beach and Highland Beach
Number 27
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, September 2,1983
SffNSMHW
Price 35 Cents
Gladys Weinshank Named
leral Campaign Chairman For 1984
[Bobick, president of
aunty Jewish Feder-
[announced the ap-
Gladys Weinshank
-UJA 1984 general
lairman. Campaign
in charge of the
Rising drive, which is
the Men's, Worn-
lily Divisions.
appointment, Mrs.
(commented, "I am
rd with anticipation
lpaign. It is an op-
[work with our entire
raise the funds so
provide services, not
but in 29 countries
arid and in Israel. It
spirit of cooperation
us 'one people'
piping each other."
has been involved
}h and general com-
lany years. At the
' Jewish Federation,
past secretary and
Der, as well as a
Mvision campaign
member. She was
the Women's Divi-
Gifts Luncheon
itc to the Women's
icil of Jewish Fed-
is also the cam-
Gladys Weinshank
paign chairman for Planned Par-
enthood in both South Palm
Beach and Broward counties and
is a life member of Hadassah and
Brandeis Women.
A graduate of the University of
Illinois, Mrs. Weinshank is from
Chicago, where she was active as
a board member of the Jewish
Federation there. She helped or-
ganize the Women's Division of
the Combined Jewish Appeal,
which became the Jewish United
Fund, is past president of the
Schwab Rehabilitation Hospital,
and served on the Budget Re-
newing Committee for United
Way of Metro Chicago. She also
served on the Metropolitan Wel-
fare Council, which was respon-
sible for planning and setting
standards for all the social agen-
cies in the city of Chicago, and in
addition served on the Citizen's
School Committee there.
Currently Mrs. Weinshank is
on the national board of the
Council of Jewish Federations
Women'8 Division and is a mem-
ber of the regional board of Flor-
ida Hillel Foundation.
She is also proud to have just
returned from her ninth visit to
Israel.
In making the appointment,
Marianne Bobick said that "be-
cause of Gladys' experience,
commitment, and devotion,
through her leadership, we can
certainly expect to reach heights
not previously reached. I look
forward to an extremely success-
ful campaign."
L'Shana
Tova
Next week Rosh Hashana will begin the new year of 6744.
This is the time of year to take stock of ourselves both per-
sonally and communally.
On the community level, this past year was both difficult and
rewarding. The Peace in the Galilee campaign with the resultant
loss of Jewish and Arab lives grieved all of us; yet we now
rejoice with our fellow Jews who no longer fear Katyusha rocket
attacks from an unfriendly border.
Locally, we just finished the most successful campaign in the
history of our Federation. We have seen our Day School and
Family Service grow, as well as the establishment of the new
Jewish Community Center structure. We have witnessed the
growth of our area synagogues, including the completion of
Congregation Anshei Emuna's building and the dedication of
Temple Sinai's building site. In short, we are prospering as a
Jewish community.
As we enter the High Holy Day period, I would pray for peace
and tranquility. May we all share good health and look forward
to another fulfilling year.
MARIANNE BOBICK
President, South County Jewish Federation
fael Will Reopen Embassy
San Salvador in October
|SALEM (JTA) Israel will reopen its
San Salvador, the capital of El Salvador, in
it was confirmed here. This confirmation
.atements from El Salvador that the Israel
rill be reopened there and that the El Salvador
Israel would be moved back from Tel Aviv to
I ISRAEL EMBASSY in San Salvador was
eral years ago by the then Foreign Minister
fan for budgetary and security reasons.
jibassy of El Salvador, along with most other
frican embassies in Jerusalem, left the city in
the Knesset adopted the Jerusalem Law,
inited Jerusalem to be the eternal capital of
vadoran officials have said that their Embassy
|back to Jerusalem by Sept. 15, El Salvador's
nee Day. El Salvador is the second Latin
country, after Costa Rica, to return its
Israel's capital.
kneva Jews Fear
destinian Conference
[EVA (JTA) The Jewish community of
ras reported Wednesday to be deeply concerned
i possibility its members may be in danger when
erence on Palestine takes place here, starting
Way.
.-rial committee has been established to set
pty policy for the 10-day conference, which ends
The committee advised all Geneva Jews to be
ely careful and watchful."
. THE COMMITTEE decided a low profile was
U, rather than make the possibility a major public
lich would probably help the conference.
X Jews are afraid. Some have decided to hire
I guards. Others have decided to leave Geneva on
is for the duration of the conference.
r-ieva authorities have promised additional guards
[Jewish community center and the synagogue. The
* Friends of Jerusalem University has been asked
Jnge the date of a fundraising event, scheduled
1 the period of the conference.
PLO Tunnels Blasted
IDF Begins Redeployment in Lebanon
ByHUGHOROEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
As part of the Israel gov-
ernment's redeployment of
its troops in Lebanon, the
Israel Defense Force began
destroying the extensive
tunnel network developed
by the Palestine Liberation
Organization in Lebanon
used for the storage of mili-
tary equipment.
The IDF began work in the
Damour area south of Beirut
using hundreds of tons of high
explosives to blow up the storage
tunnels in what army engineers
described as a difficult and com-
plicated operation.
THE EXTENSIVE network of
tunnels, dug into hillsides off the
main road from Beirut south-
ward, were discovered as the
Israeli forces advanced north
during the initial stages of the
fighting in Lebanon last summer.
The tunnels were packed with
explosives, arm.s and ammu-
nition, and in some cases,
Russian-made vehicles and artil-
lery pieces.
It was perhaps the destruction
of the tunnels which gave rise to
reports that Israel was following
a "scorched earth policy," de-
stroying thousands of trees and
houses, as part of the IDF
redeployment from the Shouf
mountain area south to the Awali
River. Chief of Staff Gen. Moshe
Levy denied accusations of such
a policy, saying, "Isolated trees
may be uprooted but in numbers
not even statistically signifi-
cant."
Meanwhile, special U.S. envoy
I Robert McFarlane concluded two
I days of talks with Israeli officials
in what sources here said was an
effort by the U.S. envoy to ensure
a smooth redeployment without a
deterioration of the situation in
the Shouf mountains, the site of
recent heavy1 fighting between
rival Druze and Christian mili-
tias.
BOTH ISRAEL and the Unit-
ed States maintain informal con-
tacts with the warring factions in
the Shouf area. McFarlane is re-
portedly anxious to establish a
framework for close coordination
between Israel and the Lebanese
government of President Amin
Gemayel during and after the re-
deployment, expected imminent-
ly-
But Israeli sources indicated
that the refusal of the Lebanese
government over recent weeks to
hold direct high level meetings
with Israeli ministers is still in
effect. Defense Minister Moshe
Arens made an unexpected visit
to Beirut, and McFarlane left
Israel to go to Beirut while
his assistant, Richard Fairbanks,
was scheduled to go to Damascus
for talks with the Syrians.
Trudeau Names Gold Chief Justice
Of Quebec's Superior Court
MONTREAL (JTA) Prime Minister Pierre
Elliott Trudeau has named Judge Alan Gold, a well
known labor mediator and arbitrator. Chief Justice of the
Superior Court of Quebec. Gold was admitted to the bar in
1941, has lectured at McGill University's law school for 14
years and has been a university Governor since 1974.
He became chief judge of Quebec's provincial court in
1970 and for the last 17 years has been the chief arbitrator
between the provincial government and civil service
employes. Since being appointed to the provincial court,
Gold has often been called upon to mediate labor disputes.
Justice Minister Marc Andre Bedard has said of Gold that
he is "an excellent jurist" and that the government "has
always had an excellent relationship with him."


Page 8-
Page2
Ti r____--
7Yu JewiM Floridian of South County
F^y, September
Relations
W% (7.5., /sroe/ />rair Cfoser Again
By London Chronic!*
Between now and next
year's American presiden-
tial election, U.S.-Israeli re-
lations are expected to re-
main strong. Both Prime
Minister Menachem Begin
and President Ronald Rea-
gan have a mutual interest
in sweeping their differ-
ences under the carpet.
Israeli officials and their moat
active supporters in Washington
are, therefore, already thinking of
the best ways for Israel to take
advantage of this changed situs-
turn.
Specifically, they are propos-
ing that Israel should put for-
ward some new requests, and
revive some old ones, for addi-
tional U.S. economic, military
and political support.
What type of requests might
Israel be expected to raise in the
weeks and months ahead?
Recent interviews with well-
placed Israeli officials, American
Jewish political activists and Ad-
ministration insiders have con-
firmed that Israel has no short-
age of items on its American
shopping list.
DEFENSE MINISTER
Moshe Arens, for example, is
known to be most anxious to win
permission from the Administra-
tion to use as much as $1.5 billion
of the projected U.S. military
credits to Israel over the next 10
years for various items of the
Lavie fighter project which will
be produced in the U.S.
Israel has already contracted
to purchase the wings and the jet
engines for the Lavie from U.S.
firms. As much as 40 percent of
the fighter may involve U.S.-sup-
plied raw materials and other
components. Arens would like to
be sole to use about $150 million
a year over the next decade
in U.S. foreign military sales
credits to pay for these trans-
actions.
Administration officials pre-
dicted that the President would
eventually agree, especially now
that he has transferred certain
highly-sensitive technology
licences to Israel for the develop-
ment of the new-generation figh-
ter.
ISRAELI officials stress that
this money would not represent
an actual increase in the annual
military aid levels for Israel. The
pending 1984 fiscal year bill in-
cludes $1.7 billion in military
credits for Israel. Normally, this
money is supposed to be used for
the purchase of U.S.-made weap-
ons.
Only once in the past have the
Americans waived that require-
ment when the Carter Ad-
ministration agreed that some
$107 million could be used for the
development of the Merkava
tank. The Israeli officials stress-
ed that the money for the Lavie
would be spent in the U.S.
While anxious to win this spe-
cial funding for the Lavie, Begin
f 'is said to be more anxious to win
? increased U.S. strategic coopers-
tion with Israel. This would have
a political and psychological
importance for Israel.
Israeli officials
neither Begin nor
said that
Arens
is
f especially anxious to revive the
J ill-fated U.S.-Israeli strategic
g cooperation memorandum, which
was signed by Secretary of
Defense Caspar Weinberger and
then Minister of Defense Ariel
Sharon in November, 1981. The
Americans suspended it a month
p later, following the Knesset's
\ enactment of the Golan Heights
1 Law.
WEINBERGER has said
recently that the U.S. is prepared
to renew the memorandum when-
ever Israel wants to do so. Israel,
however, has taken no steps in
that direction.
Instead, Israeli officials said,
Begin would very much like to
see some high profile ventures in
joint U.S.-Israeli strategic plan-
ning. This would underline
Israel's strategic importance to
the U.S.
Reagan Administration of-
ficials are clearly receptive to the
idea, raising the possibility of
joint U.S.-Israeli naval, and per-
haps even aerial, maneuvers in
the eastern Mediterranean In
addition. Pentagon officials are
moving forward for the first time
with schemes involving the pro-
positioning of hospital equipment
in Israel.
FOREIGN MINISTRY direc-
tor general David Kimche, who
impressed senior, U.S. officials
during his visit to Washington in
mid-June, is said to have made
another proposal. This would in-
volve the United States helping
Israel's efforts to restore its in-
fluence in parts of the Third
World.
Kimche has privately outlined
a far-reaching plan for Israel to
revive its once flourishing tech-
nical assistance program to
African, Asian and Latin Ameri-
can countries many of which
severed ties with Israel after the
1967 and 1973 wars.
Israel clearly is capable of pro-
viding some badly needed advice
in all sorts of agricultural,
medical, scientific and technolog-
ical fields. It has no shortage of
talented people to send to the
developing countries as it
demonstrated during the 1960s.
It is, however, short of cash, and
that is where Washington could
come into the picture, according
promoting the
Worider.. id6a
this matter
Defense Minister Arm*
to the Kimche proposal.
IN ADDITION, the Ameri-
cans might be more active in
Administration T^l>
receptive, having aireadv *?*>
cooperated with'l. J? JJ
recent projects in Central aX
ca and Africa. *n*^
Beyond these proposal. t_.
km.other ideas Kggfjg
U.S. assistance. For som. .
now. Israel has wantedTe^
hsh a free trade rone UrT
U.S meaning thatTsr.^
could enter the U.S. JM*
and vice vew. The A^iS
Israel, moreover, wants h
revive its request that?
U.S. foreign military sales credit
fa Israel for the purcbWrf
Israeli-made military equionww
Normally, FMS &?&
lion shekel conversion," u k
has been dubbed, would be k
addition to the $150 million Z
year FMS request for the Lay-
over the next ten years.
Following the Golan Height!
Continued on Page 4
in miu rmzft
j^Jp: "zMnd they bkall beat their
6word& into plowshare** and tkeir &pear into pruninc/kook^; nation &kall not lift up
&word againtf nation, neither &kall they
learn war any more!'
%atah 2, IV
Publix
Through the new year, may your family
share the blessings of peace, joy and love.
A Happy Rosh Hashanah
to your whole family from
the people at Publix.


iy> September 2,1983
*
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 3
A rens Charges
Lebanon Slow to Halt Bloodshed
By JTA Services and 47.6 percent among Labor
TEL AVIV Defenae Minis- PPtare.
iter Moshe Arena told an Israel Former President Yitzhak
|Bond conference that the Leba- Navon took second place in
Inese government was not doing overall popularity with 23.5 per-
preference
ough to arrange a settlement
etween the warring Druze and
"hristians in the Shouf moun-
tains or to coordinate with Israel
over the redeployment of the Is-
ael Defense Force from the
Shouf area to the Awali River line
i the south.
Arens, who visited the Beirut
iee last week, said that the feel-
j among the Lebanese people,
The experienced them, were that
ey "live in fear of their lives,
afraid of tomorrow, are
suspicious and afraid of their
neighbors or other ethnic groups,
nd see the dangers of a buildup
of a possible new cycle of
olence."
IAustrian Meets PLO
I Leader Kaddoumi
VIENNA Austrian Foreign
Minister Erwin Lane said here
a si Friday, one day after a three-
hour meeting with the head of the
PLO Political Department, that
be hoped to meet soon with Is-
ael's Foreign Minister, Yitzhak
Shamir.
He told a press conference that
[it would be "very interesting" to
talk to Shamir and that he hoped
J'there will be a chance for a
meeting during the forthcoming
United Nations General Assem-
bly in New York."
Lane said that his talks with
IFarouk Kaddoumi, the PLO offi-
cial, showed that the PLO still
Ibelieves that an international
[conference on the Middle East
[would be the best way to con-
tinue the Mideast peace process
(but that he felt that "it would be
Ibetter to start exploratory talks
[between the parties involved
without any pre-conditions."
[Ceausescu Say*
[War Misfired
JERUSALEM The war in
[Lebanon was a grave mistake
[because it did not solve the prob-
lems it set out to solve, but rather
[created more difficult and com-
plicated problems, President
INicolae Ceausescu told Victor
[Shemtov, secretary general of
IMapam, at a recent meeting
[before Foreign Minister Yitzhak
|Shamir met with Ceausescu last
[week. Details of the Ceausescu-
IShemtov meeting were pub-
lished in Yediot Aharanot.
The Rumanian President told
Ithe Mapam leader during their
meeting at Ceausescu s summer
residence near the Black Sea:
["The Lebanon war altered the
Ipeucc process which began with
Ithe peace agreement between Is-
rael and Egypt and led it to a
|dead end.
Jegin Leads
In Popularity Poll
TEL AVIV A massive 78
percent of supporters of Likud
imong Israelis favor Premier
Menachem Begin, as do nearly 16
ercent of supporters of the La-
bor Party, according to results of
l he latest public opinion poll in
The Jerusalem Post. Begin is the
Choice of 42 percent of the Israeli
Electorate overall.
The runner-up in popularity
Imong Israelis is former Air
Force commander Ezer Weizman,
'ho is favored by 8.7 percent.
)nly 3.2 percent of Likud sup-
arters favor him while he was
[avored by 14.5 percent among
-abor voters about the same
proportion from Labor support-
ing Begin as Likud leader.
Asked for their preferences
Unong Labor Party leaders, the
hspondents gave former Premier
' 'tzhak Rabin first place, with an
Overall preference Vote of 39.6
"cent. This included nearly 37
ent among Likud supporters
cent,
from
which included
34.4 percent among Likud
supporters and 12.9 percent
among Labor backers. Navon
was followed by Labor Party
leader Shimon Peres, who won a
low overall preference vote of 6.9
percent, which included 13.6
percent among Likud supporters
and 12.5 percent among Labor
supporters.
Tami Threatens
To Quit Coalition
JERUSALEM The Tami
movement has threatened to
leave the coalition government
because the Treasury has indi-
cated that it intends to charge an
estimated 330 Shekel education
fee a month.
The three-member Knesset
faction claimed that by levying
such a fee the government would
take back benefits which were re-
cently given to large families
after Tami pressured the govern-
ment. If Tami quits, the coalition
would be left with 61 seats in the
120-member Knesset.
Tami's threat was prompted
because the Knesset postponed a
session during which it was to
have approved grants promised
to large families. In addition.
Tami leaders were upset by the
Cabinet's decision to increase the
tax on consumer goods by 10 per-
cent.
Church Group
Blamoa Israel
VANCOUVER The Sixth
Assembly of the World Council of
Churches ended last week after
adopting, among a number of
resolutions on political issues,
one which continued the umbrella
organization's hostility toward
Israel.
The resolution, which placed
major blame on Israel for the
recurrent turmoil in the Middle
East, asserted that Christian
guilt and remorse over the Nazi
Holocaust have "often led to un-
critical support of the State of
Israel."
The conference of the World
Council, often under sharp
criticism from other churches for
allegedly neglecting theology to
concentrate on political issues,
was attended by 900 delegates
representing 300 churches.
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Pageo-

Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of South County
I2*2!Z**t.m
Arsonist Must Pay for Crimes to the Fullest Extent
Two young people on Long Island, N.Y.,
were recently sentenced under the
provision of a new law that is designed to
punish persons who desecrate houses of
worship or who engage in acts of vandalism
against private property with the intent of
harassment and religious defamation. The
sentencing was a "first" of its kind in the
Empire State.
Now come the curious cases in West
Hartford, Conn., the other week involving
arson against two synagogues there
Young Israel of West Hartford and
Emanuel Synagogue as well as an act of
arson perpetrated upon the home of the
Young Israel's spiritual leader, Rabbi
Solomon Krupka.and attempts to terrorize
the spiritual leader of Emanuel in his home,
Rabbi Gerald Zelermyer.
Rabbi Zelermyer moved into his home
within the past three or four weeks, and
Rabbi Krupka moved into his home barely
three months ago, and so Hartford's State
Attorney John M. Bailey believes that the
arsonist and the terrorist are the same
person a man seen crouching last week
outside of Rabbi Zelermyer's home, who
fled on foot, a man who has "the knowledge
of the location," according to Bailey, and
who most probably lives in the neigh-
borhood.
The important thing is what authorities
in Connecticut will do once he is ap-
prehended. Will they be as tough on him as
were the authorities on Long Island in New
York? Nothing less will do in the case
where a Jewish community is being at-
tacked, and its right to peaceful pursuit of
its religious predilections is being abridged.
We applaud the action of Sammy Davis,
Jr., who attended a special prayer service
at the burned-out Young Israel of West
Hartford last week. In a message to the
congregation, Davis said: "They can burn
our synagogues; they can set fire to our
Torahs; they can torch our Holy Books.
But they will never destroy our spirit."
The arsonist, the terrorist, should know
this as surely as 2,000 years of arsonists
and anti-Semitic terrorists knew this before
him. Still, he must be made to pay for his
crime to the fullest extent of the law.
Winners, Losers
It would be unkind, not to say unfair, to
criticize the decisions of the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations and the
American Jewish Congress to join in the
20th anniversary march in Washington on
in commemoration of Dr. Martin
Luther King's "I have a dream" oration.
Both of these estimable organizations
have a right to break ranks with the largest
part of the American Jewish community
which refuses to take part.
Furthermore, both organizations and
their leadership, including Rabbi
Alexander Schindler of the Union and
Henry Siegman, executive director of the
American Jewish Congress, have done
what they believe to be careful preparation
for implementing their decision in order to
be as certain as possible that the march will
not be politicized by issues and spokesmen
extraneous to the civil rights theme,
notably criticism of Israel on the agenda or
even outright anti-Semitic remarks.
In the opinions of Rabbi Schindler and
Jewish Floridian
Mr. Siegman, Mrs. Coretta Scott King and
Rep. Walter E. Fauntroy, co-chairperson
and national director respectively of the
march, have assured them that these fears,
principally responsible for turning the
lion's share of American Jewry away from
participation, have been adequately
allayed.
For our part, we believe it was not a good
decision. More important, we must now
hope that Rabbi Schindler and Mr.
Siegman are, in the end, justified. The issue
should not be who is right or wrong.
Rather, the issue should spotlight the hope
that all goes well Sunday.
If it does, then of course Rabbi Schindler
and Mr. Siegman are winners. But if it does
not, then all of us are losers, and that,
unhappily, will include leaders of the black
community, too. For however well-intended
were their assurances, they will have
demonstrated an inability to control what
is, in fact, a dangerous weakening of
American Jewish-black ties that most of us
feared from the outset. And that the more
moderate personalities in the black com-
munity seemed to take far too casually.
Clearing the U.S. House
Leaders of the American Jewish com-
munity have a right to be outraged. France
has a right to be outraged. The United
States of America was right to apologize to
the latter. Now, as a nation we should han
our heads in shame. ^8
At issue is more than Klaus Barbie, the
butcher of Lyon. He is in the hands of
French authorities, and they will deal with
the law so far as he is concerned.
At issue is the authority of the people of
the United States over their own affairs.
Have we become so fascist a nation that the
counter-intelligence community and of-
ficers of the United States Army can lie to
us, to our elected officials and show a
revolting disregard for the democracy we
purport to be?
For that is precisely what happened.
After they violated French authority by
lying to the French people, they spirited
Barbie away from the instrumentalities of
its justice. Thereafter, they lied to the
American people in denying the whole
thing.
We must do more than apologize to the
French. We must enter into an honest
assessment of our role since World War II
in protecting Nazi war criminals. Where
they are still alive in our country, we must
uncover them, and if they have lied to
achieve sanctuary here, rout them out.
We must clean our house.
rap n
oron
Why U.S., Israel Draw Closer Again
FRED SHOCMET
Editor and Publish*
m
dCllllPlllia.1
of Soutti County
SUZAMNE SMOCHET
Eaaeutlve Editor
r
CFnjdSftochef
OEftt ROSENSERC
N Coordtoatui
a* MMMey, KWMl, betaaea af year (43 hMM
Beee Mw Pie. IMPS M3M ISSN W7441M
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24ELUL5743
Number 27
Out Of Town. Upon
Friday. September 2,1963
Volume 5
Coatinaed from Page 1
Uw, the U.S. suspended two
other cooperative agreements
with Israel. One was for the pur-
chase by the Pentagon of Israeli-
made military equipment to the
tune of about $200 million a year.
The second would have permitted
.third countries receiving VS.
military credits in the Far
East and Central America, for
example to use some of that
money to purchase Israeli-made
components.
THERE IS good reason to be-
lieve that President Reagan will
be receptive to reviving these two
proposals.
Naturally, Israel can be ex-
pected to press the Administra-
tion to include a more favorable
grant-loan mix in its next foreign
aid budget, which will be sub-
mitted to Congress in early 1964.
Israel's external debt burden is
simply growing much too fast, as
underlined in a recent U.S. Gov-
ernment Accounting Office
(GAO) report.
Administration officials insist-
ed it was rather unlikely that the
President would accept major
changes in longstanding US.
positions on sensitive political is-
sues, such as West Bank sett*
ments or the status of J*8**
If Mr. Begin is hoping to con-
vince President Re***".?
abandon his peace initiative.^
officials said, the Premier w
in for a rude awakening-
But what is probable, Jj
added, is that the matter wJJ
skirted. Both leaders are UW"
avoid discussion of these deuca
issues, preferring instead to W
on bilateral and strategic *
the situation in ^^Z
other areas of general agreeing


Friday. September 2,1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
tonenbergs RevMed
Extreme
By ARNOLD AOE8
I The American Jewish
community did not come
Lllectively to the help of
&ius and Ethel Rosenberg
tttween 1961 when they
were tried for conspiracy
tnd 1953 when they were
Executed because of ex-
treme sensitivity over the
Jewish issue in the case.
That is the considered opinion
Lt Ronald Radosh and Joyce
iMilton in their survey of the trial.
|ln their book, "The Rosenberg
File" (Holt Rinehart and Win-
teton). Radosh and Milton, having
obtained access to hitherto
classified materials, come to the
conclusion that the organized
Jewish community was so fearful
of an anti-Jewish backlash, that
lit fought against clemency for the
Rosenbergs.
THE RETICENCE of the
American Jewish Committee to
support the Rosenbergs in any
Way has been used over the years,
Lay Radosh and Milton, to prove
(hat there was not a taint of anti-
emitism during the trial and
kentencing of the suspected
ptomic spies.
The authors suggest, however,
I that there might have been a kind
of reverse anti-Semitism during
the hearings. Howard Fast "sug-
gested that the handling of their
lease by a Jewish judge and
[prosecutor (Kaufman and
Say poll was the result of some
undefined but sinister con-
Ispiracy. Jews 'have been judged
by Jews' and 'sent to death by
luther Jews,' Fast charged.
['Exactly the old technique of the
[Jewish Tribunal employed by
iHitler.' "
Radosh and Milton reveal in
Itheir study that when the jury
Iroom was cleared, a note was
|found there on which the word
lude appeared. The note was
banded over to the FBI because a
ourt official believed that its
nblic release could be man-
ipulated by the press to make it
appear that the Rosenbergs had
en victims of an anti-Semitic
iuror. The note was finally
nanded over to prosecutor Say-
1, who did not reveal its exig-
ence.
THE FACT that many of the
principals in the trial, in fact
ilmost all of them (the exception
eing the Soviet operative
Vnatoly Yakovlev) Julius and
'.i hel Rosenberg, Morton Sobel,
Harry Gold, David Greenglass
[were Jews was not lost on at
east one jury member, Vincent
J-ebonitte, who is quoted by
adosh and Milton as saying: "I
|felt good that this was a strictly
Jewish show. It was Jew against
Jew. It wasn't the Christians
Jnging the Jews."
Authors Radosh and Milton
speculate that both Judge Kauf-
in and prosecuting attorney
$aypol demanded an un-
precedented death sentence
[Klaus Fuchs, the German spy
ceived ten years for a far more
leinous offense) from an
exaggerated sensitivity to the
ossibility that the Rosenberg
would precipitate new
vave of anti-Semitism in the
Jnited States. In fact the court
lid receive an abundance of hate
|mail during the trial.
The American Jewish commu-
nity did not merely stand aside in
ftte petitionary activity for
clemency on behalf of the Rosen-
Brgs; it went out of its way to
U'gue against the clemency cam-
paign and for the death penalty.
ONE PROMINENT Jewish
Intellectual argued that Jews
iust not support the clemency
campaign, "even for purely hu-
"anitarian reasons." The writer
fn question said that the Com-
nunist Party was now attempt-
itivity to Anti-Semitism
ing to use Jews "as it had long
used blacks as part of its war on
America."
Even a thousand-to-one chance
that Ethel or Julius Rosenberg
might eventually confess, "could
not be sufficient reasons for
sparing their lives since to
back down from the death sen-
tence would carry with it the ap-
pearance of caving in to the Com-
munists' moral blackmail."
The kind of concern expressed
by the writer was also reflected in
a lengthy memorandum prepared
by a staff member of the Amer-
ican Jewish Committee on July
31, 1960 just a short time after
the Rosenbergs were arrested.
The memorandum entitled
"Public Relations Effects of Jew-
ish Atomic Spies," acknowledges
that the presence of so many
Jewish names among the accused
makes for a potentially danger-
ous situation for Jews.
The author of the memo-
randum advocates the infiltrat-
ing of leftist organizations "using
our knowledge to scare off Jews.
In addition the brief argues that
the American Jewish Committee
eschew defensive kinds of pro-
paganda in favor of a more ag-
Continued on Page 7
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Pe 6
ntnrci
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, September!
We Apologize To France For Barbie
WASHINGTON (JTA)
The United States gov-
ernment has apologized to
France because U.S. army
intelligence officers pre-
vented Klaus Barbie, the
wartime gestapo leader in
Lyon, from being extradit-
ed to France 33 years ago
by lying about his where-
abouts and then helping
him to flee from Germany
to South America.
Allan Ryan Jr.. a special assis-
tant in the criminal division in
the Department of Justice, said
last week he urged the apology in
submitting his report Aug. 9 to
Attorney General William
French Smith on the U.S. gov-
ernment's involvement in the
Barbie case. He said the State
Department presented a note of
"regret" to the French Embassy
here.
THE 216-PAGE Ryan report
and more than 600 pages of sup-
porting documents were made
public at a press conference at the
Justice Department. The 36-year-
old Ryan was director of the Of-
fice of Special Investigations,
which investigates and
prosecutes Nazi war criminals in
the U.S., when he was asked to
devote his fulltime to the Barbie
case which he has done since
March 15.
The study was made after
allegations about U.S. complicity
in Barbie's escape cropped up
after Barbie was extradited in
February from Bolivia to France
to face charges of crimes against
humanity in Lyon. Ryan stressed
that his study did not con-
sider whether Barbie was guilty
in the deportation and deaths of
at least 11,000 Jews and French
resistance leaders in wartime
France, but whether the U.S. had
prevented his extradition to
France.
"A principle of democracy and
of the rule of law is that justice
delayed is justice denied," he
said. "We have delayed justice in
Lyon."
BUT ALSO stressing the U.S.
government should apologize for
having provided France with
false information, Ryan said that
those who actually did cover up
Barbie's whereabouts should not
themselves be personally liable to
prosecution because they acted
"to protect what they believed to
be the interests of the United
States Army and the United
States government." He also said
he did not believe his studies
show that any new legislation is
warranted.
Ryan said that Barbie was
employed by the U.S. Army
Counter-intelligence Corp (CIC)
in Germany from 1947 to 1961,
when he was helped to escape to
South America. He said that
since 1951 Barbie has had no
relation with the U.S. govern-
ment or any of its agencies. Ryan
added during the 1960s the
Army proposed using Barbie for
intelligence work but the pro-
posal was rejected by the Central
Intelligence Agency (CIA).
Barbie, who lived under the
name of Klaus Altmann until his
extradition from Bolivia this
year, visited the United States in
1969 and 1970, each time for a
week, as representative for a
Bolivian shipping firm, Ryan
said. He said that neither the
U.S. Embassy in Bolivia nor the
Immigration and Naturalization
Service knew that Altman was
Barbie. Ryan also said that there
is no evidence of Barbie being
involved with drug smuggling or
deal with possible use of Nazi war
criminals by other U.S. intel-
ligence agencies and their sub-
sequent immigration to the Unit-
ed States. He said this is being
studied by the General Account-
ing Office.
In the conclusion of his report.
Em denied to HICOG, which
the arm of the State Depart
ft in Germany, that they
knew of Barbie's whereabouts
when the French sought to ex-
tradite him. Ryan said that the
CIC thus prevented any ex-
tradition proceeding from being
carried out.
Instead, he said, they decided
to help him escape from Germany
using the "rat line." an under-
ground method used by the U.S.
Army in Austria for the escape of
defectors or informants from the
Soviet Union. Ryan said this was
the only time the Army used the
"rat line" to help a Nazi war
criminal to escape.
However, the "rat line" relied
on a Croatian priest, Father
Kaunoslav Dragonovic, who
brought the escapees from
Austria to Italy. Dragonovic is
believed to have helped Croatian
Nazis escape from Yugoslavia
but without the U.S. Army's
knowledge, according to the
Ryan report.
RYAN'S REPORT does not
gun-running, at least as far as the
U.S. was concerned.
WHEN THE CIC first em-
ployed Barbie it knew he had
been with the gestapo but did not
know he was wanted for war
crimes. Ryan said. He said the
CIC believed he had concentrated
on counter-intelligence combat-
ting the French underground.
Ryan made the point that
those who decided to use HArbie
should not now be villified. He
said they made a "defensible de-
cision, even if it was not the only
defensible one" and were not
themselves "entirely com-
fortable" in using former gestapo
officers.
But he stressed that the other
occupying powers France,
Britain and the Soviet Union
"made essentially the same de-
cision at the time: to involve the
available resources of the former
German regime to protect and
advance what each government
perceived to be its national inter-
ests."
BUT WHEN the U.S. High
Commission on Germany
(HICOG) sought information on
Barbie, the CIC denied it knew
where he was. Ryan said. Thev
Ryan noted that in the post-war
years the U.S. should have ex-
cluded the use of Nazi Party of-
ficials. SS officers, gestapo of-
ficers and suspected or convicted
war criminals for intelligence
work. He noted that in the more
than 30 years that have passed,
there have been "profound
changes in the way intelligence
agencies operate" particularly as
to their accountability. "It would
be naive to think that this greater
accountability will by itself,
prevent another Barbie episode,"
Ryan declared.
"But it is not naive to believe
that we have seen the end of the
attitude that everything is
KLAUS BARBIE: in Peru.
permissible, including the ob-
struction of justice, if it falls
under the cloak of intelligence. In
the files in the Barbie case, and in
interviews conducted in the
course of this investigation, there
seems to have been no awareness
on anyone's part that United
States officers and employees
were obstructing justice.
"THE ONLY evident concerns
were operational ones. If the re-
forms of the past decade lead an
intelligence officer faced with a
similar choice in the future to
realize that these cannot be the
exclusive concerns, and that he is
accountable under the law for the
choice he must make, then we will
have accomplished something
worthwhile."
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Friday, September 2,1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 7
pccupJedTerritorp'
U.S. Mum on El Salvador Move
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(jTA)- The State De-
partment has refused to
comment on El Salvador's
decision to move its Em-
bassy in Israel back to
Jerusalem from Tel Aviv,
but made it clear that the
United States Embassy
will remain in Tel Aviv. The
Department earlier also had
no comment on Costa
Rica's decision to return its
Embassy to Jerusalem.
The State Department cited its
position on Jerusalem, declaring
it did not consider it Israel's
capital and that East Jerusalem
was "occupied territory" in
expressing U.S. displeasure that
Kuwait had refused to accept
Brandon Groves, Jr. as its new
U.S. Ambassador to the Persian
Gulf state because he had been a
U.S. Consul General in Jeru-
salem.
DEPARTMENT DEPUTY
spokesman Alan Romberg, in
confirming the Kuwaiti attitude,
stressed that the U.S. has "no
immediate plans to nominate an-
other candidate" to replace the
former Ambassador to Kuwait,
Francois Dickman. "We pro-
foundly disagree with the sug-
gestion that because one of our
finest professional officers has
been assigned to one post he can-
not be assigned to another,"
Romberg said.
He noted that the Kuwaiti de-
cision was "especially ironic"
considering the U.S. position on
Jerusalem and that the Consul
General in Jerusalem is not ac-
credited to Israel.
"We had a consistent Jeru-
salem policy for three decades,"
Romberg said. "We do not recog-
nize Jerusalem as Israel's capital.
We have never recognized uni-
lateral action by any state in the
area as affecting the status of
Jerusalem."
ROMBERG ADDED that the
U.S. regards "East Jerusalem as
Rosenbergs
Revisited
Continued from Pag* S
gressive "propaganda of fact."
EIGHT EXAMPLES of such
Eropaganda are provided in the
rief and include statements
about Soviet persecution of Jews,
their recruitment of spies and ef-
forts in North America to fight
Communist infiltration. Israel's
support of America in the Korean
War and the Jewish state's con-
trol of Communists are also cited
as positive propaganda responses
to the Rosenberg-generated
atmosphere.
Radosh and Milton point to
Rabbi S. Andhill Fineberg's book
"The Rosenberg Case: Fact and
Fiction," as a representative
American Jewish view. Published
in 1953 (with the imprimatur of a
semi-official government
document) Fineberg's study,
while accurate in its demolition of
much of the pro-Rosenberg case,
suffers, say Radosh and Milton
"from the rabbi's shocking insen-
sitivity to humanitarian
arguments in favor of clemency
coupled with an eagerness to
brand anyone who questioned the
death sentences as Communist
dupes or worse ..."
It is instructive to note that
while the American Jewish Com-
mittee may be faulted in its posi-
tion during the Rosenberg case, it
wu not the only group which was
reluctant to enter the fray. Even
the American Civil Liberties
Union saw no reason to inter-
vene.
occupied territory within the
meaning of UN Security Council
Resolution 242 and subject to
applicable laws and covenants.
The Consul General in Jerusalem,
therefore, holds a special status.
He is not accredited to the gov-
ernment of Israel. He reports
directly to the Department of
State rather than through the
U.S. Embassy in Tel Aviv."
However, the Consul General
office and residence are in West
Jerusalem while the Consular and
commercial offices are in East
Jerusalem. A further irony not
mentioned by Romberg is that
the Jerusalem Consulate has
often been criticized by Israelis
as favoring the Palestinians.
On El Salvador, Romberg said
that the location of the Central
American country's Embassy in
Israel was a matter between El
Salvador and Israel.
HE SAID the U.S. position
continues to be that "the final
status of Jerusalem must be re-
solved by negotiations among the
parties concerned in context of a
comprehensive, just and lasting
peace. Our position is that Jeru-
salem should remain undivided
with full access to the holy
places. In accordance with tins
policy, pending resolution on
Jerusalem's status, our Embassy
will remain in Tel Aviv." ,
Romberg said be knew nothing
about reports that the El
Salvador move, coupled with Is-
rael's planned opening of an
Embassy in San Salvador, would
lead to the beginning of a supply
of Israeli weapons to El Salvador.
He said any U.S.-made weapons,
or weapons produced in Israel
with U.S. licenses, would need
U.S. approval before being ex-
ported.
He said Israel has made no
such request for approval for El
Salvador or for any other Latin
American country. He said Israe-
li weapons made entirely by Is-
rael need no U.S. approval for
export.
Former ftlBtary Intelligence Chief
Saguy ReveaUs His Resignation
TEL AVIV (JTA) Military headquarters here
confirmed that Maj. Gen. Yehoshua Saguy, former
director of military intelligence, was leaving the army.
Saguy reportedly announced his resignation from the
army earlier.
Saguy was relieved of command of the intelligence
corps this year in accordance with a recommendation by a
commission of inquiry studying the Phalangist massacre
of Palestinian refugees in Beirut last year. The com-
mission judged Saguy, on the basis of his own testimony,
to have shown indifference and a lack of concern about
what was going on in the refugee camps.

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Page*.
Page 8
ti._ r__--
TA Jewis* Floridian of South County
Friday, September 2,1933
Sammy Davis Comforts S
WEST HARTFORD
Conn. (JTA) Sammy
Davis, Jr., the noted
screen, stage and TV star,
attended a prayer service
here at the arson-struck
Young Israel Synagogue in
a show of support for the
Jewish community.
Davis, who was in the area for
the Sammy Davis, Jr., Greater
Hartford Open Golf Tournament,
said at the service, which was
held in the'basement of the syna-
gogue because the prayer hail
was destroyed in a fire, "I
share your grief and your
sorrow. When I saw the
destruction that the fire did to
your synagogue, my Jewish
heart wept as all of us are now
weeping. I tell you from the
bottom of my heart that they can
burn our synagogues, they can
set fire to our Torah, they can
torch our holy books but they
can never destroy our spirit."
DAVIS, who converted to
Judaism some 30 years ago,
added that he was heartened "by
the outpouring of sympathy and
understanding shown by tht
Greater Hartford Christian
community" after the attacks on
Jewish targets. "We must
respond to this challenge as one
people united in their deter-
mination that our spirit is still
strong and vibrant," he said.
Davis said that when he ac-
cepted Judaism, "I did so
because I wanted to be part of
that strong and steadfast tradi-
tion that withstood and overcame
thousands of years of bigotry and
persecution. I assure you that
this persecution, too, shall pass.
We will rebuild this synagogue
and we shall glory in the light
that it will radiate for all our
Jewish brethren and for all people
everywhere."
The fire that hit Young Israel
Synagogue destroyed the build-
ing's main halls and many re-
ligious articles and prayerbooks.
Later, a suspicious fire also hit
Temple Emanuel, a Conservative
congregation. The main damage
was to the small sanctuary, but
some Torah scrolls were
destroyed in the main sanctuary.
Two days later, a firebomb
Singles Groups
Activities
Continue
SINGLES 2150
The Jewish Singles group, age
21-50 sponsored by the Jewish
Community Center, which is an
agency operated by the South
County Jewish Federation, an-
nounces the following events:
Monday, Sept. 12, 5:30-8:30
p.m.: Happy Hour, upstairs at
the Wild flower, 551 E. Palmetto
Park Rd, Boca Raton. Hors
d'oeuvres, good musk and
dancing, cash bar. Donation: S3.
Sunday, Sept. 18, 11 ajn.:
Sunday Brunch, place to be an-
nounced.
Monday, Sept. 19, 7:30 p.m.:
Planning Meeting, South County
Jewish Federation office, 2200 N.
Federal Hwy., Boca Raton, Suit*
206.
Tuesday, Sept. 27, 7:30 p.m :
Discussion Group. Topic and
place to be announced.
SINGLES OVER 45
Tuesday, Sept. 13, 5:30 p.m.:
Planning Meeting, South County
Jewish Federation office, 2200 N.
Federal Hwy., Boca Raton, Suite
206.
Tuesday, Sept. 20, 7:30 p.m.:
Discussion Group led by Harold
Cohen, Director, South County
Jewish Community Center. B'nai
Torah Congregation, 1401 NW
4th Ave.. Boca Raton. Donation:
S3. RSVP 368-2737.
Sunday, Oct. 23, 11 a.m.: Sun-
day Brunch place, to be an-
nouncecl.
Sammy Davis Jr. kisses a young member of Young Israel
Synagogue as Rabbi Solomon Krupka looks on
destroyed most of the home of
Rabbi Solomon Krupka, the
spiritual leader of Young Israel
Synagogue.
Community Calendar
September 4
B'nai B'rith-North Pines Lodge.
September 6
Brandeis Women-Boca Century Village, 10a.m. meeting jj'no
B'rith-Boca Teeca Lodge, 9:30 a.m. meeting Women''
American ORT-Boca Delray eve, 8 p.m. Board meeting Tempi'
Beth El-Solos, 7:30 p.m. Board meeting Women's American
ORT-Delray, 10 a.m. Board meeting Congregation Anshei
Emuna-Sisterhood, 12 noon meeting Women's League for
Israel, 10a.m. Board meeting.
September 11
B'nai B'rilh Integrity Council, 9:30 a.m. meeting.
September 12
Brandeis Women-Boca, 9 a.m. Board meeting Congregation
Anshei Shalom-Oriole Jewish Center, 9:45 a.m. Board meeting
Hadassah-AAenachem Begin, 12 noon Board meeting.
September 13
Pioneer Women-Boca, 12 noon meeting,
ot America-Century Village Boca, 8 p.m
Zionist Organization
meeting.
September 14
Hadassah-Aviva, 10 a.m. Board meeting National Council of
Jewish Women-Boca-Delray, 8 p.m. meeting Temple Emeth-
Singles, I p.m. meeting.
September 1S
Pioneer Women-Kinneret, 12:30 p.m. Board meeting Women's
American ORT-Oriole, I p.m. Board meeting.
What better way
to begin the
New Year
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'J.'OJ^A'


Friday, September 2^1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page9
Begin Denounces Killing and
Wounding of Palestinians
By CINDY KAYE
JERUSALEM (JTA)
__ Premier Menachem
Begin has denounced the
killing of three Palestinian
Uj.ab students and the
wounding of 33 by masked
Lunmen in Hebron last
month as a crime "which
we not only regret, but if we
shall find out who did this
evil thing to our neighbors,
no doubt he will be brought
to court, whoever he is, of
course."
Begin, who was addressing a
dinner in honor of the 35th an-
niversary international confer-
ence of Israel Bonds, told the 500
Bond leaders, "We want to live
with our neighbors in mutual
respect and peace." He declared
that "the crime perpetrated
Brazil's Jewish Community
Protests Anti-Zionist Vote
Of Sao Paulo Municipality
SAO PAULO (JTA) The
Jewish community of Brazil has
lodged a formal protest against a
motion adopted by the Municipal
Council of Sao Paulo which
condemns "massacres and geno-
cide" perpetrated by "Zionists in
the Middle East," the World
Jewish Congress reported.
According to the Confederacao
Israelita do Brasil, the central
representative body of Brazilian
Jewry and the WJC affiliate here,
the anti-Israel resolution coin-
cided with the Third Congress of
the Arab-Palestinian-Brazilian
Federation, earlier last month.
THE RESOLUTION condem-
ned the "aggressions and the
genocide perpetrated by the
Zionists in the Middle East with
support of the bellicose forces of
the North American government
| of Ronald Reagan."
The resolution also praised the
anti-Zionist periodical, "Jeru-
salem," for its efforts in inform-
ing Brazilian public opinion
about the "massacres practiced
by the Zionist government of
Begin which exceeded those com-
mitted against the Jews during
the second World War."
Protesting the "arbitrary
confiscation" by Brazilian
authorities of one of the issues of
"Jerusalem," the Municipal
Council requested that the
resolution be conveyed to the
editors of the journal, to the
Arab-Palestinian-Brazilian
Federation and to Farid Sawan,
the PLO representative in Brazil.
THE CONFEDERACAO pro-
tested directly to the president of
the Municipal Chamber and in a
written appeal to the Brazilian
Minister of Justice, Dr. Ibrahim
Abi Ackel, pointed out that the
city of Sao Paulo is the world's
largest "melting pot" and its
Municipal Council should there-
fore avoid any kind of racial
discrimination.
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against an Arab inhabitant is a
crime" and warned that there
must be due process of law.
FOCUSING on the agreement
Israel and Lebanon signed last
May, but which Lebanon has still
not ratified, Begin said "it is
clear" to the United States that
Syria is responsible for stopping
"the peaceful solution from
coming into being.''
He noted that because Syria
refused to recognize the agree-
ment "we had to make the
decision to redeploy our forces, to
defend our men who are defen-
ding the Galilee." Syria was
reported to be beefing up its tank
positions in the Bekaa valley and
saturating the area with mine-
fields.
Begin reiterated Israel's
support of the Camp David
agreements with Egypt and
Israel's commitment to im-
plement them. "As an interna-
tional agreement, we should all
be faithful to it," he said. "We
negotiated in good faith, but
those negotiations have not been
disrupted by us ... We are
prepared to do our share to reach
a peaceful solution. Now
somebody else should be told to
follow the peaceful example of
Israel."
IN THIS same spirit, Begin
reaffirmed Israel's invitation to
King Hussein of Jordan to "join
immediately the autonomy nego-
tiations" regarding Judaea and
Samaria within the context of the
Camp David accords.
The spirited Premier, who
appeared to have regained some
of his strength and bouyancy,
was greeted by the 600 Israel
Bond leaders with a standing
ovation and chant of "happy
birthday" in honor of hie 70th
birthday which was marked last
month. He appealed to the
assembled leaders "to help
develop the economy of Israel,
especially in this time of great
difficulty."
Begin, in thanking the dele-
gates for their assistance to
Israel, declared: "Our people
have suffered greatly and made
many sacrifices in defending
Israel. Why? Because Israel is a
just cause When you meet
friends, tell them so. A just cause
will always win the game."
At the conclusion of the dinner,
70 of the 500 Bond leaders
present pledged between $25,000
to tl million in Bond purchases.
Shoppers Storm Appliance Stores
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) Is-
raeli shoppers stormed electrical
appliance stores and automobile
show rooms in anticipation of a
imminent sharp rise in import
duties. The Ministerial Economic
Committee, is expected to an-
nounce a series of measures to cut
down imports and curb run-away
inflation.
In addition to raising duties on
imports, the government is ex-
pected to retntroduce compulsory
deposits by importers, which is
an indirect tax and to increase
the sales tax on imported items.
Customers jammed shopping
centers to make their purchases
before the expected deadline.
Shekem, one of the largest de-
partment store chains, reported
increases of 17-22 percent in the
sale of electrical appliances dur-
ing the past week.
Happy & Healthy New Year
LELICO CORP.
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Put Yourself In This Picture
JerusalemTemple Mount
Overlooking the Temple mount of the historic old city of Jerusalem on
UJA Mission to Israel
NEXT MISSION: OCTOBER 9-19
Join the people from South County already committed to this mission
$1000 per person mission cost.
Minimum contribution of
$3000 family gift or $1500 for a single to the 1984 UJA/Federation
campaign will be required for all participants on the mission.
For information call Helene Eichler at
The South County Jewish Federation
at 368-2737


Page 10
n l,.,u jw-rw^*^^*
TIL. T-.
The Jewish Floridian of South County
frid>y. Septan,^,,
ili Lincoln Memorial Ceremonu
Kirkpatrick Receives Hadassah's Highest Honor
WASHINGTON
Ambassador Jeane J. Kirk-
patrick, United States
Permanent Representative
to the United Nations,
received a rousing ovation
from the 3,000 delegates
and guests attending the
plenary session of the 69th
national convention of
Hadassah here.
On a dais at the base of tht
Lincoln Memorial, in a session
devoted to Human Rights,
Ambassador Kirkpatrick was
presented with the Henrietta
Szold Award, Hadassah's
highest honor, for her "publicly
expressed indignation at the
unchallenged calumnies of
Israel's enemies and her fear-
less denunciation of United
Nations voting procedures .
(this} has earned her esteem and
gratitude of the American
people."
THE SPIRIT of Abraham
Lincoln, who appeared to be
looking down on the assemblage,
permeated the evening as each
speaker sounded the themes of
freedom from oppression,
reconciliation, and justice for all
people.
Bernice S. Tannenbaum, past
president of Hadassah and chair-
man of the Henrietta Szold
Awards Committee said: "Over
the years, the Henrietta Szold
Award has been given to a Presi-
dent of the United States and two
Presidents of Israel, to several
Prime Ministers and to a Queen
and a President's wife, and to
many talented scientists.
Tonight we add another name to
the roster, that of a women whose
shining integrity lights up the
dim halls of the United Nations.
"On behalf of Hadassah, an
organization of women whose
commitment to life, liberty and
justice is grounded in our twin
heritages, I have the honor to
present the Henrietta Szold
Award to Jeane J. Kirkpatrick, a
woman of versatile achievements
and talents; distinguished
political scientist, author, lec-
turer, teacher, who has been
honored by the academic com-
munity for creative scholarship,
by the national government for
devoted service, and by
numerous public institutions for
wisdom and insightful action.
"As United States Ambas-
sador to the United Nations since
1981, she has publicly expressed
righteous indignation at the
unchallenged calumnies of
Israel's enemies. Her vigorous
responses and fearless denun-
ciation of United Nations voting
procedures have marked her as a
woman of vision and courage.
She has earned the esteem and
gratitude of the American people
and the respect of democracies
throughout the world."
PRESIDENT REAGAN sent
a message to Hadassah in which
he said: "I want to take this
opportunity to commend your
selection of Ambassador Kirk-
patrick for the Henrietta Szold
Award. She is one of the most
trusted and intellectually
courageous members of my
Administration. Her leadership
and impact on public affairs have
made her fully deserving of this
honor...
"As the Women's Zionist
Organization of America,
Hadassah plays an instrumental
role in strengthening the bonds of
friendship between Israel and the
United States. Your dedicated
efforts on behalf of the Israeli
people serve as an inspiration to
everyone concerned with further-
ing humanitarian progress
around the globe Your
programs addressing those needs
reflect the finest elements of
America's voluntaristk spirit."
Convention chairman,
Charlotte Jacobson, called the
meeting to order with appeal "for
a more perfect union" where
differences would be resolved on
the basis of the common "shared
values of the Prophets and our
Founding Fathers based on a
belief in the inherent worth and
dignity of each individual."
Hadassah president, Frieda S.
Lewis, called for a broadening of
the definition of human rights to
encompass guarantees of econo-
mic and social opportunity as
well as political freedom: "We
believe reliable health services
are indispensable to every
society. A people crippled and
disabled by disease can neither
build nor defend a nation We
believe that education is a human
right. The illiterate, unskilled and
untrained are not free. Further-
more, a democratic society
requires educated citizens to
survive as a democracy."
FURTHERMORE, she said:
"We support America's role as
protector of human rights. This
policy enhances our stature as a
great nation, promotes
democracy, and raises the hopes
of oppressed people everywhere.
There can be no secure peace, no
guarantee of freedom for any
person or any nation in a world
half-slave and half-free ..."
Commenting on the Helsinki
meetings, which will soon be
drawing to an end in Madrid,
Mrs. Lewis said: "The persistent
campaign against Jews in the
Soviet Union, combined with the
refusal to permit thousands of
Jews to emigrate, is a direct
violation of the Universal
Declaration of Human Rights
and the Soviet constitution itself.
as well as of the Helsinki
Accords."
She pledged that "Hadassah
efforts on behalf of Soviet Jewry
will continue until all the
Prisoners of Conscience are free
and until every Jew who wishes
to go to Israel is granted an exit
visa."
IN ACCEPTING the
Henrietta Szold Award, Ambas-
sador Kirkpatrick recalled that
Hadassah's founder, Henrietta
Szold, was a pacifist who believed
that Jews and Arabs could live
together but never lived to see
the hand of peace extended.
"Just as Miss Szold was a
practical idealist who believed
that social reforms come through
incremental stages," Ambas-
sador Kirkpatrick predicted,
"peace would come to Israel and
her Arab neighbors in a series of
incremental steps such as the
Camp David Agreements and the
recent understanding between
Israel and Lebanon."
Mrs. Kirkpatrick said that the
work of Henrietta Szold in health
care and refugee education and
absorption in many ways
presaged the kind of work that
the United Nations was meant to
do so different in execution
Ifrom the politicizing of the serv-
(ice agencies at the United Na-
tions today.
She then referred to the cam-
paign at the United Nations to
"delegitimize Israel" and to the
"pernicious" efforts to work
against a peaceful settlement in
the Middle East. She said that
the "rejectionist Arab-Soviet
bloc seeks to portray Israel as the
obstacle to peace. When, in fact,
the real obstacles are the PLO,
Syria, and the Soviets, who work
to undermine all constructive
efforts to find a solution."
JDL Patrols
West Hartford
WEST HARTFORD, Conn. -
(JTA) The Jewish Defense
League announced here that its
members have begun round-the-
clock patrols in the Jewish com-
munity here and around Young
Israel Synagogue and Temple
Emanuel as a result of arson at
both congregations in less than a
week. Jeremy Pincus. chairman
of the JDL chapter in New
Haven, said that 20 armed JDL
members will comprise the
patrols.
Fern Rosenblatt, national
director of the JDL in New York,
said the patrols were started "in
the wake of virulent anti-Semitic
outbreaks" in the West Hartford
area. "The JDL forces have been
sent as a warning to those per-
petrators of these atrocities. -
sftviriGs
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11401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Fla. 33432 Consprv ?
Phone 392-8566, Rabbi Theodore Feldman, Hazzan rw u
J Roberts. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m Sf~<
9:30 a.m. Family Shabbat Service 2nd Friday of each m f
I Miny an on Monday and Thursday mornings at 8:15 a.m.
CONGREGATION ANSHEIEMUNA
116189 Carter Road, 1 block south of Linton Blvd. Delrav IW.
IFL 33445. Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks. Services daTa
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Phone 495-0466. Rabbi Emeritus Jonah J. Kahn.
TEMPLE BETH EL OP BOCA RATON
1333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton, Fla. 33432 Refo
Phone: 3918900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Assistant Rabbi
I Richard Agler, Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Services at 8
I p.m. Family Shabbath Service at 8 p.m. 2nd Friday of Ech
1 Month.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
J Mailing Address: P.O. Box 340015, Boca Raton, Fla. 33434 I
Conservative. Located in Century Village, Boca. Daily Services
8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m., Sunday 9 a.m. Reuben
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TEMPLE EMETH
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servatiye. Phone: 498 3536. Bernard A Silver. Rabbi. NafUlvl
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TEMPLE SINAI
Cason United Methodist Church, 342 N. Swinton Ave. (corner I
Lake Ida Rd.|, Delray Beach, PL Reform. Mailing Address: P.O
Box 1901, Delray Beach. Fla. 33444. Friday at 8:15 p.m. Rabbi
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Merle E. Singer, D.H.L. Rabbi
Richard D. Agler Assistant Rabbi
Martin Rosen Cantor
$
High Holy Day
Service Schedule
Rosh Hashanah
Wednesday Night September 7 8:00 p.m.
Thursday Morning September 8 10:00 a.m.
YomKippur
Friday Night (Kol Nidre> September 16 8:00 p.*
Saturday Morning September 17 10:00 am
A U services will be held in
The New University Center Auditorium
Florida Atlantic University
500 N.W. 20th Street, Boca Raton
For further information call the temple office: 391-8900


fnd^y, Saptarabar 2,1983
The Jewish Floridion of South County

Page 11
a Rwan Envoy Considers Em bossy
Move to Jerusalem Watural'
By DAVID FRIEDMAN IN THE MAJOR address of
WASHINGTON m tSW*.Sen- Jo8ePh Biden
J*X t ^trJLii-n 7 ,D-^)el>dld that the failure
(JTA)-Jorge Urbina.Costa of President Reegans peace inT
Rica's Ambassador to the tiative has contributed to the im-
United Nations, expressed provement in Iuraeli-u.S. rela-
surprise that his country 1"8'
would be honored by a "Th Sf***" initiative was
?oni9t t^'x'c^ "*aasfrgfii
decision to move the Costa explained. He said it was based
Rican Embassy in Israel on King Hussein of Jordan, Pal-
back to Jerusalem from Tel
Aviv.
"We do not expect any recog-
nition for something we consider
natural," Urbina told the more
than 2,500 persons attending a
banquet during the 69th annual
national convention of Hadassah
at the Washington Hilton Hotel.
FRIEDA LEWIS, who was
elected to her fourth, term
as president of Hadassah,
presented a citation to Urbina
which said that Costa
Rica's decision "demonstrates
appreciation of the significance of
this great city (Jerusalem) in
Jewish life, as well as respect for
the right of Israel, a sovereign
nation, to select its own capital."
Mrs. Lewis also announced
that El Salvador has decided to
move its Embassy back to Jeru-
salem from Tel Aviv and will do
it by Sept. 15, its National Day.
El Salvador was one of several
I countries with embassies in Jeru-
salem which closed it in reaction
to the Knesset law in 1980 declar-
| ing united Jerusalem to be Iara-
I el's eternal capital.
Israel, meanwhile, said it will
I reopen its Embassy in San Sal-
vador in October. Mrs. Lewis
urged the U.S. to move its Em-
bassy from Tel Aviv to Jerusa-
lem.
Happy New Year
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M A F 9-6. TH 3-8,
SAT. 8:80 -11
estine Liberation Organization
chief Yasir Arafat and the Saudi
Arabian regime being "capable of
independent action" when even if
they were positive toward nego-
tiations with Israel, "they are
not capable of independent ac-
tion."
Biden said that Hussein was
expected to demonstrate a "cour-
age" that he did not have to go it
alone in the Arab world, while
Arafat, "even if he wanted to,
and I believe he does not, is in-
capable of bringing along the
PLO on any negotiated settle-
ment with Israel."
THE SAUDIS have had to
make "deals" to keep their oligar-
chic regime in power and are not
"institutionally capable" at this
time of supporting peace with Is-
rael, Biden maintained. But he
noted that if either Jordan or
Arafat had agreed to go along
with the negotiations, Israel
would have been painted as in-
transigent because the U.S.
public would not have under-
stood the Israeli refusal to go
along based on Israel's knowl-
edge of the inability of the three
parties to negotiate peace.
Biden, who said he supported
Israel's efforts to destroy the
PLO in Lebanon, said the Leba-
nese action brought U.S.-Israeli
relations to an all time low last
year. But he said the situation
has improved now for two other
reasons.
One is Moshe Arens replacing
Ariel Sharon as Defense Minis-
ter. The other is the Israeli-Leba-
nese agreement for Israel's with-
drawal from Lebanon which
"made it crystal clear to the
United States and to the world
that the party that was intransi-
gent was not Israel but Syria and
the PLO."
BIDEN, declaring that Israel
is important to the U.S., said
that the relationship should be
kept on an even keel without the
up and down swings in public
opinion. The U.S. should be
"more vocal in our agreement
and more quiet in our dissent."
He urged treating Israel like a
brother.
Israel Ambassador Meir Roe-
enne stressed to the Hadassah
banquet that Israel has always
sought peace with its Arab
neighbors, even including this
desire in its Declaration of Inde-
pendence.
ROSENNE SAID this effort
did not begin with the establish-
ment of the Jewish State. "From
the very beginning of Jewish set-
tlements in Palestine in the last
years of the 19th Century, Jews
consistently sought out Arabs for
friendship and cooperation."
But he said the effort "was in
vain" and the answer has been
"jihad" (holy war) and with the
exception of Egypt it has re-
mained jihad. "Nevertheless,
despite everything we remain
wedded ko peace, committed to
reconciliation, dedicated to the
prophecy of Isaiah, ready now for
an embrace of friendship and co-
operation with our Arab neigh-
bors," Rosenne declared.
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Page
12
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, September
Cuddled Infants Remain Affectionate,
Bar Han University Researchers Find
Children who are cuddled by
their parents during infancy will
remain demonstrative and affec-
tionate throughout their lives.
Babies who aren't fondled may
well object to this form of in-
timacy in later life.
Mothers who take certain
medications during pregnancy
may give birth to hyperactive
children. These are among recent
findings by researchers at Bar-
Ilan University in Israel who are
studying some of the earliest in-
fluences on human development
and behavior.
"Most human beings are born
with distinctly recognizable per-
sonality characteristics," says
Dr. Malca Aleksandrowicz of
Bar-Han's Psychology Depart-
ment. "If we are to influence their
behavior, the best time to do it is
before the age of three."
How can workers prepare for
life after retirement? A study
recently published in Israel sug-
gests that working men and
women may benefit from a
gradual retirement plan which
provides for part-lime employ-
ment before retiring. Professional
level employees, the study found,
were more likely to support
gradual retirement than workers
in low status positions.
Na'amat-Pioneer Women, the
largest women's organization in
Israel, has awarded the Beba
Idelson Research Prize to Ayala
Bibber for her study. "Attitudes
of Women Towards Retirement
During the Last Decade of
Work" The SI.000 award was
recent 1\ established to honor
"excellence in research on the
status ot women in Israel
Marital status was a signifi-
cant factor in determining atti-
major agricultural exhibitions in
the world today, will take place
Oct. 3 to 6. According to Rafi
Glick, director of the Israel
Export Institute's Agricultural
Center, over 500 exhibits will
represent the agricultural and
technological acumen of 51 coun-
tries.
The accent at the fair will be
decidedly Israeli and many
Israeli-developed and produced
items are expected to compete
strongly for the limelight.
A worldwide effort has been
launched by the Hebrew Univer-
sity of Jerusalem to create the
Golda Meir Fellowship Fund.
The $10 million fund, honoring
enable
academic
parts of
graduate
achievement
the world
and
the memory ot 'laraaTngst
Prime Minister, will be uZt
of ouUrtSiaJ
from ii
to pursu,
studies at the HeC*^
sity.
The Golda Meir
Fund is the only project
petuating Mrs. Meir's nan*
which has the cooperation of Kb
family. Sam Rothberg, honorary
chairman of the Hebrew UnivJ
sity's Board of Governors serv*
as the campaigns internabomi
chairman.
Univ*.
fellowship
Co-chairmen are Univi
Chancellor
and Vice
Dinitz.
Avraham
President
ersit,
niimj
Simchi
Gradual retirement is favored by a majority of working women
and men according to a recent study in Israel by Ayala Bibber.
Masha Lubelsky, secretary general of Na'amat-Pioneer
Women (left), presents a check for $1,000 to Ayala Bibber, win-
ner of the Beba Idelson Research Award Na'amat-Pioneer
Women established the award to promote research on the
status of women.
tudes towards retirement for
female participants in the study.
Single.widowed or divorced wom-
en were more likely than married
women to plan some form of
employment after retiring. The
results of the study also indicate
that men and women who have
already established a pattern of
satisfying leisure activities have
more positive attitudes towards
retirement.
To avert a threatened shortage
of blood during the coming holi-
day season. Magen David Adorn.
Israel's National Blood Service,
has launched an intensive blood
donation campaign
Special blood collection centers
will be Ml up throughout Israel
in synagogues, hotels and many
MDA l.mergency Medical Clinics
to collect blood donations from
soldiers, Israelis and tourists.
Amizur Kfir, director general
of MDA, stated that this cam-
paign is "vitally important so as
to ensure that MDA's stockpiles
would be fully adequate to meet
the needs of the sick and wound-
ed in all hospitals."
The 120.000 visitors from 70
countries expected to attend the
Agritech '83 exhibition in Tel
Aviv this fall will be able to feast
their eyes on such futuristic agri-
cultural innovations as a tractor
inspired by both a military tank
and a U.S. lunar vehicle, a minia-
ture power plant fueled by farm
wastes, and a pest control system
based on sexual attraction.
Agritech. considered one of the
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I ftiday. September 2,1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 13
(
Hurwitz, Former Israel Information
Officer, Urges Reagan to Stop
Wrapping Over the Knuckles' of Israel
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
l(JTA) Harry Hurwitz,
who has returned to Jeru-
salem after three years as
Israel's Minister of
Information here, urged the
Reagan Administration
not to punish Israel when
(there may be some
disagreement" between
Washington and Jerusa-
lem.
"This wrapping over the
Iknuckles, withholding, releasing,
ending, not sending, is some
Ithing that causes bad blood,"
I Hurwitz told some 50 Christian
Ileaders who attended a luncheon
I to bid him farewell as he left to
I take up his new post as advisor to
I Premier Menachem Begin on
|diaspora affairs.
THE MINISTER said that
[there was no need for this kind of
[behavior by the U.S. toward
[Israel because the strength of the
[lsraeli-U.S. alliance lies in their
["ability to remain together in
|times of difficulty."
The luncheon was held at the
[American Christian Trust, a
[house <>' prayer directly across
[from the Israel Embassy. The
|house was bought recently by a
Jgroup of Christians to ensure
[thai it would be occupied by
[people friendly toward Israel.
lOne (it its main aims is prayer for
srai
Those present signed a scroll
kresented to Hurwitz praising
[him lor "building bridges be-
kweeri the Christian and Jewish
communities." It also noted that
the "ancient people of the book
and the Bible-believing Chris-
tians of America are being bound
together with an eternal cord that
cannot be broken."
HURWITZ and his wife,
Frieda, presented the house with
a map of the United States
showing all the places with
biblical names.
The Rev. Isaac Rottenberg,
executive director of the National
Christian Leadership Conference
for Israel, noted that Hurwitz
was in the U.S. during "an era
when misinformation of Israel
reigned supreme." He noted
Hurwitz's "willingness to reach
out and be open to the Christian
community."
The Rev. Robert Drinan, a
Catholic priest and political
activist, also praised Hurwitz for
helping the growing dialogue be-
tween Jews and Christians. Cal
Thomas of the Moral Majority
and Frank Eiklor of the Shalom
Fellowship noted that Hurwitz
has always been willing to
provide Christian broadcasters
with information necessary in
combatting ant i- Israel propa-
ganda.
HURWITZ SAID that during
his three years here, Israel has
been villified as never before in
history and blamed this on the
"manipulation" of the media.
But he said that Israel's image
has improved now and the
reasons he said are that the poli-
cies of the government of Israel
are at last being understood.
A close friend of Begin's since
1947 and author of a biography of
the Premier, Hurwitz urged the
Administration to understand
that Begin "is the most
honorable gentleman in the
world; he does not tell lies and he
does not deceive." Hurwitz said
he will take back to Israel the
knowledge that Israel is not alone
but is strengthened by the
American Jewish community and
its friends in the Christian com-
munity.
In his new post as an advisor
to Begin, Hurwitz replaces
Yehuda Avner, who was named
Ambassador to Britain. Hurwitz
and his wife made aliya to Israel
in 1978 from South Africa where
he had been editor of the Jewish
Herald for many years. He came
to South Africa as a boy from
at via.
El Al Flights to Spain Begun
El Al Israel Airlines began
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El Al flight 395 departs every
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ti. r
Page 14
T/W Ja;w* Floridian of South County
Friday,
52**nbr2il9J
On the Bookshelf
Biographies Study Jewish Politicians
Disraeli. By Sarah Bradford.
New York: Stein and Day
1983.432Pp.S19.96.
Leon Blum. By Jean Lacouture
Translated by George Holoch
New York: Holmes and Meier,
1982. 571 Pp. $18.50.
By MORTON I. TEICHER
Jewish Floridian Book Editor
The subjects of these two bio-
graphies were Jews who reached
the highest office in their coun-
tries. Benjamin Disraeli served as
Prime Minister of England in
1868 and again from 1874 to
1880. Leon Blum was Premier of
France three times. He first took
office in June, 1936 and held it for
a year. In 1938 and again at the
end of 1946, he became Premier,
each time for about a month.
Disraeli was born in 1804 and
died in 1881; Blum was born in
1872 and died in 1950. Each one
lived more than seventy years,
and they shared many character-
istics.
NEITHER ONE forgot nor
was permitted to forget his
Jewish origins. Blum had a Bar
Mitzvah and remained a non-
observant Jew throughout his
life. Disraeli was baptized at the
age of 13 and, thereafter, clearly
identified himself a* a Christian
while continuing to take pride in
his Jewish ancestry.
Both men were writers and
lawyers before entering political
life and both continued to write
all of their lives. Disraeli wrote
novels, several of which favorab-
ly portrayed Jewish characters.
Blum was a literary and theatre
critic who also became noted for
his political essays. Interestingly
enough, in his youth, Blum
admired Disraeli as a writer who
bickering in his political party so
as to achieve the unity which he
diligently sought.
Disraeli and Blum were villi-
f ied as Jews by their political op-
ponents. Disraeli was called "a
Jew adventurer," "a bad Jew,"
"a cursed old Jew," "a bump-
tious Jew" and "that lying Jew."
Similar epithets were applied to
Blum, one of the worst incidents
occuring in 1936 when he first ap-
peared in the Chamber of
Deputies as Premier. A political
enemy said, "It is better to place
at the hesd of this country a man
whose origins lie in its soil rather
than a subtle Talmudist!"
DISRAELI BELIEVED firm-
ly in the historical and religious
importance of Jews. He argued
effectively and successfully in
Parliament that Jews should be
permitted to take their place in
the House of Commons, and
finally, in 1858, a member of the
Rothschild family was admitted
due m no nall meas^'H
rssli's oratory. Hei^0,;*!
as a Christian that 1 wiiu' hM
upon me the awful ^a
ofexdudingfromth^&f
wh^hmyLord^s^j
Blum, on the other hand J
anagno8Ucwbo,atbe8t,i7
categorized as religiously^
He never denied his JewisCl
but for him, socialism wmiSI
religion. His advocacy of BonkJ
was based more on his beTJ
socialist democrat than onhakl
uig a Jew. As an internatioMlkl
he was upset by Zionist nationiL,
ism. Nevertheless, he urged b*kl
the British and French to muuf
their opposition to creating th
State of Israel, and he wJL,
moving tribute to Chaim Wa> I
mann.
BENJAMIN DISRAELI: as
had succeeded in politics. This
may have influenced his own
career.
Both men were widowers
Blum twice and Disraeli once.
Disraeli was involved with a
number of women, and his bio-
grapher goes into great detail
about his romantic entangle-
ments and his private life. Blum's
biographer, by contrast, tells us
little about his personal life ex-
cept for a poignant description of
his third marriage while he was a
prisoner in Buchenwald.
DISRAELI WAS a much more
colorful and dramatic character
than Blum. He was a financial
entrepreneur, a social climber, a
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a young man.
romantic, a novelist and a fop.
His human relationships with his
sister, with his wife, with other
women, including Queen Vic-
toria, with young men, and with
political adversaries were all fill-
ed with zest, as well as with many
ups and downs, admirably cap-
tured in this fine biography.
Although he was certainly an
interesting personality in his own
right, compared with Disraeli,
Blum was a relatively conven-
tional character. He worked for
many years as a senior civil serv-
ant and as a successful lawyer.
He did not enter professional
politics until the age of 47, and
much of bis energy was spent on
efforts to resolve the internal
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priday. September 2,1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
P0Bl5
Brooklyn lsuunci Aiiorney uaus lor
Investigation of U.S.-Nazi Ties
German Archivist Resigns
Over Anti-Jewish Book
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Brooklyn District Attorney
Elizabeth Holtzman has
called on the United States
to appoint a special inde-
I pendent commission to
investigate US. govern-
ment ties to alleged Nazi
| war criminals."
Holtzman, who served as the
I chairperson of the House
I Judiciary Committee on Immi-
gration, Refugees and Inter-
I national Law, and was the author
I of legislation that authorized the
I deportation of Nazi war criminals
I living in the U.S., said on the
Cable News Network "Crossfire"
program that such a commission
has become imperative in light of
jthe report by Allan Ryan, Jr. on
I the ties between U.S. intelligence
I agencies and Klaus Barbie, the
I wartime gestapo leader in Lyon,
I France.
RYAN, a special assistant in
I the criminal division of the Jus-
tice Department, released a 216-
page report along with more than
600 pages of supporting docu-
ments, officially confirming that
I American intelligence agencies
utilized Barbie's services and
concealed his whereabouts,
thereby helping him evade
French justice for 35 years.
Holtzman said that in light of
the Ryan report, "there is more of
a need than ever for an inde-
pendent commission to inves-
tigate whether the U.S. govern-
ment protected other Nazi war
criminals." She said she knew
that the Barbie case "is not an
isolated incident.... In fact, it is
only one of many disturbing
cases in which U.S. authorities
aided suspected Nazi war crim-
inals."
She noted that the General
Accounting Office, the watchdog
arm of Congress, found in a 1978
report that more than 20 alleged
Nazi war criminals living in this
country after World War II were
hired by government agencies
which knew of the allegations
against them.
HOLTZMAN cited the State
Department, the CIA, the De-
fense Department and the FBI as
agencies that "put suspected
Nazi war criminals on their pay-
rolls."
In addition, she said, hundreds
of alleged Nazi war criminals
Beat Wishes and Happy New year
from
Ken Spillia
County Commissioner
and
Robin Stein
Administrative Assistant
|1 Happy New Year WAITO** Joey Eichner Realtor

John B. Dolan & Co. Realtors 1299 So. Ocean Boulevard Boca Raton, Florida 33432 253 E. Palmetto Pk. Road Business 395-9355 391-9420
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were permitted to enter the U.S.
after the war and many of them
became U.S. critizens. "Only by
fully exploring this sordid chap-
ter in our country's history can
we expunge the disgraceful story
of our government's relations
with Nazi war criminals,"
Holtzman said.
New Forest
Happy New Year to our Friends A Clients
Richardson Greenshields
Boca Raton Office
Pater Ganjrard, Managw
866 StwthFadaral Highway
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For JNF
JOHANNESBURG (JTA)
The Jewish National Fund of
South Africa is in the process of
establishing its second forest in
Israel. It will be a 250,000-tree
forest in memory of 53 South
African Jews who fell in Israel's
wars.
The forest will be in Ilaniya in
the lower Galilee, the site of the
first Jewish settlement in the
area, dating back to 1899. Ilaniya
is historically linked with leaders
of the early Zionist movement,
including David Ben Gurion,
A.D. Gordon and Yitzhak Ben
Zvi.
The new forest area will
eventually include camping and
recreational facilities to help in
the further development of
Moshav Ilaniya.
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) Walter
Ohlmer, the archivist of the town
of Moringen on Lower Saxony,
has resigned, following protests
over the publication of an official
book about the town which
contains a clear anti-Jewish bias.
The book was sharply condemned
by Prime Minister Ernst
Albrecht of the federal state of
Lower Saxony.
Ohlmer had written a
chorinicle called, "1,000 Years of
Moringen," in which Kris tall-
nacht (the night of shattered
glass, referring to the Nazi
rampage during which the
windows of Jewish-owner stores
in Germany were shattered) was
attributed to Jewish provo-
cations. The chronicle referred to
the members of the former
Jewish community in Moringen
as people who were unwilling to
earn their livelihood by honest
work.
Albrecht, in a letter to Heinz
Galinski, chairman of the Jewish
community of Berlin, wrote that
the prosecutor's office is con-
sidering the possibility of
opening an investigation against
those who were responsible for
the chronicle's publication.
Ohlmer's job was to keep the
records of the town of Moringen.
It was an honorary position.
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Air lines.
Delta Air Lines extends best wishes to our Jewish friends for
the holiday season and for the year to come. May the new year
bring peace, health, happiness and prosperity for everyone.
-
i
S-V./v.aJ/


PA
r^^m^^^m
Tl. T-
Pel6
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. Septembw
-4 Rabbi
Comments
Rabbi Samuel M. Silver
The following is brought to Floridian readers by the South
County Rabbinical Association. If there are topics you would
like our Rabbits to discuss, please submit them to the Floridian.
"Dear Rabbi" A Cry of the Heart
By RABBI SAMUEL M SILVER
I received a letter of the kind which the French call a "cri de
coeur," a cry of the heart. It's from a young man who asked me
to officiate at his marriage to a Christian girl. But then, he
wrote me a "Dear Rabbi" letter, cancelling the appointment.
Here's the cry.
"Dear Rabbi. S and I broke off our engagement to be
married today. In all my life I never met a more beautiful girl,
both physically and as a person. She is so good to her parents
and so good towards her fellow-man especially so good with me.
We were having friction, however, because our religious beliefs
are so totally irreconcilable. We had to suppose that we're
getting married to have children and that would bring us
countless occasions to have fights. Would they be baptised?
Absolutely not by me, absolutely yes by her. Would they be
taught Aleph Bet? Absolutely by me, absolutely not by her.
Would they learn Jewish values? Yes by me, yes by her.
But how can you learn Jewish values if the mother clings to
Christian practices? Would they celebrate Christmas, would
they go to church? No! yes! Would we teach them about the
persecutions against the Jews by the Catholic church? Would we
teach them about the Inquisition and the burnings, the forced
conversions, the Crusades? I agree, a no, is best here. I myself
never learned those things at home but by my own reading. St ill.
how can I accept anything Catholic if I have such a chip on my
shoulder?
In the end we were beaten by events that occurred 2000 years
ago and nobody knows exactly how they occurred, but we are
still suffering 2000 years later.
I consider myself a victim of those events because the woman
made to the letter for me is unreachable. I cannot fight against
some things, especially if logic is not a valid argument.
I am sure I have done a big mistake to let her go. I am sure I
will be miserable for a long time, if not forever. I wish religion
would not interfere in my happiness, but I am a creature of my
upbringing, and I can't change now. I am very sorry I loved her
so much and I will now suffer more knowing that she loves me I
love her; we love each other. We never did anything not even
small, to hurt or harm the other. We were faithful to each other.
And yet we can't get married!
Anyway, Rabbi, I still look forward to meeting you. Thank
you again for agreeing to give us a Jewish ceremony. It was a
comforting thought that, in spite of all the opposition from third
parties, the opposition of my own family was minimal and that
we had found a rabbi that would officiate. The decision not to
get married was ours.
How, dear reader, would you reply to that letter?

m
From the directors,
officers and staff
of
Flaglei;
National
Bank
Hphone
659-2265
Thomas E. Rossin
President
Member F D I C.'

Adult Bat Mitzvah
At Temple Sinai
Bar and Bat Mitzvah is a rite
which usually involves 13-year-
olds. But occasionally an adult
who didn't undergo the rite
decides to do so in one's adult
years.
So it was that Valeska Picker
became a Bat Mitzvah at the
Sabbath eve service of Temple
Sinai this past week. A
housewife, Picker has been
studying the sacred tongue and,
at her Bat Mitzvah, read in the
Hebrew Scroll a passage from the
book of Deuteronomy.
After reading the Hebrew, she
received special blessing from
Rabbi Samuel Silver and a
certificate from Samuel
Rothstein, president of the
congregation. A reception
sponsored by her husband
Hyman and a cluster of friends,
relatives, and neighbors followed
the Bat Mitzvah.
BarMtzvah
Daniel Wolf
DANIEL WOLF
On Saturday, Sept. 3, Daniel
Lawrence Wolf, son of Judith F.
Wolf and Dr. Edward J. Wolf,
will be called to the Torah of
Temple Beth El as a Bar Mit-
zvah. Daniel is a student of Boca
Raton Academy, entering Boca
Middle, and attends the Temple
Beth El Religious School.
Family members sharing in the
Simcha are grandparents, Ruth
and Fred Feldman of Royal Palm
Beach, and May and Herman
Wolf of Southampton, Pa, along
with brothers, Brian and Todd.
Daniel's hobbies are fishing,
snorkeling, skateboarding, and
all sports. Honors and awards
include soccer and swimming.
Out of town guests will include
Robert and SheDe Wolf, his aunt
and uncle. Following services, a
reception will be hosted in
Daniel's honor.
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Jfrv. September 2,1983
:

The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 17
Organizations In The News
TEMPLE EMETH
he Sunday School Session of
fl|e Emeth Children's Pro-
* will start with Rosh
hana. Junior Service on Sept.
.j 9 Classes will start on
lL Sept. 11 and Junior
Ljces for Yom Kippur on Sept.
lASuccoth Service will be held
^pt. 18 and a Simchat Torah,
yoJ. Service on Sept. 25.
Ink- Emeth is located at 5780
(Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach.
lemple Emeth Singles wUl
| the first meeting of the
on on Wednesday, Sept. 14
|l p m. Please note the change
late and time for this meeting
An interesting program is
Led and reservations for the
[nksgiving and New Years
V trips will be taken. All future
fctings will be held the second
nday of each month.
ANSHEIEMUNA
hie daily bible study
|up, revolving around' the
jjinal scriptural text as
(erpreted by Rashi, the
Lie Jewish commentator, led
|Rabbi Dr. Louis Sacks, meets
morning, Sunday through
Way, at 7:45 a.m. with the
Tbath class meeting each Sat-
|ay at 5 p.m. Daily services
low the study period with the
pbath service commencing at
a.m. "Spiritual Refugees"
1 be the theme of the sermonk
ssage to be preached by Rabbi
Louis Sacks at the special
hot service to be celebrated
Saturday evening Sept. 3
Uencing at 10 p.m. "Sparks
jlory" will be the subject of
series of sermons to be
ivered by Rabbi Sacks during
Rosh Hashana services on
dnesday evening Sept. 7, on
lirsday and Friday, Sept. 8
I 9 and on Shabbath T'Shuba
I Saturday, Sept. 10. Cantor
kxander Wieder will chant the
krgy. Congregation, Anshei
^una is located on 16189 Carter
Delray Beach. The syna-
tue office phone is 499-9229.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
Women's American ORT-Del-
is sponsoring a Rosh
Ishana dinner at the Stonewall
ptaurant, Homewood Blvd.
reservations, please call
hy Shear 499-5936 or Carolyn
kit/ 199 1233.
TEMPLE BETH EL
Temple Beth El-Singles is
{nning a weekend away at
hia Mar Hotel and Yachting
liter in Fort Lauderdale begin-
kg Friday, Sept. 23. The cost is
).9.'> each double occupancy for
nights, two breakfasts and
i dinner included in the price of
room. A wine and cheese
ty aboard a luxury yacht will
I $6 extra. RSVP by Sept. 5,
|>et 482-0704.
B'NAI B'RITH
WOMEN
i'nai B'rith Women-Boca will
have their first meeting of the
year on Thursday, Oct. 27 at
12:00 in the Administration
Bldg. The program will feature
an interesting speaker. Please
make your reservations now for
the following coming events:
Thanksgiving trip on Nov. 24 will
be the show at the Marco Polo
Hotel, "The Wonderful World of
Berlin" and dinner at Pumper-
niks Restaurant in Miami. The
cost is $25 including bus service.
New Year's trip on Dec. 31
aboard the Jungle Queen which
includes dinner show and bus
service for $23. Please call Mollie
Scher 482-5044, Helen Krimko
482-0926 or Hortense Klein 482-
6156.
NEW JERSEY CLUB
The New Jersey Club of Delray
will hold their annual picnic on
Monday, Sept. 12 at 12 noon at
Knowles Park, Federal Hwy. and
10th St. For further information
please call Sam Zellia 499-7837.
HiUel Season
Starts Again
Thanks to the financial sup-
of the Jewish Federations
B'nai Brith lodges and
kpters, we are able to offer the
vish college student B'nai
[ith Hillel.
lillel is a cultural, social, and
jious organization offering
pivities ranging from Saturday
?ht parties, brunches.
kers, to Shabbat and holiday
ogramming.
orne of our past activities
ve included weekend retreats,
sover Seders, and speakers on
rious subjects ranging from
intermarriage, cults, and
"iet Jewry.
I'nai Brith Hillel offers a
pportive community for the
vish college student to learn
ut themselves and their
daism. If you are a student or
o* of any other students who
Md be interested in Hillel,
fcase contact Nessa Bush at
3-3509.
Happy New Year To Our Patients & Friends
FREE Electronic Hearing Tests
will be given at the location listed below this week 9/8,9,10,12,13,14,
15, 10 A.M. to 4 P.M. Factory-trained Hearing Aid Specialist*
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ENIOR CITIZENS DISCOUN
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Call Chuck Miles, 495-2500

Specializing in Auto, Condominium & Jewelry Insurance
Temple Sinai
Ot Palm Beach County
Member U.A.H.C.(Reform)
Invites you to attend our
Sabbath Eve Services
Held Each Friday Evening, 8:15 p.m.. at
Cason United Methodist Church
Corner ot Swinton Ave. and N.E. 4th St. (Lake Ida Rd.)
Rabbi Samuel Silver, officiating
For Membership Information Call:
Sid Pearce Samuel Rothstem Sid Bernstein
498-1098 President 732-5807
1983 1984 Registration for
RELIGIOUS SCHOOL, and MEMBERSHIP
for the Fall term. Now!
Special KULANU Young Family Group
For 'NFO V N CALL
-...-. ig n 499040-3
". Nl Pf/AI N -v.
P.O. BOX 1901 DELRAY BEACH. FlA.
High Holy, Day Services
Limited Tickets Available
For Information C
Jerry Gilbert Sid Pearce Sid Bernstein
499-5563 498-1098 732-5807
New Temple Building Early 1984 Occupancy
Site 2475 W. Atlantic Ave. Delray


PKS-
'I'J.. i-..lcJ.WoJ.L-JU-
Ti. r___
Page 18
TVke Jewwfc Floridian of South County
High-flying El Al names cargo directors
El Al, the airline of Israel, is recovering with
"amazing speed," according to its general
manager for North America, David Schneider.
Schneider, at his New York headquarters, is, of
course, referring to the last minute rescue of El Al
which put its planes back in the air last Jan. 30.
The "new" El Al took wing last winter amidst
fears that travelers who had grown accustomed to
other airlines during the various El Al strikes and
work stoppages might not return even if El Al
did.
As, M. J. Rosenberg, editor of Near East Re-
port, notes in a "Back Page" article headlined "El
Al: Bouncing Back," it is now clear that the El Al
passenger is a faithful one. Despite the number of
airlines now flying to Tel Aviv including
several cut-rate charter outfits El Al's passen-
gers are filling its 15 jets to capacity. It even
appears that the airline's new Sabbath policy is
not hurting it; Orthodox Jewish passengers who
had been flying other airlines are now returning to
show appreciation for the Sabbath policy.
And El Al has become a leading cargo carrier.
"To maintain and expand on that position,"
Schneider said, "we have appointed Efraim Lanir,
49, as cargo manager for North America; Joseph
A. Czyzyk as cargo manager and sales manager,
U.S.A., who has developed El Al's business on
the West Coast, and Lois B. Costo as cargo sales
manager for the Western Region with headquar-
ters in Los Angeles."
LANIR, HAIFA-BORN, started with Israel
Aircraft Industry in 1969, then joined El Al in
1971 as systems and methods department
manager, later becoming cargo airport manager
at Ben Gurion Airport.
He replaces Yaacov Riesenberg, who is
returning to Israel after serving six years with El
Al in the United States.
"Over the past six years" Schneider said, "El
Al's cargo operations have grown substantially
thanks to the extraordinary efforts of Yaacov
Riesenberg. He will be missed."
Czyzyk is credited with generating in excess of
$7 million revenue through its Los Angeles and
San Francisco cargo handling facilities during the
1982-83 fiscal year.
On Aug. 15, El Al began regular weekly
commercial flights between Israel and Spain. El
Al Israel Airlines President Rafi Harlev called
this "an historic moment, signalling a new era of
cooperation between our respective countries."
He added: "Spain is a favorite destination for
Israelis, and we are confident that this decision
will result in a steady flow of visitors to Israel
from the Iberian peninsula."
BUT THE BIG NEWS, Rosenberg's Near
East Report article points out is that "El Al's
survival is important news for all travelers and
would-be travelers to Israel."
Egypt Says Israel Under"
'Obligation' to Withdraw
JERUSALEM (JTA)
A high Egyptian official
said that Israel "is under
obligation to withdraw"
from Lebanon and that this
should take place "in accor-
dance with a timetable/'
according to reports reach-
ing here from Cairo.
The official, Egyptian Presi-
dential foreign advisor Osama
Baz, said after a 90-minute meet-
ing between Robert McFarlane,
President Reagan's special Mid-
dle East envoy, and President
Hosni Mubarak that Egypt
"would like to strengthen the
hands of Lebanon to exercise its
sovereitmtv. and we believe that
an early withdrawal by uj
lowed by other withdrS!
best guarantee for the 't,
norrnahty in that county.,
he told reporters, ha, L11
wdlcontmuetobeE^'
McPARLANE n
stated that this is *$
tral issue as it affects attiln'
Lebanon and affecta ouT
to achieve a withdrawal <
eign forces. With this in aa
have been making very71
efforts in our discussions
Israel in the past 10 days."
McFarlane added that
has reaffirmed "that it cert
intends a full withdrawal I
Lebanon."
Efraim Lanir
He points out:
"A recent flight on El Al demonstrated that
flying on Israel's airline is still a unique ex-
perience. While still on the ground at New York's
Kennedy airport, the atmosphere on board was
already "Tel Aviv." Passengers crowded the
aisles greeting old and new friends. High school
lads on a youth group trip burst into spontaneous
song. Small Israeli children, flying home without
their parents, allowed themselves to be tem-
porarily adopted by friendly strangers. The
happy din never let up.
"The flight itself was, as flights are supposed
to be, uneventful. The non-stoD run took
10'/i hours just 15 minutes longer than
scheduled. The food and service were excellent.
"But it was in the flight's conclusion that El Al
showed its touch. As the 747 descended, the pilot
came on to say that passengers on the left side of
the plane could now glimpse the coast of Israel
out of their windows. The entire plane in-
cluding travelers who had made the trip a dozen
times strained to take in the sight. The pilot
came on again to welcome his passengers "to our
home, Israel." Then came the prerecorded tape of
"Hevenu, Shalom Aleichem," the passengers and
crew singing and clapping, and flight 004 was on
the ground. For this airline, a flight to Israel is
still something to sing about."
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FRIDAY AT 8:00 P.M. SATURDAYS AT 9:00 A M
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September 2,1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 19
Racism and The KlanThe Current Scene
By IRWIN SUALL
Suall is director of the Fact Finding
department of the Anti-Defamation League
VfB'naiB'rith. He presented this article as a
ipeech at the Savannah State College
Conference on Blach-Jewish Relations.
rVENTY YEARS AGO, a Jew named Leo
was arrested, convicted and subsequently
H in Georgia for a crime we now know he never
jutted. The mob that lynched him was crazed
^.ti-Jewish hate. And 70 years ago, the Anti-
rjation League of B'nai B'rith was bom. The
j who lynched Leo Frank went on to organize the
End Ku Klux Klan and ADL was formed, in part,
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to combat the Klan. Its major assignment, however,
was the broader one of working to end the
defamation of the Jewish people
In the words of its founding charter, ADL was
formed "to secure justice and fair treatment to all
i attzens alike and to put an end forever to unjust and
unfair discrimination against the ridicule of any sect
or body of citizens." ADL's initial major assignment
was to check the widespread anti-Semitism that was
endemic in those years in American popular culture;
in newspapers, magazines, songs, vaudeville per-
formances, plays, school textbooks and silent
movies.
Black people, of course, were subject to the same,
if not worse, treatment in our organs of popular
culture, and it lasted longer.
IB.
BIAltOP'
MLS
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Kessler Realty, Inc.
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f Call for an Appointment
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ALTHOUGH COMBATTING the Klan was not
the major initial assignment of ADL, it was cer-
tainly one of its tasks, and we have been monitoring
the Klan ever since. Actually, it was not too long
after our organization was founded that it became
necessary to intensify our Klan-watching activities,
for the simple reeson that the KKK grew to enor-
mous proportions.
Few people realize how powerful the Klan was in
the 1920's. At its peak in 1925, the KKK's mem-
bership according to the most reliable estimates
was between four million and five million. In that
same year, 40,000 robed Klansmen paraded down
Washington's Pennsylvania Avenue in a giant show
of strength.
In the previous year, 1924, the KKK came close to
Continued on Page 20
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Page 8
'"'"I'lte Jewish fibnaian of snoutn uounty
Pndy, September 2
Racism
capturing control of the Democratic National
Convention. And the Klan in those years was by no
means limited to the southern states. For example,
Indiana and Ohio had a larger membership than did
any single state south of the Mason-Dixon line. In
New Jersey, there was a Klan organization in every
county. In Indiana, state politics were dominated by
the hooded order. Other states in which the KKK
enjoyed immense political power were Colorado,
Oregon, Texas, Oklahoma, Louisiana, Maine and
Kansas.
The second Klan eventually went into decline, due
to scandals surrounding the organization; com-
petition among leaders for the millions of dollars
that poured into its coffers; popular revulsion at the
violence perpetrated by the Klan, and criminal
nrosecution of some of its leaders.
Happy New Year
PlfilH WEJT
IB
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Happy New Year
PHOTOMETRIC
895 E PALMETTO PARK ROAD BOCA RATON. FL 13432
ONE BLOCK FROM THE OCEAN
Happy New Year
eJrnZuzilu/
.'/Af 'u/lunair ^ToaAio^ HELAINE SIPKIN BUNNY SP1EGELMAN
379 East Palmetto Park Rood. Boca Raton. Fi 33432
------------------------- (306)392-2723 -------------------------
ACEL
ftEAH
HAPPY
NEW
YEAR
9851 5 Military Troil
Boyoton iDest Shopping Center
Scvnton Seoch. Florida 3545a
Happy New Year1
Thel
COMPLEAT PHOTOGRAPHER
aBBBaBBBBHBBBBaaaBBBBBl Ltd.,
9819 D Military Trail, Boynton Beach, FL 33437
Boynton West Shopping Center
734-6600
THE NEXT SIGNIFICANT riae in Wan
strength in this country took place in the 1960 a,
when the hooded order revived to combat the
growing strength of the civil rights movement. KJUt
membership peaked in 1967, with a total strength of
some 55,000 located almost entirely in the southern
states. Incidentally, the state with the largest
estimated number of members at that time was
Georgia, with a total membership of some 16,000.
It is important to keep this historical background
in mind when examining today's Klan, which
happens to be considerably smaller than the Klans of
the '60's and the '20s. I say this not to minimize the
danger posed by today's Klan, but in order that we
may maintain a proper sense of proportion, which is
no less essential for clear thinking about public
matters than it is in private life.
Happy New Year To Our Friends A Customers
*
Stan 1/*bu 'Boca %c
305-391-5020
1956 N.E. 5th Ave.
Boca Raton, FL 33432
Happy New Year
INC/REALTOR
1 83 t PALMETTO WkHK HOAO
OCA RATON. FLOMOA 33432
JEANE TALBOTT
RCALTOH-ASSOClATC
MAIKM'
ISOSI AMCA COOC
lOrr I 3*2 0329
Muisas-iasa
Happy New Year
5 AVE. TRA VEL OF BOCA
Fifth A venue Shops
1948 N.E. Fifth Avenue Boca Raton. FL 33432
Phones: (303)368-1313
Broward (305)426-0303
r
Happy New Year
ALICE KURZMAN. CTC
ALICE'S TRAVEL WORLD
K Marl Shopping Ctr
9851 Military Trail
Boynton Beach. FL 33436
(305) 736 3880
Happy New Year
368-5596
MilMRC
corrciGMMeriT doutiquc
133 E. Palmetto Pk. Rd.
Boca Raton, FL 33432
Tuaa. Frt.
1010 5
Sal. 10-2
Happy New Year To
Our Friends & Customers,
Lxi/L*2*Aa
Laiii447tCa/
159 E. Palmetto Park Road
Boca Raton. Florida 33432
Phone
395-7743
Permit me now briefly to present an overvie.,
the dimensions of today's Ku Klux Klan. We refer
it as the Ku Klux Klan. but in reality there
several competing Klan groups. The three nat
organizations are the United Klans of /
headquartered in Tuscaloosa, Ala., and
imperial wizard Robert Shelton; the ImrU
Empire. Knighta of the Ku Khix Klan, head
tered in Denham Springs, La., and led bv
Wilkinson, and the Knights of the Ku Klux I
headquartered in Tuscumbia, Ala., which
originally formed by David Duke, who was
ceeded as grand wizard by Don Black. How
Black is now doing time in federal prison, and the
is a battle raging in the organization for ^l
leadership.
AMONG THE SMALLER, local independe
HAPPY NEW YEAR
Florida
Coast Bank
of Palm Beach County
In every way your kind of bank
Offering complete banking
and
a full range of trust services
to all in our communities.
MEMBER FD1C
Happy New Year
Out of Town
Newspapers
Souvenirs
NewS
T-Shirtil
Keys Cut I
Dry Cleaningl
HACK
1375 W. Palmetto Park Rd.
Boca Raton, FL. 33432
Phone 368-8813
Largest Selection of
Magazines in Boca
Direct Comic Books,
Fanzines & Paperbacks
Happy New Year
DR. DAVID C. GOLDBERG
CHIROPRACTIC
PHYSICIAN
Spanish River Plaza
500 Spanish River Blvd.
Boca Raton, Florida 33431
368-2446
368-8387
Happy New Year
Ccw/d
.Cl
1387 W Palmetto Park Road
Boca Raton. FL 33432
391-9018
Happy New Year
Serving People Pleesin' Food
it. GARDEN CAFETERIA
m Palmetto Park Square
1279 West Palmetto Park Road
Just East of I 95 Exit
392-3971
Boca Raton, Florid*
Happy. New Year
305-395-2378
C PINCH-A-PCNNY)
PETE & JO ANN MESSURI
1301 W Palmetto Park Road
Boca Raton. FL 33432




, September*
1963
New
me of the larger ones is the Georgia
Order, Knights of the KKK, led by
,, Fields, who also happens to be national
"" of the National States Rights, another
Abased hate organization.
resent generation of Klan organisations
Jg current revival about ten years ago, under
r^mulus of a young, articulate former Nazi
k HDavid Duke. Duke solicited and obtained
ind television appearances throughout the
rv and, thanks in large measure to talk show
'who had failed to do any background research,
i, able successfully to deliver a spurious line
', how the "new Klan" avoided violence and
ptry-
y mail responses from listeners around the
Duke began to put together his new
[rfbts of the Ku Klux Klan. An additional con-
Wuce of these media appearances by Duke was
Elhnreeonini? of new recruitment by other Klan
burgeoning
Happy New Year
Dr. Jeffrey G. Savran
Podiatric Physician and Surgeon
(305)368-5644
Palmetto Park Square
1353 W. Palmetto Park Rd.
Boca Raton, Fla. 33432
Happy New Year
(906)368-2110
(906)487-1266
Travel Consultants International, Ltd.
187 E. Palmetto Park Rd.
Boca Raton, FL 33432
i^c^
Happy New Year
Skin Care Centers
1295 WEST PALMETTO PARK ROAD
BOCA RATON FLORIDA 33432 (305) 391-5557
Happy & Healthy New Year
Scott Optical, Inc.
"Personalized Service Our Specialty"
Prescriptions Filled Lenses Duplicated
9819C Military Trail
Boynton West Shopping Center
Boynton Beach, Florida 33437
SCOn LASH F.N.A.O.
Licensed Optician 734-6200
" /MEW YEAR'S
Hair Analysis
Nutritional Analysis
Nutritional Guidance
National Brand Vitamins
Glandulars
Natural Cosmetics
HORN'S NUTRITION
1952 N.E. 5th Ave., Boca Raton, Fla 33432
368-8686
pISELEM.QOTTSCHALK QUS QOTTSCHALK
Happy New Year
Internal Medicine & Family Practice
Jerome Werner, M.D.
*ray Madleal Center! 5258 Lin ton Blvd.
Dalray Batch, Florida
> Appointment Only Inc. Seturdey 4 Sunday
The Jewish Floridian of South County
organizations, some of them dormant for several
years.
THE ANTI-DEFAMATION League's surveys of
Klan membership over the past ten years have
shown a steady but unspectacular growth, halted
recently by what may or may not be a temporary
decline in strength. At the present time, we estimate
the combined membership of the various Klans
operating in the United States at about 8,000 to
10,000.
This represents a gain of about 100 percent since
1973, but a slight decline since 1961, when our
survey indicated a membership of between 9,700 and
11,000. Only time will tell whether the present drop
in Klan strength will continue or if it is only a
temporary hiatus. The one option which is moat
unlikely is stabilization at its present strength, since
the Klan is fueled by fervor and excitement,
emotions easily exhausted without a constant in-
fusion of success.
Beet Wishes For The New Year
Frame World
Art Gallery
14832 Military Trail
Delray Beach, Fl. 33446
305-498-9350
Pearl Gruber
AbeGruber
Best Wishes For A Healthy and
Happy New Year
Dr. & Mrs. Alalu
and Alicia
Happy New Year
NEW YORK
NawYoftCtty
Manhaaaat. Maw *cohIU
CONNECTICUT
Waatport
Fartlaa
SHOE-INN
Designer Shoes and Handbags
at Young Prices
302 S County Rd.
Palm Baach. FL 33480
650-0000
375 E. Palmatto Park Rd
Boca Raton, FL 33342
382 7383
7157 Laka Worth Rd.
lake Worth, FL 33463
966 5904
Happy New Year
Distinctive Jewelry
396 E. Palmetto Pk. Rd.Boca Raton, Fla 33432
(305)391-1229
Happy New Year
LONNIE BURBANK
(3061 368 2210
SUkfLQWtWUM UMTWtHaWAT8a>0TS*ACCtSSOW*a,
281 EAST PALMCTTO PARK ROAD. BOCA RATON. FL 33432
Happy New Year
BEN GOODMAN
Hbi
mmi box international, ate.
153 East Palmetto Park Road
Boca Raton, Florida 33432
306-382-2805
Telex 441536
Postal Box Rentals Secretarial Service
Phone Message Service Telex, UPS, etc.
Page 21
Klan ideology is today very much the same as it
has been in the past. Simply put, it is the racist
doctrine of "white supremacy," a concept that
serves as justification for bigotry and violence
against blacks, Jews, Hispanics, Asians and other
minorities. One of the greatest sources of frustration
lor those of us who monitor and combat the Klan is
the experience, over and over again, of radio and
television interviewers who invite Klan spokesmen
on their programs and then permit them to get away
with the false line that they don't hate blacks, but
only love whites. Actually, even the most cursory
examination of Klan literature provides in-
controvertible proof that the Klan has only one
product to sell: racial and religious hate. Here are a
few examples:
FROM THE Fiery Cross, organ of the United
Klans of America: "There will never be peace in this
land as long as Whites are forced to live among the
colored savages of Africa and Asia that are among
Continued on Page 22
Happy New Year
(305) 391-3200
(OWNERS
The Now Printers.
1 23 PALMBTTO PARK RD.
IBOCA RATON. FLORIDA 33*32
\HappyN*"Y9ar
Certain
SANDY
JUDY
ABE
Qomtkinq"
265 East Palmetto Park Road
Boca Raton. Florida 33432
(305) 368-7006
Happy New Year
495-0244
PARTY PALACE
We Do Paries A Fauor
Parry Svvphmt DapoaoW. Popar Goo*
Dacorohoiw Pkahc Ware Paraonofaad Phnftng
The Marketplace Stamina Center
W Atlantic Ave. MSUiy Tral SHIRLEY DRUCKMAN
Delray Beach, FL 33445 KENNETH DRUCKMAN
Del Mar Stopping Village
7046 Baracaaa Way .
Boca Raton. Florida 33433
Happy New Year
Fine Lingerie
and
Sleepwear
Nance Nelson
305/3680519
Happy New Year
PLUS TV L VE
and
Marketplace Shopping Center West
Delray Beach, Fla 33446
498-9658
12Hto26*i 30to4e 36lo52 14to20
**?#


Pwre'
Pge&
Page 22

The Jewish Floridian of South County
*
Racism and the Klan
us. The one and only solution has always been and
shall always be America for the White man."
Or this, from the taped telephone message of the
Invisible Empire in Pensacola, Fla.: "Listen
Whitey, the Jews have taken over America and you
are too damned ignorant to see it. They are pouring
out your tax money to the niggers and you are too
damned brainwashed to know it."
These are but a small sample of the kind of bigotry
that pours forth steadily from the propaganda hate
mills of the Ku Klux Klan.
How potent, how dangerous is the Klan today?
Certainly the Klan of 1983 cannot be meaningfully
compared to Klans past other than in its am-
bitions. The Ku Klux Klan is not presently a
national threat nor is it likely to be. Its 10,000 or
so members and its 100,000 sympathizers constitute
no more than a tiny fraction of the American
population of 240 million. Even if to the Klan a
strength is added that of all of the other organized
hate groups in America, they still constitute but a
tiny proportion of our population.
NEVERTHELESS, the very existence of this
hate movement is an indication that all is not well in
the Republic. While they don't have the capacity to
acquire significant political influence or power not j
a single elected official in the United States today
openly identifies with the Ku Klux Klan they do
have the ability to divide communities, foment racial
conflict and maim or kill people Let us not forget
that members of the Ku Klux Klan and various other
hate groups have shot and killed Americans in
recent years.
Five members of the Communist Workers Party
were murdered several years ago in Greensboro,
N.C.; four black women were shot in Chattanooga,
Tenn.; two young black men were killed as they were
jogging in Salt Lake City, Utah; two black
qje
"Though the tosh be difficult and the time short, it it
not ours to complete th* tosh, but neither art we free
to desist from it"
Ethics of the Fathers
Shana Tova
AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE
Palm Beach County Chapter
Helen G. Hoffman, Pres.
William A. Gralnick. Southeast Regional Director
Bette Gilbert, Area Director. Palm Bench County
Happy New Year
/
HAIR FOR YOU
7134 BeraCasa Way
Boca Del Mar
Boca Raton
395-HAIR
Happy and
Healthy
New
Year!
ATLANTIC SHOES
9180 W. Glades Rd.
Boca Lyons Plaza
Boca Raton, Florida 33432
(305) 482-6777
JafleryW Kot>on POIN1 (305)392-9356
Ucneod OpWdon af \J\pjJ
OPTICAL
HAPPY NEW YEAR
W. Palmetto Pk. Rd.
AtPowertlne
-----------------------Eve
Del Mar Shopping VI nage
Boca Raton, Rortda
ty AepoMmant----------------------
HAPPY HOLIDAY
OINA'I
-ft**u*L
7132 Berocosa Way
(Powertioe & Palmetto Park)
Boca Raton. FL 33433
Delmof Shopping
Village
(305) 391-5433
HAPPY NEW YEAR
DELRAY SQUARE TRAVEL AGENCY
Mack Shapiro
Your pleasure is our business
Atlantic Ave & Military Trail, Delray Beach, FL
NexttoPublix 408-7770
ART
Happy New Year
showcase c
Custom Framing & Design Fine Art Prints
9184 Glades Road, Boca Raton, FL 33433
........ (305)483-3588
HAPPY NEW YEAR
Dr. Dairy A. Kugel
Crwroproaic PhyCK)n
19785 Hampton Dr.*Boca Raton, FL33434
(305)483-2400
Happy New Year
MARK B. FORST, D.P.M., P.A.
PODIATRIC MEDICINE FOOT SURGERY
ADULTS A CHILDREN
BOCA LYONS CENTER
20929 LYONS ROAD AT GLADES
BOCA RATON. FL J3433
483-5800
Hours By Appointment
Happy New Year To Our Friends A Customers
M&
West Palm Beach 689-4433
Riviera Beach 845-1544
Delray 498-5022
MEDICAL HEALTH SUPPLY SOUTH. INC.
7259 W. Atlantic Ave.
Delray Beach Beach, FL 33446
Villages of Oriole Plaza
SONNY &IRMAFIDLER
Happy New Year
Wine pACtopy Outlet
Fine Imported and Domestic Wines & Beers
New Discount Shoppes at Delray Square
4967 W. Atlantic Ave (Across from Gray Drugs)
N.E. Corner of Atlantic and Military Trail. Delray Beach
OPEN MON SAT 105
CLOSED SUNDAY
ALGERARD
499-3119
Happy New Year
Office Furniture
Of The
Palm Beaches
Office Furniture & Office Supplies
14850 S. Military Trail, Delray West Plaza
Delray Beach, Florida
(305) 498-4710 Bob Mugridge
Happy New Year
OAKS Florist
Flowers For All Occasiona
Flowers Wired Any where
Oaks Plaza 640 W. Glades Rd.
Boca Raton, Fla 33432
(305) 388-1333
Friday. September 2.;
ministers were beaten severely as they emer
a restaurant in Muscle Schoals, Ala; 13 members'!,
the United Klana of America in Talledega County'|
BETH ISRAEL
mEfnOIMRL CHRPCL
South Palm Beach County's
ONLY Jewish Funeral Home
499-8000
Joseph Rubin, Owner
5S0S W. Atlantic Ave., Delray Baach, FL 33446
Happy New Year
LYONS NEWSSTAND
Keys Made*Newspaper*Magazines*Glfts
Books-Greet Ino CardsToys
Tobacco Producta*Statlonery Supplies
Boca Lyons Center
9174 Glades Road, Boca Raton, FL
483-6166
Happy And Healthy New Year
Wonderful World of UiindoiOs
Decorating Centers
Audrey
Palm Beach (Delray)
4783 W. Atlantic Ave.
(305) 495-1244
Delray Square
Ft. Laud (Sunrise) I
6531 Sunset Strip WMf
(305) 748-7666IW
Ball Park Plaza
Happy New Year
a*
PINES PLAZA
HAIR STYLIST
5056 West Atlantic Ave.
Delray Beach. FL 33445
Telphone
498-9011
!!
Happy New Year To Our Friends & Clients
Old Harbor Travel
335 East Linton Boulevard
Old Harbor Plaza, Delray Beach
276-4773
Happy New Year
A New Maternity
and
Children's Shoppe
with
Better Fashions
at
Better Prices
YOU'RE
KIDDING!
Shadowood Square Mall
Corner Glades Rd. and 44i|
West Boca Raton
463-5303
Happy New Year
Miracle Steam
Carpet Cleaner
Where our Customers Send Their Friends
N.W. 10 St. Boca Raton, 33432
391-9803


.Sa>tambg2,1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 23
, shootings and other violence againsF
ictims, and two Klan leaders are presently
\;m.> in prison for conspiring to bomb a
. S of whtship...The Temple, in Nashville.
And these are but aome of the recent proven
% Klin violence."Sd" tfie danger to life and Umb
^lione and requirea constant vigilance. Yet,
1 said that, I repeat that the Klan and the
!Lte groups operating on the domestic scene
have no overall capacity for gaining political
in the United States, either regionally or
My This is good newa and we should welcome
Jit should never become a reason for growing
JfSn the issue of how most effectively to
tatXeWan and other hate organisations. The
in be neutralized if we tend to the roots from
Juts support rtows, and it can be made to
ESritive opportunity for promoting democracy by
-ring in a pi**"*80, program of education for
ScUl understanding. Such a program can
j.thp study of Klan history in the schools;
the
uA/
Community
commHrncnt
It's a big responsibility.
AtGlendale Federal, it's our business. And we
put all our resources behind it.
That philosophy has helped make us one of the
largest savings and loans in the world.
Along the Gold Coast, it's helped make us
your friend and good neighbor.
We appreciate that fact, and we
thank you!
<*>
IGLEMMLE FEDERAL
Boca Lyons Plaza
9136 Glades Road, Boca Raton 33433
Bertha Pratt, Assistant Vice Pres.
Happy New Year
To AU Our Friends and Neighbors
Communities of ^mSli
"^^^
2301 S.W. 18th St. Boca Raton 483-3500
Katth A. Qlrtsfi
fenking Center Manager
AMfctant Vice President
A
Happy
^rSSSftttS And Healthy
^SWrsflS New Year
T*phont (306) 49S-4eoo
n*c
Happy New Year to our Friend* 4 Clients
Careusel JfoaveLhw.
Appiegate Plaza
10114 Military Trail
Boynton Beach, FL 33436
(305) 736-3330 ^S^
LCARLE8P08ITO ^S^
display of appropriate literature in the libraries; the
adoption of anti- Klan resolutions by legislative
bodies; sermons in the churches; editorials in the
press and on radio and television, and the promotion
of inter-group education by community
organizations, political parties and business and
labor groups.
NO LESS important is the rigorous enforcement
of the law against members of the Klan or other hate
groups when they flout the law. The record of local
and state law enforcement agencies in recent years
has been a good deal better than it was back in the
I960" a, not to mention the 1920's. Nevertheless,
there is a need for citizen vigilance and pressure on
some police and sheriff's departments, if and when
they show a lack of enthusiasm for enforcing the law
against the Klan.
At the same time, it must be said that the recent
record of violent confrontations against Klan
marchers and demonstrators by left-wing extremists
who have decided to take the law into their own
.lands is counterproductive. If anything, these
South Florida's Oldest
Chrysler-Plymouth Dealer
Wishes
AU Their Friends & Customers
HAPPY & HEALTHY
NEW YEAR
"< HARBOR O
CHRYSLER PLYMOUTH
Pompano Beach. 2300 North Federal highway
Directly across from Fashion Square
OPf N Til DAll V SATURDAY 1II ', *4.- 5 100
Happy Rosh Hashanah to all
our dear friends e\ customers
C -.
"TCPIL. ^
W,
SIM A AND TOBY BENS ASSON
FRANK &i
MCN'S QUALITY CLOTH
FRANK
'ATMSCOUHTtmXS
Vibcmmt Sk$ppu al Drfwm S^tmu
4945 W. Altantic Ave., Delray Beach, FL33445
(305)499-8122
' groups which have in recent months assaulted Klan
members with bricks, bottles and rocks on the
streets of Washington,iD.C, Houston, Austin and
other cities have succeeded only in creating public
sympathy for the Klansmen.
Not only are the victims of these violent con-
frontations usually policemen rather than Klan-
smen, but no useful purpose has been served by
them. On the contrary, they have created the im-
pression that Klansmen are the victims rather than
the perpetrators of violence. And they have made it
seem that the opponents of the Klan are a lawless
mob. The guardians and the proponents of rational
order are always the losers in such confrontations, as
we have seen all too often in other countries where
the forces of moderation and civility are rendered
impotent in the dash of violent extremes. Perhaps
the best lesson we can learn from the history of the
Ku Kux Klan is this: We must cease toleration of
organised violence of any kind, for armed fanaticism
is just as dangerous and deadly as armed
criminality.
Happy New Year
To Our Friends & Customers
American
Brake & Tire, Inc.
Harvey I. Stein
2997 No. State Rd. 7
Lauderdeie Lakes, FL 33313
485-2245
320 No. Congress Ave.
Delray Beach, FL
2788088
HAPPY NEW YEAR
To Our Dear
Friends and Customers
FOR MEN
BOCA LYONS CENTER
Comers of Qlsdes & Lyons Road
Boca Raton
482-9600
Happy & Healthy New Year
use
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MON.-FRL
7:30AM.-6P.M.
SAT.
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QUALITY
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For Al Vour Dry Oaonirv Nssdi
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Happy New Year To AU Our Friends
F.B.O.
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ef low, discount price*
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4966 W. Atlantic Ave.
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Happy New Year
on
Piccadilly Square Suite 13
8221W. Glades Road Boca Raton, Fla 33434
305-482-4400
L'Shanah
Tovah
from
Lois & Ken
DELRAY BEACH


P*e&
fmnip'
rnL. T-- "
Page 24
7% Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, September
Israel Bonds Offers New $250 Certificate This Fall
The National Israel Bond
Organization is launching a new
instrument this fall. Martin
Grossman, \ South Palm Beach
county Chairman of Israel
Bonds, recently attended a
meeting in New York with top
officials of the Israel Bond
organization and came back most
enthused. "The new instrument,
a $250 State of Israel Certificate,
replaces the $260 Israel Bond,
and I am happy to inform you
that it is far more attractive and
exciting" said Mr. Grossman.
"This new certificate is being
issued directly by the Govern-
ment of Israel and is designed to
encourage North American Jews,
especially the young, to identify
with Israel, to visit Israel and
share with pride what the people
of Israel have accomplished.
More than 80 percent of North
American Jews have yet to visit
Israel," Grossman continued.
"The $250 certificate, when
taken to Israel by a visitor can be
cashed for S300 after 30 months,
and S360 after 60 months.
Additional "bonuses" are also
being planned and will be an-
nounced shortly. If the Bond is
not taken to Israel, it will be
redeemed at the original purchase
price. The $250 Certificate will
make an ideal gift for bar and bat
mitzvahs who can accumulate
Certificates and then visit on
graduating from high school or
college. It is also an ideal gift for
all holidays," Grossman ex-
plained.
Mr. Grossman pointed out, for
32 years, the Bond Organization
has been one of the major factors
in Israel's economic develop
ment. More than S6.2 billion in
Bond Monies were made
available to Israel, of which more
than $3.1 billion have been repaid
by Israel.
This remarkable achievement
has been in a great measure due
to the active participation of the
mass of the American Jewish
community through synagogues
and the deep devotion of North
American Rabbis to the State of
Israel.
May the
new year
be filled with
peace and
well being.
AMERICAN SAVINGS
And Loan Association of Florida


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