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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( October 7, 1983 )

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
October 7, 1983

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:
AA00014304:00132

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
October 7, 1983

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:
AA00014304:00132

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
'Jewish IFIIariidlii(3i ni
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Defray Beach and Highland Beach___________
Number 32
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, October 7, 1983
CFnaSltocht
Price 35 Cants
men's Presidents To Be Honored VftclliVJi PoStS
$15,000 For
iKottter, 1984 South
ewish Federation
)ivision campaign
pleased to announce
ent of Gloria Five-
rman of the Preei-
l-Mission to be held
1.31.
>n moved to South
her family in 1980
[irk. She and her hus-
:iany interests and
for their devotion
service to the He-
for the Aged in
I.Y. She served as
khe United Way of
|in 1981-82 and is a
:>nta business worn-
I Gloria opened her
fctess for the South
Ish Federation Mis-
| Party. Making time
lunity work is im-
in spite of intense
es as president of
Gloria Fiveson
Polyglycoat Corp., which she
founded with her husband in the
1970's.
The Fivesons are members of
Temple Beth El in Boca Raton.
The Women's Division
Presidential Mini-Mission is
day designed to honor the presi-
dents of every Jewish women's
organization in South County.
These special, vital women will be
given a capsule version of what a
mission to Israel is like. They will
visit some of the sites where Fed-
eration is working to provide
services for everyone in the Jew-
ish community. The community
is growing so quickly that pro-
jections must be made for future
needs.
"It is Federation's goal to
strengthen the sense of unity
among the various organizations.
' By honoring them together, they
will benefit from each other and
build a more united Jewish
community.
South County Jewish Federa-
tion is privileged to honor all
presidents with an award on this
day," Mrs. Fiveson said.
Shooting Info
i Torah Expands Adult Education
kh Congregation will
la wide variety of
(fall, in both daytime
sessions. All in-
b4e in the community
i participate.
semester will com-
:t. 17 for daytime
)ct. 20 for evening
both sessions run-
>nsecutive weeks.
of the courses of-
s. The Role of
[Coping with Life's
Circumstances;
Iddur Hebrew; Basic
be Book of Amos;
Music Personal-
11 he first time in our
community, an "Ethnotherapy"
group offered in conjunction with
Jewish Family and Children's
Service of Boca Raton.
Instructors for this session's
courses are. Rabbi Ted Feldman,
Rabbi Nathan Zelizer, Hazzan
Donald Roberts, Jane
Blu men thai (wife of the late Rab-
bi Aaron Blumenthal), and Rivka
Regev and Dena Feldman
(clinical social workers at JFCS
of Boca Raton).
Classes will be conducted on
Monday mornings from 10 a.m.
to 12 noon, and Thursday
evenings from 7:30 to 9:45 pjn.
In addition to these classes,
there will be a monthly "Lunch
with the Rabbi" on the fourth
Tuesday of every month starting
Tuesday, Oct. 25 at 11:30 a.m.,
with Rabbi Ted Feldman as the
speaker.
Course fees are S3 for B'nai
Torah members and 110 for non-
members, except for
"Ethnotherapy" (in conjunction
with JFCS), which will be $10 for
members and $20 for non-
members.
Brochures are available at
B'nai Torah Congregation by
calling 392-8566. For additional
information contact Elissa
Grynspan.
ju Dissenters
iey Refuse Service in Lebanon
By KEVIN FREEMAN
And BEN GALLOB
NEW YORK (JTA) -
A total of $15,000 in reward
money has been offered by
New York City and a major
Jewish organization for in-
formation leading to the
apprehension of the person
or persons responsible for a
series of sniper attacks on
Yeshiva University stu-
dents.
The announcement of the re-
ward followed the wounding of a
Yeshiva University High School
student who was riding in a car
on an expressway in the vicinity
of the school after having left the
Manhattan upper West Side
campus, and the killing of a
woman in another car that was
travelling ahead of the students'
car.
THE URGENCY related to
the incident was the annouce-
ment by Police Commissioner
Robert McGuire that linked the
shooting to three other prior
shooting incidents last June of
which Yeshiva University stu-
dents were the apparent targets.
In the earlier shootings, which
took place in and around the
campus of the Yeshiva Univer-
sity, shots were fired on June 7 at
the front building on the univer-
sity's main campus; on June 9 at
the Jewish Memorial Hospital;
and on June 22 at a luncheonette
frequented by university stu-
dents. Several students were
injured in the June 22 attack.
The recent shooting occurred on
the Cross-Bronx Expressway
heading east toward the Bronx-
Whitestone Bridge to Queens
where the five students who were
in the car live. According to a po-
lice official, a lone gunman armed
with an automatic or semi-
automatic rifle using "high
velocity" bullets, trailed the stu-
dents from the campus where
they had been participating in
try-outs for the high school
hockey team.
THE GUNMAN, police said,
followed the students and then
pulled ahead of their car and
stopped on the Castle Hill exit
ramp, an estimated 3'/i miles
from the school's campus. He
waited for the car carrying the
students and fired three shots,
one of which hit the lead car,
killing its occupant, 37-year-old
Lucille Rivera of Woodhaven,
Queens, then fired at the stu-
dents' car, hitting one of them,
17-year-old Donald Spilky of Far
Rockaway, Queens, in the knee.
The third bullet hit a retaining
wall, police said.
Deputy Police Commissioner
of Public Information Alice
McGillion confirmed the
sequence of events and said that
it was feasible that the car trailed
the students from the Manhattan
campus and then pulled onto the
ramp and fired the three shots.
"They were not aware they were
being followed," McGuire said.
The sniper's car has been de-
scribed as a dilapidated four-door
late 1960's or early 1970's Chrys-
ler, perhaps a Plymouth or
Continued on Page 3
,ALPERT
Small but ar-
il is in Israel continue
the campaign in
id to continued
re of Israeli soldiers.
Is have for months
Outside the home of
Begin or at the
kd occasional public
lions have been
fs have a highly
>nscience and moral
ire frequently found
liberal, leftist, and
| groups, it is not
that we have the
| here as well. Indeed,
not new, and the
ibor governments had
of problems with
the first was 19-year-
Zichroni who in 1964
serve in the army,
objected to the "very
I of the institution of
Israel and the world aa
He was sentenced to
a military court for
nation, desertion and
(carry arms.
lore notorious was the
fi Davis, not long there-
via, too, was a cons-
cientious objector, and he served
time in a military jail. He went on
to become a leading spokesman
for Arab rights, and frequently
tangled with the authorities when
his activities led him into
violations of law or security.
By 1970, his pacifist program
included a call for sabotage of
Israel's railways and military
plants. He left the country to
take up an academic post in
London, where he served as an
active anti-Israeli agitator. In the
spring of 1979, interviewed on
radio, he stated that Israel had
no right to exist and that its
government was not "like"
Nazism but actual Nazism. He
foresaw, with evident pleasure, a
prospective defeat of Israel on
the battlefield.
MOOT OF the present crop of
objectors to the Peace for Galilee
operation who refuse to do
military service in Lebanon are
undoubtedly sincere, but the
situation was aggravated by the
alacrity with which the political
opposition to the Likud
government seized upon the
refusals and exploited them to
whip up anti-government
feelings. Communications madia,
unfriendly to the Likud govern-
ment in any event, gave ample
and encouraging publicity to
every manifestation of the anti-
war feelings. Something like 90
Israeli civilians, called up for
their military reserve duty, have
refused to serve in Lebanon and
have been sentenced to various
short terms in prison.
One of them, Shuki Kook.
writing to the press from jail,
expressed his disappointment
that there were not more. He
called upon all who felt as he did
to implement their views in their
personal lives so that he would
not get the feeling that his own
sacrifice was a waste of time.
Small groups which called
themselves "There's a Limit" or
the "Committee Against the War
in Lebanon," drawing members
from the Pence Now movement,
found frequent new publicity
gimmicks to express their
hostility to the Likud govern-
ment, but few indeed felt
strongly enough to do what
Shuku Kook did or Amnon
Zkhroni in his day.
Since Israel is a democratic
stats, they are free to demon-
strate, though any attempt to
Mondale Urges Strategic
Agreement to Bar Soviets
Addressing a meeting of the
Conference of Presidents of Ma-
jor American Jewish Organiza-
tions here, Mondale, a candidate
Continued on Page 6-
Walter Mondale
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK-(JTA)-
Former Vice President
Walter Mondale urged that
keep them within normal bounds the United States forge an
of public order is st once met with "effective strategic agree-
Gefen, an accepted spokesman of the Soviets and their prox-
m ies" in Lebanon.
Continued on Page 10


ifemR.
Page2
tl. t~.~tmk IfUwjirtirt nf Snuth Cnuntv
The Jewish Floridian of South County
r naay, jury o, imh
/"^October 7. J
What Happened in Hama?
Assad's Butchery: Amnesty Report Reveals What World Ignores
By London Chronicle
Amnesty International
has finally come out with
its long-awaited study on
the Syrian government's
massacre at the ancient city
of Hama in February, 1982.
"When law and order was
restored estimates of the
dead on all sides ranged
from 10,000 to 20,000," it
concluded.
The State Department, in its
latest human rights report on
Syria released earlier this year,
^ did not publish a specific figure.
It simply said: "Evidence on the
number of people killed is scanty
because the government
restricted access to the city for
some time, and has attempted to
stifle information on events
there. Nevertheless, there have
been press accounts that several
thousand persons were killed."
The Washington Post had
reported a few weeks after the
massacre that as many as 20,000
orphans may have been created
during the ordeal. Last Dec. 9,
David Hirst, the veteran Middle
East correspondent of The
Guardian in Britain, quoted
Muslin Brotherhood sources as
saying that as many as 30,000
people may have been killed. The
Syrian governor of the area
insisted that only 1,200 people
were killed on both sides. "The
physical devastation is the only
reliable measure of the scale of a
calamity whose other aspects,
such as the number who died, are
widlv contentious." wrote Hirst.
AT THE time of the massacre,
of course, the Syrian regime of
President Hafez Assad had
hermetically sealed off the entire
city to the outside world as heavy
artillery and aerial bombing
pounded away at positions held
by Assad's bitter opponents, the
Muslin Brotherhood. That
fundamentalist group had
organized disturbances against
his rule.
The Syrian President, a
member of the minority Alawite
sect, apparently decided to teach
his opponents a lesson. "Some
6,000 to 8,000 soldiers, including
units from the 21st mechanized
brigade of the 3rd Armored Divi-
sion, the 47th Independent
Armored Brigade, the Saray ai-
Difa and al-Wahdat al-Khassa
were reportedly dispatched to the
city," according to the Amnesty
International report.
The report said that "old parts
of the city were bombarded from
the air and shelled in order to
facilitate the entry of troops and
tanks along the narrow roads.
The ancient quarter of Hadra was
apparently bombarded and razed
to the ground by tanks during
the first four days of fighting."
On Feb. 15, the Syrian Defense
Minister, Major-General
Mustapha Tlas, announced that
the uprising had been sup-
pressed.
"HOWEVER," Amnesty
International continued, "the
city remained surrounded and cut
off. Two weeks of house-to-house
searches and mass arrests fol-
lowed, and there were conflicting
reports of atrocities and
collective killings of unarmed
innocent inhabitants by the
security forces.
"It is difficult to know for
certain what happened, but
Amnesty International has heard
that there was, among other
things, a collective execution of
70 people outside the municipal
hospital on Feb. 19; that Hadra
quarter residents were executed
by (Syrian) troops that same
day; that cyanide gas containers
were alleged to have been
brought into the city, connected
to rubber pipes to the entrances
of buildings believed to house
insurgents and turned on. killing
all the buildings' inhabitants;
that people were assembled at the
military airfield, at the sports
stadium and at the military
barracks and left out in the open
for days without food or shelter."
The U.S. government's super
secret National Security Agency
(NSA), which is charged with
technological intelligence
gathering, ordered high-flying
American reconnaissance aircraft
and satellites to take pictures of
the Hama area as soon as first
word reached Washington that
some disturbances had erupted
against the Assad regime.
THIS IS standard operating
procedure for the NSA.
Whenever trouble looms
anywhere in the world, the first
thing it always does is send the
planes and the satellites to take
pictures from way up in the sky.
The state of photo technology is,
simply put, awesome. Trained
specialists reading the pictures
can make out unbelievable details
of what is happening on the
ground.
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The planes and the satellites
flew over Hama after the mas-
sacre as well. Additional pictures
were taken. Thus, the U.S.
government now has two sets of
pictures the before and after.
One well-placed U.S. intelligence
official who actually saw those
pictures has said that they are
devastating.
The "before" picture, he said,
showed an ancient Arab town,
complete with small streets and
alleys and a large marketplace.
The most distinctive feature of
Hama, however, was its large
number of mosques, each with its
own protruding minaret from
which the Qodi would call the
faithful to prayers five times
every day. The "after" picture,
however, clearly showed that
virtually all of those mosques
were levelled during the mas-
sacre. The reason was clear: the
Muslim Brotherhood had based
themselves in those mosques. By
destroying them, the Syrian
government presumably thought
it could deal a complete blow to
the Muslim Brotherhood.
DAVID HIRST, in his
dispatch from Hama, reported
that the standard tourist guide of
the old town described the Great
Mosque as the city's chief glory,
spanning at least three civil-
izations, the mosque having
grown out of a Byzantine church,
which in turn had replaced a
Roman temple. But that mosque,
like nearly every other one in the
city, was destroyed by the Syrian
army. "The only edifice that
seemed to have been deliberately
spared in two acres of demolition
is one that has no historic in-
terest at all a concrete
lavatory," he said.
By any standard, of course, the
Hama massacre paled the Sabra
and Shatila tragedies which
followed by seven months. Leba-
nese Christians, members of the
Phalange, had gone into those
Palestinian camps and com-
mitted their own wholesale
slaughter. During the seven
earlier years of civil war in
Lebanon, there were numerous
other massacres committed by
Christians, Palestinians, Syrians,
Druze and Muslims, both Shiite
and Sunni. Some 100,000 people
were killed in Lebanon before last
year's Israeli invasion, Lebanese
President Amin Gemayel told the
United Nations General
Assembly earlier this year.
Israeli officials, of course, have
carefully monitored all the
massacres in their part of the
world. Along the Iraqi-Iranian
border these past three years,
they noted, as many as 300,000
people may already have been
killed, with whole towns and
villages scorched. What has
aroused the Israelis, under-
standably, is the blatant double
standard in the international
THE HAMA massacre is still
one of the best kept secrets to
much of the world community.
There was virtually no coverage
of it whatsoever on the American
television networks for the simple
reason that the Syrian govern-
ment did not permit any crews
into the area to film the devasta-
tion. It is very hard to make the
nightly news programs in the
United States without some
good, vivid footage to back up a
story.
Did the Arab League or the
Islamic bloc protest the des-
truction of all those mosques, let
alone all those people? Those
mosques contained some of the
most holy artifacts of Islam. Yet
that did not prevent the Assad
regime from levelling them I
there even a perfunctory m of the UN Security Council
answers, of course, are no.
Defense Minister Moshe Aii
and other influential u
leaders have clearly been ,
fluenced by what happened
Hama. In their dealing '
Assad they have come I
recognize that thia man i,
ruthless even to his
people. All of the people kill
Hama were Syrian citizens '
were Muslims and Arabs.
The lesson Arena has leu
is quite simple: If the Syrians i
capable of committing
crimes against their own pen,
who knows what they wouldl
against Israelis or Jews if
given the chance.
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October 7,1963
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Pag* 3
Judah The Hammer
Strikes A Blow For
\jjnity In South County
^ special ceremony "likboa
uzuzah," (the placing of the
ngnuah), waa held recenth/ at
the South County Jewish Com-
I munity Day School.
Following the daily flag cere-
mony, each class, accompanied
by a rabbi, placed a mezuzah on
the front door of their classroom.
The appropriate blessing was
pronounced and an explanation
L given as to the meaning of the
[ceremony, to the children's
I delight. The rabbis then returned
to the Knesset room to parti-
cipate in the daily morning
ninyan-breakfast with parents
uid friends of the Day School.
In reflecting upon the day's
event, the school principal, Burt
Lowlicht, reiterated one of the
major themes of the day: "To
bring a Judaic forum into the
community and the lives of the
children demonstrates the
spiritual meaning of then-
education. The fact that Reform,
Orthodox, and Conservative
rabbis participated in a com-
munity Day School religious
function, teaches through
example what can be ac-
complished when all denomina-
tions of Judaism come together
to support Jewish education."
From left to right: Rabbi Bruce S. Warthal,
executive director of South County Jewish
Federation; Arnold Rosenthal, chairman of Day
School Committee for South County Jewish
Federation; Rabbi Nathan Zelizer, rabbi
emeritus, B'nai Torah; Rabbi Ted Feldman of
B'nai Torah; Rabbi Richard Agler, assistant
rabbi. Temple Beth El; Rabbi Louis Sachs,
Anshei Emuna; Rabbi Sam Silver, Temple Sinai;
Marianne Bobich, president of South County
Jewish Federation; Shirley Enselberg, PTO
president.
Yeshiva Posts Cash Offer for Shooting Information
Continued from Page 1
Dodge, possibly with New Jersey
license plates. The sniper has
been described as a man with
close-cropped hair, in his 20's, by
eye-witnesses, Commissioner
I McGuire said.
McGUIRE TOLD a news
ence that ballistics testa
hive determined that the bul-
lleu used in the shooting were
fired from the same rifle used in
two earlier incidents. There were
I no spent bullets from the June 7
shooting at the main building of
Ithe university that could be used
to make a positive determination,
bat police feel it was from the
| same weapon.
Questioned on whether the at-
I tacks were anti-Semitic, McGuire
jsaid, "We can speculate that the
Ishootings were anti-Semitic, that
I they were done by people who
' problems with Yeshiva stu-
Idenls, by gangs in the area, or by
[idisgruntled employe."
The theory of a disgruntled
Iemploye was central to the in-
Ivestigalion initiated following
[the first shooting at the campus.
But according to a source at the
Yeshiva University, the theory
that the incidents were related to
an employe fired three weeks
prior to the June 7 incident for
Moiling refrigerators, has been
dropped after the individual was
given a polygraph test and in-
vestigated extensively.
THE SOURCE said the police
lare working on the "premise"
[that the attack is anti-Semitic,
Ibut that the attack is not the
l*ork of an organized group or
Igang because no one has called to
Idaim responsibility for the at-
Ijttks, the source said. McGillion
Rid. "The police do not consider
|w attack the act of a rational
The police have taken, since
2 t shooting incident, what
^re described as "excellent" ef-
forts to halt any further occur-
rences. More than a dozen uni-
formed police officers have been
assigned to cover the four-block
campus while there are 30 detect-
ives investigating full time in the
area.
The police protection around
Yeshiva University led one offici-
al to comment, "The major
reason it (the recent shooting) did
not happen on this campus is be-
cause of the uniformed presence
on this campus."
YESHIVA UNIVERSITY has
initiated its own security ar-
rangements by allocating
1250,000 to hire Wells Fargo se-
curity guards and increasing
campus security, which doubled
the number of security guards at
the university. But the university
is reluctant to provide specific
numbers on how many security
guards it employs.
There have been no reports of
parents pulling their children out
of Yeshiva University divisions
because of the rash of shootings.
"No parent has called and said he
is not sending his kid here be-
cause he will get shot," the uni-
versity source said. "No one has
done this."
There has also been an out-
pouring of support from the His-
panic community and the Jewish
community. The American Jew-
ish Committee said it has joined
with a variety of other racial, reli-
gious and ethnic leaders, to es-
tablish a fund for information
leading to the apprehension and
conviction of the perpetrators.
The AJC fund totals $5,000 at
latest reports.
MALCOLM HOENLEIN, ex-
ecutive director of the Jewish
Community Relations Council of
New York, said that the linkage
of the shooting to the previous
incidents around Yeshiva
University "are of grave concern.
However, we do not believe this
is cause for panic and warn
against irresponsible action in re-
sponse to the news."
Nathan Nagler, chairman of
the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith's New York-regional
board, called the attack "a de-
spicable act of bigotrv" and said
"there is no basis at present to
believe that this is more than the
act of one or a handful of sick in-
dividuals."
The university source told the
JTA that Yeshiva University
students have no more problems
around the campus with the
diverse upper West Side neigh-
borhood residents than "any
other person wearing a yarmulka
walking around New York." The
source said there have been re-
ports of harassment and some
vandalism against university
property in the past, but
"nothing out of the ordinary."
Defensive Sharon
Calls on U.S. to Save Lebanon Situation
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Former Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon
wants the United States to
call in the Marines to save
the situation in Lebanon.
He has also hurled barbs at
his successor, Defense
Minister Moshe Arens, in
an interview published in
the Jerusalem Post.
Sharon, a Miniater-Without-
Fortfolio, was quoted as saying
the U.S. Marines now deployed
around Beirut airport, should be
sent into the mountains to repel
the Syrian-backed Druze and
FLO attack on the strategic town
of Suk el-Gharb where the Leb-
anese army is under seige.
ACCORDING to Sharon, U.S.
forces presently in Lebanon and
off-shore are "definitely capable"
of repelling the anti-government
forces attempting to capture the
town regarded as the gateway to
Beirut. But he said, more marines
from the U.S. Sixth Fleet should
be landed in Lebanon and the
fleet's air power should be em-
ployed if necessary. Naval
bombardment alone could not
turn back a determined enemy
attack, the general maintained.
He said he was convinced that
if the U.S. seta forcefully, the Sy-
rians and their surrogates would
back off because neither
Damascus nor its Soviet backers
want a head-on confrontation
with the U.S.
Turning to Israel's role,
Sharon charged that Arena kept
the Cabinet "in the dark" about
"the total change of orientation"
in Israel's Lebanon policy. Ac-
cording to Sharon, this waa a
shift away from the Christian
Phalangists which Israel has
armed and supported since 1976,
toward the Druze. The matter is
one of vital political, military and
moral significance but it has not
been debated either by the full
Cabinet or the ministerial defense
committee, Sharon said.
THE FORMER defense chief
said he had heard "rumors" of
the shift two months ago and
privately warned Premier
Uenecham Begin at the time
against any reliance on (Druze
Walid) Jumblatt."
He said he had also urged that
the Lebanese army be deployed
in key positions in the Shouf
mountains before the Israel Def-
ense Force withdrew to its new
line along the Awali River.
Otherwise, he said, the mountain
Druze would not allow the Leb-
anese army in. But his warnings
to the Cabinet were brushed
aside.
Sharon charged that Israel did
not make "serious efforts" to
have United Nations or multi-
national forces undertake a buffer
role before the IDF's redeploy-
ment. Had such an international
force taken up positions, the
Syrian surrogates would not have
dared to overrun them, he said.
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fee* a.
ti. r~-~J. Bl~~iJin n{ finuth C.nuntv
Friday, July 8,1963
Page.4 ..
The/ffl<\?!} Fjoridifljil,QfQutJi Ctmnty-

Friday, October?. iaaa
Let's All Pitch in To Save Our Statue of Liberty
The Statue of Liberty is uppermost in
our minds these days for two reasons. One
is the status of disrepair into which Our
Lady of Freedom has fallen over the years.
A South Floridian, Nicholas Morley, has
been named by President Reagan to lead a
campaign throughout our state to help
raise the funds necessary to restore the
Statue of Liberty to help preserve her as
the great symbol of our nation's freedom to
oppressed peoples everywhere and to
Americans as well, who live and enjoy the
benefits of freedom in their daily lives.
A second reason for our concern is that,
for nigh onto a century, the Statue has been
the welcoming site for many immigrants
throughout the world who came to our
nation's shores. From almost the earliest
days of American history, the Statue of
Liberty has cast its shadow across Ellis
Island in the Hudson River, where today a
museum celebrates their voyages here and
the magic moment of their entry into the
excitement of becoming an American.
It was the Statue they first saw, where,
on her foot, was emblazoned a poem in-
scribed in 1903, "The New Colossus,"
calling to the tired and hungry, yearning to
be free, to come to her open arms.
That poem, composed in 1883, was the
work of the American Jewish poetess,
Emma Lazarus, to help raise funds for the
Bartholdi Pedestal Fund the building
fund for the Statue's then-new pedestal.
November, 1983 will be the centennial
anniversary of Emma Lazarus' com-
position.
In recalling this centennial event, we
must not forget the Lady herself. Through
her poem, Emma Lazarus helped raise
funds for the new pedestal. Today, we must
help raise funds to "Save Our Statue." Let
us all pitch in behind Nicholas Morley and
put Florida on the map of this SOS cam-
paign.
Reagan Must Speak Out
Anatoly Sharansky, the Soviet Jewish
Prisoner of Conscience who has become the
symbol of the struggle of Soviet Jewry,
marked the midpoint of his 13-year sen-
tence on Sept. 15. He continues to languish
inside the notorious Chistipol Prison,
subjected to inhuman conditions, deprived
of fundamental rights such as visitation
privileges and correspondence with family
members, all on the trumped-up charges of
treason against the Soviet Union.
The silence at this point from the Soviet
Union is expected. To let Sharansky out of
prison, or even out of the Soviet Union,
would mark a grave peril to their closed
society, exposing the harsh cruelties to
which it has subjected not only Sharansky,
but many other Jews during the past years.
President Reagan has stated repeatedly
that the Administration has raised the
issue of Soviet human rights when senior
Administration officials have conferred
with Soviet officials.
Publicly, the Administration appears to
be acting on empty words. Since it has
come to office, the Reagan
Administration's policy of quiet diplomacy
in the field of human rights has left many
Americans feeling that little has been
accomplished.
The current level of Soviet Jewish
emigration is at an all-time low, and any
indication of an increase in emigration from
the Soviet Union, in light of the Korean
airline downing, appears limited. But the
Administration must continue to play a
significant role to help the Sharanskys, and
it could start with public revelations of its
specific efforts for Soviet Jewry.
Jewish Floridian
FNCOSHOCHCT
Editor and ftibUahar
ol South Count,
SUZANMC SHOCHET
Eaculra Editor
Fr*dSrc*f
GEAI AOSENBEBG
NaartCoordinciof
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Robert Segal
The Recent March on Washington
Have we witnessed
progress or just change?,
one may reasonably inquire
in sifting through the dif-
ferences of the March for
Jobs and Freedom in 1963
and the March for Jobs,
Peace, and Freedom in
1983.
Criticism there was in abund-
ance for the effort by the New
Coalition of Conscience to make
more of Martin Luther King's
historic dream of 20 years ago by
means of staging a commemora-
tive, new March on Washington.
On that electrifying march in
1963, the focus was sharp, the
goals vital but limited, and the
spirit of unity notable. Above all,
there was a modern Moses to
infuse the assembly with elo-
quence, magic, courage, love, and
irrefutable logic
THIS TIME around, the
agenda was diffuse and multi-
farious. Not just the expansion of
equal opportunities for jobs and
clear access to places of public
accommodation were the goals,
as in 1963, but the promotion of
the causes of environmentalists
and gays, and advocacy of
women's rights and nuclear
freeze were rolled into one huge
bundle.
In 1963, the statesmanship and
genius of such giants as A. Philip
Randolph, Roy Wilkins. Whitney
Young, Bayard Rustin, and Or.
King himself energized the
march. This time, much of the
organizing burden fell on the cap
able shoulders of Corrsta King,
valiant and admired. But dead
had cut the ranks of the othei
with the question raised earlier:
has there been change since 1963
or real progress? And let us add
that, if we are able to record true
advancement, what is the outlook
for the still unrealized sectors of
Dr. King's dream?
Progress? The 1963 march
gave great impetus to civil rights
gains: 1964 saw passage of laws
barring discrimination in jobs
and in places of public accom-
modation; the Voting Rights Act
followed in 1965; Fair Housing
Legislation was placed on the
books in 1968. Reluctantly, some
sectors- of industry and some
labor unions made concessions.
Many of the walls of segregation
fell in the field of education.
Progress: Dick Gregory put it
succinctly when he said in Wash-
ington: "Twenty years ago, we
came here and asked other folks
to take care of business; today,
we can take care of business on
our own."
But again, H was in the 1960s
that setbacks were registered.
The nation was torn by the tor-
ment in Vietnam. Assassinations
stained the white pages of our
history books: President Ken-
nedy in 1963; Bobby Kennedy in
1964; and Dr. King himself in
1968. Riots and other forms of
factors fuel the fires of anger and
doubt and discontent. Millions
who champion the prime cause of
ending the arms race threatening
planetary destruction art
branded as soft on Communism
and insulted by a President who
refers sarcastically to "the so-
called peace movement" and ac-
cuses nuclear freeze proponenu
of indulging in theatrics.
Change without progress?
When we turn to employment
figures, we find some nine to ten
million Americans jobless even
when we count those in military
service as employed. Finally, but
slowly, the public, and even the
White House, begin to realize
that there is such a blight u
hunger in America. Hunger and
poverty. When the 1963 March
on Washington took place, 50
percent of this nation's black
families were under the poverty,
line, while only 13 percent of
white families were. Today, black
families on the poverty hsU
number 36 percent while the
figure for white families is just
about where it was 20 years ago.
Civil rights? Yes, huge gains.
But hunger, joblessness,
poverty, despair plague millions.
This is a sad record of disabilitisi
violence ripped through the King- the !^JL!T^'S2
spun fabrk of non-violence, preoccupied with trying to teU *
less prosperous countries how ty
manage their affairs.
spun
IN
violence.
MORE recent years, new
Friday. October 7,1983
Volumes
30TISHRI5744
Number 32
And those Jews who bucked
the dissent of several large Jew-
ish agencies and joined in the
march could not have been com-
pletely unaware of the flirtations
with PLO leaders by two of the
eurrent leaders, Dr. Joseph E.
Lowery of the Southern Christian
Leadership Conference, and Rev.
Jesse L. Jackson, spark plug of
PUSH and a seemingly available
candidate for PrMiHont
THESE CONTRASTS having
been delineated, let us try to deal
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October 7,1988
The Jewish Floridian of South County

Pve5

ielSgstories of 5743
Lebanon Dominated the News Reporting Condemnation
|BjGE0FFREYWIOODER
Repercussions of the
Irab-Israel conflict have
(jin dominated develop-
^nts in the Jewish world
the past twelve
Dths. Already in the
j first days of the year,
massacre in the Beirut
nps sent out shock
ves. Apart from the
atural revulsion at the
of events, Jews were
Jjcularly sensitive to the
Midemnatory reaction of
lieir non-Jewish neighbors,
J during the first days of
decision on the role of the
jrael Government, Dias-
iora voices were added to
ose inside Israel demand -
a commission of in-
wry.
The establishment of the
(an Commission and its
ured report were widely wel-
ed by Jews everywhere as a
thy expression of the preval-
of the Jewish tradition of
istice.
I The Lebanese War caused
huch confusion among Diaspora
ews although there were indica-
jons that Israel's actions were
[ipported by the "silent major-
y" of world Jewry. Moreover
massive media onslaught on
el often caused a defensive
ction among Jews who came
pllying around the Israel flag.
HOWEVER, there were those
\\a remained critical, especially
nong the intellectuals. Al-
(xrngh Jewish leaders have con-
antly tried to discourage any
ublic criticism by Jews in other
untries of Israel's policies, open
pticism inside Israel of certain
fficial policies during the Leba-
War was taken as legitim-
ation for the public expression
! critical views in the Diaspora.
the course of the year, the
itical voices became less strong,
Specially following the signing
the Israel-Lebanon peace
aty.
| Terrorist activity during the
continued to show that in
eyes of the perpetrators of
or no distinction was to be
awn between Israelis and Jews
i other countries. The trial of the
ild-be assassins of the Israel
nbassador to London, Shlomo
ov, revealed that their hit list
Event of the year: A column of Israeli tanks
advance into Lebanon during the Peace for
Galilee campaign, which started on June 6,
1982. The Israel-Lebanon accord was signed
on May 17, 1983.
covered English-Jewish person-
alities and institutions that had
no particular Zionist orientation.
Then a bomb set off at the en-
trance to the famous Rome syna-
gogue on the festival of Shemini
Atzeret killed a child and
wounded many other worship-
pers. The anger of the Jews of
Rome exploded against those
Italian leaders who only a few
weeks earlier had given a warm
welcome to Yasir Arafat.
THE BOMBING evoked ex-
pressions of sympathy and iden-
tification with Italian Jewry on
the part of Italian parties and
movements, some of whom had
previously been keeping a dis-
tance from the community.
Among some of the Italian Jews,
especially in the younger genera-
tion, the Rome bomb led to an in-
tensification of their feeling of
Jewish identity.
Another synagogue attack oc-
curred in Brussels on Rosh
Hashanah when machinegun fire
was opened during service, and
several people were injured. Syn-
agogues and Jewish institutions
throughout Western Europe are
having to maintain tight secu-
rity, which is often a heavy
burden and expense. The saddest
consequence of this need for se-
curity has been the closing of one
of the world's most famous and
beautiful Jewish houses of wor-
ship the Portuguese Syna-
gogue (the Snoga) in Amster-
dam.
The city's small Sephardi com-
munity could not meet the costs
of the extensive protective
measures required to protect the
synagogue in the face of Arab
terrorist threats.
In Russia, the emigration of
Jews came to a virtual stop. Al-
though many tens of thousands
of Russian Jews are waiting to
leave, a mere trickle of 100-200 is
permitted to depart each month.
World protests are having little
effect especially as the U.S.
and the USSR remain in stand-
Continued on Pane fr
Vance joins 'writers' guild'
His New Boot Reveals~A Score of Old Carter Rivalries
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON
(JTA) Now that Cyrus
Vance has weighed in with
his account of his tenure as
President Carter's Secre-
tary of State, "Hard
Choices," all three of the
chief architects of the
Carter Administration's
foreign policy Carter,
Vance, and Zbigniew
Brzezinski, who was Na-
tional Security Adviser
have published books.
The Vance book, as did Car-
mm Ami.
<*%
ter's memoirs, "Keeping Faith,"
and Brzezinski's "Power and
Principles," confirms that there
were differences over foreign
policy within the Administration,
particularly due to the rivalry
between Vance and Brzezinski.
But the one area where there
seemed to be cooperation and
agreement was the Middle East.
Even before Carter took office,
he and Vance agreed that the
United States would have to play
an active role in seeking a Middle
East settlement. "Without ques-
tion, the bedrock of the Carter
Middle East policy would con-
tinue to be our commitment to
Israel's security," Vance wrote.
But he adds:
"WE AGREED, however, that
the critical importance of stable,
moderate, pro-Western regimes
in the Middle East and access to
Arab oil meant that a return to a
passive U.S. posture was not
realistic. The United States
would have to be a fair and active
mediator between the parties if
there was to be any chance of a
genuine peace. Playing this role
would necessarily require serious
attention on the part of the
mediator to both sides of the dis-
pute and a sincere effort to ad-
dress the Palestinian problem.
"Because of the intimate
American association with Israel
in previous Middle East peace ef-
forts, for Carter to adopt an
'activist, balanced policy carried a
significant political risk. He
could be seen both at home and in
Israel as tilting toward the Arabs
and pressuring Israel to make
dangerous territorial conces-
sions ."
Vance goes on to say that "The
President and I were convinced
that no lasting solution in the
Middle East would be possible
until, consistent with Israel's
right to live in peace and secur-
ity, a just answer to the Palestin-
ian question could be found, one
almost certainly leading to a
Palestinian homeland and some
form of self-determination."
TO THAT END, Vance makes
clear the Administration sought
for a way to bring the Palestine
Liberation Organization into the
Mideast negotiations, only to be
frustrated, as has the Reagan
Administration, by the PLO'a re-
fusal to do even the minimum re-
quired of it by the U .S.
The position that Vance out-
lined as the Carter Adminis-
tration prepared to take office
was essentially the same one it
followed for the entire four years.
The Carter Administration re-
mained wedded to seeking a com-
prehensive settlement, rather
than a step-by-step approach, a
position that the Reagan
Administration also believes in
Continued on Page 9-
fk
hrael-Ltbanon accord was signed on
' Lebanon Beach Hotel in Holds, Lebanon.
Shown is chief Israeli negotiator, David
Kimche, with Maj. Gen. Avraham Tamil
looking on.
. return to a passive U\S.
posture was not reattsiic


*?NB"!fc
ai*.- r_~J. Kl*.wUiinn nf 'Smith Count*
iriaay, Juiyo, iww
P*ge6
The Jewish Floridian of South County
FHd*yOctob7.ll
Pictured above from left to right are: James Nobil, co-chairman of the
$6500 and above Men's Division; Shlomo Gazit, president of Ben
Gurion University; Gladys Weinshanh, general campaign chairman;
Margaret Kottler, Women's Division chairman; and Dr. Larry
Charme, Men's Division chairman. Benjamin Bussin, Family Division
chairman, although present earlier in the day, is not pictured above.
Pictured above, left to right: Norman Stone, past general campaign
nr?lu7nnt: ST ^^ "rf"** of Lion ofJudah; SUomflXS.
Portent of Ben Gunon University; Marianne Bobick, president of
South County Jewish Federation; Ed Bobick, missions chairman.
Campaign Conference
Sets Standards For 1984
The leadership of South
County Jewish Federation met
the challenge of the 1984 cam-
paign and set an example for the
entire community by raising their
commitment by 62 percent at an
exciting, stimulating, all day
event held on Sept. 20.
Shlomo Gazit, the president of
Ben Gurion University and the
former director of Israeli Intel-
ligence, and Robert Schrayer. a
vice president of national UJA,
brought much new information
about the current situation in
Israel and also updated a very
attentive group to the new tide of
history about to occur in the
Middle East.
Mr. Gazit spoke in very opti-
mistic terms about the realistic
prospect of peace with the Arabs
in the foreseeable future. He was
most emphatic in stressing that
very soon Israel will have the
opportunity to become the
society we have all prayed for and
dreamed of over the centuries
He stressed the fact that Israel
and the Diaspora have the re-
source and the ability to create a
society which will be a "light
unto the world," as it was
originally intended. When the
emphasis on defense is finally
downgraded, the focus can then
be turned to an enrichment of life
and an enhancement of personal
values, never before seen by the
world.
This message was very well
received by those in attendance,
who included Marianne Bobick,
president of South County
Jewish Federation; Edward
Bobick, missions chairman;
Benjamin Bussin, Family Divi-
sion chairman; Dr. Larry
Charme, Men's Division chair-
man; Helene Eichler, assistant
executive director; Barbara
Goldman, regional women's
director; Harvey Grossman,
campaign director; Dr. Mitchell
Ghen, chairman of the $1500 to
$3500 Division; Margaret Kot-
tler, Women's Division chair-
man; Robert Mufson, committee
associate of Estancia; Betty
Stone, co-chairman of Lion of
Judah; Norman Stone, past
general campaign chairman;
Rabbi Bruce Warshal, executive
director; and Gladys Weinshank,
general campaign chairman.
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Readers Write
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian.
We receive the Jewish Florid-
ian weekly and were distressed at
the language allowed to be pub-
lished in response to Rabbi
Samuel Silver's letter.
We feel that all sides of a con-
troversy should be allowed to be
voiced, but there should be some
propriety used in a publication.
MR. AND MRS.
ALBERT GELLER
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
This is in reference to the letter
written by Sam Bortnick, dealing
with Rabbi Sam Silver. I know
both men, and as far as "savchel"
goes, Rabbi Silver has more of it
in his small finger than Mr. Bort-
nick in his whole head.
Mr. Bortnick is a disciple of
Rabbi Kahane and as such con-
dones violence and preaches hate
for others. At least Rabbi Kahane
moved to Israel, where he does
not have to contend with the
"Goyim." Mr. Bortnick, how-
ever, chose to live in a "Goyish"
country where life is so much
easier.
Rabbi Silver is imbued with
ecumenical spirit and love for
every human being.
I am not angry at Mr. Bort-
nick. I don't want to stoop to his
level; but I am angry at your
newspaper. I understand that
you must publish different opin-
ions, but Mr. Bortnick's letter
was a personal attack on a
beloved and highly-esteemed
member of our community.
A respected newspaper should
know the difference and refuse to
print such letters.
CLARA HILT
Debay Beach
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
1 resent Samuel Bortnick's
reply to Rabbi Samuel Silver in
which he vents his fanaticism by
demeaning our truly esteemed
rabbi as having less "saychal"
than the troubled young Jew
whose fiance insisted on a Chris-
tian upbringing for their children.
I resent his crude label for my
son as "a stud for the Goyim"
because he is married to my very
dear Gentile daughter-in-law for
the past 15 years. The love that
abounds between them and their
three children is based on Torah
teachings, if not ritualistically,
certainly with profound respect
for the values we Jews have al-
ways cherished.
I resent Mr. Bortnick's crude
and rude calling our erudite and
compassionate rabbi, 'Marrying
Sam'.
Rabbi Samuel Silver will keep
more Jews in Judaism and win
more converts to it than all the
fanatical Samuel Bortni,
Thank God, we are no lo
wandering m the desert!
THERESA KLOI
Delray]
EDITOR, The Jewish Florid^,
As a mother who desires
remain anonymous, I must renh
also to the Jewish man who or,
his engagement to his fit
rather than marry out of
faith. May God bless him!
When my child brought home.
young man out of the faith ai
after much time and persuasii
in trying to break us down to tci
ceptance and promises that chfll
dren born of that marriage would
be brought up Jewish, we relent]
ed and the marriage took place.
We have two lovely grand
and they know nothing about "i
ligion. One passed his Bar Mit
vah year and the other is closet
13 and they are being raised I
heathens. They state they ,
Jewish, and asked my husbt
and myself if we were Jewish
Do I have to tell you about i
broken heart?
I commend this young ,
We Jews must perpetuate ourl
selves we have been given
covenant by God, and we r
that future parents will ,
stronger than we were befon
granting permission to marry i
of the faith.
Urges U.S. Strategic Accord With Israel
Continued from Page 1
for the Democratic Presidential
nomination in 1984, blasted the
Reagan Administration's Middle
East stance and charged that the
administration has no policy in
Lebanon. He claimed the Admin-
istration harbored "illusions"in
the region.
He listed these as the belief
that Saudi Arabia is a moderat-
ing force; that King Hussein of
Jordan will enter negotiations
with Israel; and that larm-l
withdrawal from Lebanon would
be followed by Syria's withdraw-
al from that country.
"WE HAVE troops in Leba-
non but no policy there," Mon-
dale declared, stating what he
believed American goals there
should be. The U.S. should not
accept Syrian domination of that
country, he said. It should not
tolerate wanton attacks on the
Marines. It should work for a
compromise between the various
factions to broaden the govern-
ment of President Amin Gemayel
and then forge an "effective stra-
tegic agreement with Israel to re-
strain the Soviets and their
proxies."
Mondale charged that in the
past year the Reagan Adminis-
tration has pressured Israel alone
on the issue of Lebanon and
"took the heat off Syria." The
result, he said, is that Syrian
troops are still in Lebanon and
Bat Mitzvah
TALLIE NAWY
Tallie Nawy, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Albert Nawy, will be
called to the Torah at B'nai
Torah Congregation on Shabbat
morning, Oct. 15, on the occasion
of her Bat Mitzvah
The Nawy family will host the
Oneg Shabbat at Shabbat Serv-
ices on Friday evening, Oct. 14,
and the Kiddush after services on
Saturday morning and cordially
invites family, friends, and
congregants to join with them in
their Simcha.
FREE GIFT
Hi Fun To St Jawiah-and now it t
aaiy to come buy' For frac aft mo
catalog write
ITS HIM TO SI It WISH
Jawlah Toy. ana QHU
It*) Am J, Brooklyn. Mt 112M
Please aery] ioe pot (age and handling
credited to your first order
PLO Chief Yasir Arafat is back
there as well.
Mondale was the second Dem-
ocratic Presidential aspirant to
appear before the Presidents
Conference, and his remarks were
highly favorable to Israel. He
said he believed the U.S. should
move its Embassy from Tel Aviv
to Jerusalem because Jerusalem!
is Israel's "undivided capital."
JaavtSH
MPr*aW AUS Po$mV,
SAWTUeatM*> wCuHOTit
*** sett* -PevmucTuM'
JtWtfU
**! aaa aocuMGV. oarcMocNr.
V AaaVTaiiaaO fMVSICM,.'
"ETHNOTHER^Y"
"What Does Being Jewish Mean To You."
"Have You Ever Experienced Anti-Semitism
In Your Lifer
"Have You Ever Wanted To Look
More 'Waspish'?"
"What Do You Think About The Stereotypes
of Jewish American Princess snd Prince?"
These are some of the questions being raised m
Ethnotherapy groups all across the country. These
groups encourage individuals to examine what effect
their Jewishness has on their self esteem, values, at-
titudes, relationships, etc.
Dena Feldman, M.S.W., Coordinator of Jewish Family
Life Education announces that for the first time In our
community, an Ethnotherapy group is being formed.
Jewish Family & Children's Service of Boca Raton m
offering Ethnotherapy In conjunction with B'Nai Toran
Congregation, as part of B'Nai Torah's Adult Education
Series.
Thef1iiolherawO*oop
WM Meet en Cent***"
Thursday temimtis trow 22;
*Qlrmlr*Ociob*20h.
SOUTH
COUNTY
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BOCA RATON
OELRAY eiACH
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iHti-tad todMdua* Bfrayjgjj
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Enrollment is Limited.


Friday. Octobr 7,1963
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page!
J
VANTAGE
THE TASTE
Great Taste
with Ultra LowTar.
That's Success!
Warning: The Surgeon General Hes Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Hearth.
t a* V.0.8 mg. nicstM p* c*m by FTC **
I. i i
i
i


m8.
Page 8
.-J.J. DUWWmw nfSinnth CniUltV
-M
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, July 8,1968
________________F"day. October 7, h
Organizations In The News
-.
B'NAI FRITH
B'nai B'rith Integrity Council
will hold their next meeting on
Sunday, Oct. 9 at 9:30 a.m. at the
Frontier Restaurant, Boynton
Beach.
B'nai B'rith Genesis Chapter
will hold their first meeting of the
new season on Thursday, Oct. 21
at 12 noon in the Administration
Building, Century Village, Boca.
An interesting speaker will be
part of the program. Please make
your reservations for the up-
coming Thanksgiving trip on
Nov. 24 to see "The Wonderful
World of Berlin" at the Marco
Polo Hotel, then dinner at
Pumperniks Restaurant in
Miami.
The cost is $25 including bus
service. Also make your reserva-
tions now for the New Year trip
aboard the Jungle Queen, dinner
and show and bus service for $23
on Saturday, Dec. 31. Call for
either or both of these trips,
Mollie Scher, 482-5044, Helen
Krimko, 482-0926 or Hortense
Klein, 482-6156.
ORT
Women's American ORT Boca
Century Village will hold their
next meeting on Wednesday,
Oct. 12 at 1 p.m. in the Adminis-
tration Bldg., at Century Village
West, Boca. The film "Nothing
But the Best," will be shown.
Please make your reservations
for the trip to Epcot Center, Oct.
17-20. The cost of $175 per
person, double occupancy, in-
cludes transportation, housing,
meals and entrance fee. For
further information and reserva-
tions, please call Tillie 483-0779,
Anne 482-6576 or Estelle 482-
2108.
PIONEER WOMEN
Pioneer Women-Beersheeba
Singles
21-50
The singles (21-50) group of the
Jewish Community Center of
South County has announced
their October programs. All pro-
grams are open to all singles in
the South County area as well as
singles in the surrounding area.
Monday, Oct. 10 5:30-8:30
p.m., Happy Hoar Upstairs at
Rain Forest, 138455 Congress
Ave., Delray Beach (corner of
Lake Ida Rd. and Congress).
Hors d'oeuvres, good music and
dancing, cash bar, (Proper at-
tire). Donation: $3.
Sunday, Oct. 16-11 a.m.,
Sunday Brunch A Pool Party -
Place to be announced.
Thursday, Oct. 20, Bowling
Night Dm Carter's, Boca
Raton, (off Military Trail near
Glades), lanes will be reserved.
RSVP 368-2737 by Monday, Oct.
17. Cost: $1.50 per game, 75
cents for shoes.
Sunday, Oct. 23, Tennis and
Picnic Place to be announced.
Tuesday, Oct. 25, Movie Night
Everyone will meet at the
Towne Center Movies at 7 p.m.
and decide what movie they
want to see. Cost: Dependent on
movie chosen.
As well as the above functions
the following dates have been
chosen for future programs. They
are Nov. 5, a dance at Temple
Beth El in Boca Raton, to be held
in cooperation with Beth El
Singles group. Final details have
not been worked out though
music and refreshments will be
available.
Another date, Nov. 13 has been
chosen to have a picnic and fun
day with a group of singles from
North Miami Beach. Information
on these two programs will be
forthcoming in the near future.
If you have any questions or
would like additional informa-
tion, please call Harold Cohen at
368-2737.
Club will hold their next meeting
on Tuesday, Oct. 11 at the
American Savings Bank, Delray
Beach. Coffee hour at noon,
meeting at 1 p.m. There will be a
book review by Blanche Herzlich.
Guests are welcome. Also please
make your reservations for the
trip to the Regency Hotel Spa,
Miami Beach, Oct. 23-26. Please
call 499-1573 or 499-2751 for
further information and reserva-
tions.
Pioneer Women-Kinneret
Chapter president, Mildred
Kahn. Shirley Fayne, and Sylvia
Snyder will represent the Kin-
neret Chapter at the 28th
National Convention to be held at
the Hyatt Regency Hotel in
Baltimore. Maryland. Oct. 16-19.
The keynote speaker for Oct. 16
will be Shimon Peres, chairman
of the Israel Labor Party, and on
Oct. 17, Jeane Kirkpatrick, U.S.
Ambassador to the United
Nations.
B'NAI TORAH
B'nai Torah Congregation will
hold a Road Rally (scavanger or
treasure hunt) on Saturday
Evening, Oct. 15 at 8 p.m. at
Town Center. An evening of fun
hunting treasures, games and a
late supper. The cost will be
$17.50 per person for members
and $20 per person for non-
members and guests. For re-
servations and further informa-
tion, please call Larry 392-1422.
Pioneer Women Na'amat:
People Helping People
Pioneer Women-Na'amat will
hold its 28th Biennial Convention
at the Hyatt Regency in Balti-
more, Md., Oct. 16-19. Palm
Beach Council will be represented
by its newly elected president,
Shirley Fayne of the Kinneret
Club in Delray Beach.
Plenary sessions on Women's
Rights, the Effects of Reagano-
mics, and Constitutional
Challenges are scheduled for the
convention. Workshops will also
be held on Labor Zionism in the
'80s, Oppressed Jewry, and
American Jewish Identity.
Masha Lubelsky, secretary
general of Na'amat, will deliver a
major address on recent develop-
ments in Na'amat's services in
Israel. Na'amat operates day-
care centers, day-night homes,
community centers, vocational
training schools, clubs for Arab
women, and free legal counseling
for women.
Pioneer Women-Na'amat was
founded in the United States by
Labor Zionist activists in 1925 as
a sister organization to Na'amat,
Israel's movement of working
women and volunteers. It
numbers among its founders and
early leaders, Rachel Ben Zvi,
former first lady of Israel, and *
Golda Meir, former prime
minister.
In Israel, Na'amat's 750,000
members make it that country's
largest women's organization,
strengthening the nation and en-
hancing the quality of life
through a network of more than
1.000 educational, vocational,
and social service centers. As a
world movement, Na'amat has
branches in Argentina, Australia,
Belgium, Brazil. Canada, Chile,
England, France, Mexico, Peru,
and Uruguay.
In the United States, Pioneer
Women-Na'amat's 50,000 mem-
bers in 500 clubs across the
country help support the work of
Na'amat in Israel and also carry
out educational and social action
programs on major domestic
issues including the struggle to
advance the rights and status of
women.
Pioneer Women-Na'amat have
four clubs located in the Delray
Beach area, Beersheba, headed
by Marjorie Tepperman, 499-
1573; Kinneret, headed by
Mildred Kahn, 498-7491;
Shoshonna, headed by Sandra
Cohen, 498-1257; and Zipporah,
headed by Rose Kreiner, 499-
0844.
ISRAELI DUVB
Brought Back by Popular Demand!
Sunday, October 9-10:30 A.M.
Shimon ftro
SUnk> Aownbljll
>H!tukHibin
Miami trial lawyer Stanley Rosenblatt cross examines
outstanding personalities on location in Israel.
Quests in this WPBT Miami production include former
Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin, former President Yitzhak Mavon.
former Defense Minister Ariel Sharon
and Labour Party leader Shimon Peres.
Don't miss the inside story!
Wpbt2
West Coast ORT Convention
Draws South County Delegation
South Palm Beach County Re
gion delegates of Women's
American ORT will leave on Oct.
15 for the organization's first
West Coast Convention ever
to be held in Los Angeles, Oct. 16
through 19.
Some 1,200 of their colleagues,
representing 145,000 members in
more than 1,250 chapters from
coast to coast, will participate in
the deliberations which will focus
on possible methods and means
of resolving the crises in U.S.
public education.
Members of the South Palm
Beach County Region delegation
are Norma Heit, president of the
Region; Anita Keasier, chairman
of the Executive Committee;
Natalie Berman, vice president of
expansion; and Kay Freedman,
vice president of public relations
and publicity.
The following chapter presi-
dents will also be going: Boca
Glades, Evelyn Savino; Boca-
Delray Evening. Jill Kind;
Delray, Dorothy Kirschner; and
Oriole, Judy Simons:
Norma Heit, who heads the
local delegation, said, "Women's
American ORT's 27th Biennial
National Convention comes at a
time when America, at last, has
become aware of the grave crisis
which the nation faces in its
education system. Women's
American ORT has been con-
scious of this situation and work-
ed to propose methods and ap-
proaches based on ORT's 103
years of experience and know-
how in education that might re-
?mm
Norma Heit
store American education to itg
rightful place as a pillar of our
democratic society."
ORT, the vocational and tech
nical education program of the
Jewish people, has been in opera
tion since 1880 and has trained
over two million people. Today
the international ORT network is
comprised of some 800 vocational
and technical schools located in
two dozen countries on five con-
tinents. The Bramson ORT Tech-
nical Institute in New York City
and ORT's recent entry into the
Jewish Day School movement in
Florida are bringing ORT's
experience to the American
scene. Women's American ORT,
founded in 1927, is the largest of
groups in 40 nations which sup
port the global ORT program.
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- October7j'tWt'"^
The Jewish Ftotidiakof&htitfk tfothty
Pct^!!lJ
\ig Stories of 5743
Lebanon Dominated Developments
Continued from Page 5-
NOR
Msitionsso that Russia is not
^otible, as previously, to
1^8 from the West.
HAS Yuri Andropov's
over from Leonid Brez-
oade any discernible differ-
on policy towards Jews.
,w|y Sharansky and other
fuseniks" still Aguish in
confinement. Would-be
nts to Israel continue to
various forms of harass-
Jewish culture is sup-
jsed. Anti-Semitic literature
circulated.
A world Solidarity Conference
Soviet Jewry held in Jerusa-
ui March brought 1,500 dele-
l from many parts of the
d who heard the U.S. United
lions representative, Jeanne
patrick. bring a promise
President Reagan that "we
not forget Soviet Jews."
have not forgotten, but
tie progress has been achieved
assisting them.
There was more success with
wishing to leave Rumania,
*e emigration earlier in the
had been in effect stopped
ing to the difficult conditions
including the repay-
jt of the entire cost of their
her education. As a result, the
,S. revoked Rumania's "most-
ivored nation" status. Within a
,ey
few months Rumania relented
and won back her MFN.
THE SHADOW of the Holo-
caust fell over the Jewish world
in many ways. Grim reminders of
the sufferings of French Jewry
were revived with the arrest in
Bolivia of Klaus Barbie and his
removal to France for trial. The
"butcher of Lyon" earned his
sobriquet for his torture, murder
and deportation of Jews,
resistance fighters and children
while he was Gestapo chief of
Lyon. The evidence is being col-
lected and charges prepared for a
trial next year. Also in France
Maurice Papon, former French
Budget Minister, was charged
with "crimes against humanity"
in connection with the deporta-
tion of Jewish children in 1942.
And the death was revealed (it
had occurred in Spain in 1980) of
the most notorious of France's
wartime Jew-baiters, Louis Dar-
quier de Pellepoix, Vichy's
General Commissioner for Jewish
Affairs.
The 50th anniversary of Hit-
ler's accession to power was
widely marked throughout the
world as a warning that such an
event must never recur. And in
Warsaw, the 40th anniversary
commemoration of the Warsaw
Ghetto Uprising, organized by
the Polish Government, was
attended by Jews from many
countries, including a large dele-
gation from Israel.
In the arts, the Australian
author, Thomas Keneally's
"Schindler'a Ark," an account of
how a German saved over a thou-
sand Jews, won the coveted
British Booker Prize, while Hol-
lywood produced one of its few'
films to treat a Holocaust subject
in "Sophie's Choice." The 70th
anniversary of the birth of Raoul
Wallenberg was marked by gath-
erings and TV programs and
the lingering hope of some that
he might still be alive, languish-
ing in a Soviet prison.
AMONG THE year's other
events: Jewish groups were again
permitted to visit Falasha vil-
lages in Ethiopia; it was revealed
that under pressure from the Nic-
araguan authorities, all the tiny
Jewish community had left that
country a couple of years ago;
and the Jewish-born Archbishop
Lustiger of Paris was created a
cardinal.
The 30th Zionist Congress was
held in Jerusalem; although
marred by political infighting, it
remained an impressive demon-
stration of the commitment of the
Jewish people to the State of
Israel and of the positive role
played by Israel in the life of the
Diaspora.
ance Joins Writers'Guild'
His Book Reveals Old Rivalries
Continued from Page 6
ciple. The Carter Adminis-
ition pushed the compre-
ensive approach after Egyptian
sklent Anwar Sadat went to
prusalem, when he realized an
ement could not be reached
ough a general settlement,
even after the Camp David
rate.
| YET, Vance learned on his first
to the Mideast, that while
ypt and Israel were not far
t, "the real problem was dis-
nity among the Arabs." How-
tar, it does not seem that Vance
per learned what an Israeli of-
> tried to point out to report-
in Washington earlier this
that there ia no consensus
ong the Arabs except enmity
oward Israel On everything else
ey disagree, and! so peace can
lly be made with each country
CparaU'ly.
Vance's book confirms that the
ajor issue which strained U.S.-
srael relations during the Carter
inistration was the eatab-
Bhment of Jewish settlements in
ludaca and Samaria. But Vance
Cyras Vance
does not reveal in his book any of
the deep anger over, the issue that
Brzezinski, in his memoirs, at-
tributes to him.
Vance, who maintains that
Boca Teeca B'nai B'rith Reaches
Out To The Commjinity
[Cognizant of the ever
sing role of service orga
tions in philanthropic en-
ivors, Boca Teeca Lodge of
[nti B'rith No. 3119 has again
onstrated its regard for re-
ents of this area. Under the
of Jack Paull, current pre-
*. and Dr. A. Allan Brot-
coordinator. the lodge
i ready to make its prcjeanrii
for the betterment of the
aunity.
L!^11? the Boca Teeca Lodge
an slai I limit blood-
nire machine and donated it
the paramedica of the Boca
*>n Fire Department. This
e facilitates the readings
blood pressure and is a great
uprovement over previously
I equipment in ease of use
time-saving in life threaten-
[situations.
Another contribution was a
donation by the B'nai B'rith
Lodge to the scholarship fund of
the Boca Raton Community High
School. This will uaSt a local
etudent in continuing'education
at a higher level.
The Boca Teeca Lodge is
making plans to sponsor a cul-
tural assembly at the Boca High
School in the not-too-distant
future and to thus mab an addi-
tional contribution to education.
With Thanksgiving Day in the
near future, the Lodge expects to
present turkeys to those firemen
(end their families) who will
enjoy the holiday repast in each
of the five firehouses in Boca
Raton.
Boca Teeca B'nai B'rith Lodge
hopes and expects to continue
serving the community of Boca
Raton wherever and whenever
possible.
National ZOA Chairman to Speak
To South Florida Districts
Ivan Novick, presently
national chairman of the Zionist
Organization of America, will
speak to the Combined Districts
of South Florida ZOA at
Tamarack Jewish Center on the
evening of Oct. 13,7:30 p.m.
Novick, who has been closely
associated with all leaders of
Israel and a frequent visitor to
the White House, will speak com-
prehensively of the recent
developments in the Middle East.
Recently-returned from an im-
portant mission to Jerusalem,
Novick has brought back an im-
portant message for the
American Jewish I community
from the leaders in Israel. Be-
cause this message is of such im-
portance to the entire Jewish
community, this meeting will be
open to all people who are con-
cerned with the welfare and
future of Israel.
Entertainment will be provided
by the television host of the
"Shalom Show," Richard Peretz.
"Hard Choices" is not a dip-
lomatic history or a memoir, does
not go into the criticism of
personalities that characterized
the Brzezinski book. He has kind
words to say for Premier Men-
achem Begin and for former
Ambassador Simcha Dinitz who
was savaged by Brzezinski.
BUT THE Israeli who Vance
admired most and for be seems to
have a genuine affection was the
late Moshe Day an, with whom he
dealt as Israeli Foreign Minister.
The Israelis, including Begin, al-
ways liked Vance above all the
Americans with whom they dealt
with in the Carter Administra-
tion because they considered him
to be a gentleman.
It was this characteristic that
Brzezinski criticized in his me-
moirs. Yet one would wish that
Vance was less gentlemanly in
"Hard Choices," which was writ-
ten in the style of a State Depart-
ment press briefing. While there
ia no need to go into how U.S. of-
ficials really fait about foreign
leaders, as Brzezinski did, Vance
could have provided more details
about the events he covered.

He also left some things out,
such as Andrew Young's resig-
nation aa U.S. Ambassador to
the United Nations after de-
ceiving the State Department
about his meeting with a PLO of
final, and the 1980 U.S. vote for a
UN Security Council resolution
condemning Israel which Carter
subsequently lemsod. Vance
waa directly involved in both
controversies and it would have
been useful to have Ida views on
such important events.
The dryneea of the Vance book
has brought it less attention than
the Brzezinski or Carter ac-
counts. Yet all these books
should be read, particularly by
those with a special interest in
the Middle Eaat, because they
tell not only how an official views
the events in which he partic-
ipated, but bow foreign policy is
made.
JTA Feetmree Syndic**
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CLOSED SUNDAY


P ti. l~.~imk KU%-Mw,n nf Smith C.(WJlt-\
Friday. July 8,1963
_Fndy.Octobfr
Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South County________________________________Friday, Oct
Dairy Farming Benefits From Modern Technology
7, IS
Few sectors of modern society '
have been untouched by the \
electronic revolution and the
dairy farm is no exception. While '
computers and electronic
monitoring devices have been in
limited use on dairy farms m the
U.S. and other countries, a joint
research project conducted by the
Technton- Israel Institute of
Technology and the University of
Illinois, Champa igne-Urbana,
will bring these hand-maidras of
modern technology into* the
milking parlor in an un-
precedented wsy, giving the
diaryman s powerful tool to
improve the management of his
herds.
The $250,000 three-year pro-
ject (funded in part by the
USDA) mil develop sophis-
ticated monitoring devices which
automatically collect dais on a
cow's health and milk yield,
Noisy Dissenters
Continued from Page 1
left-wing Zionism, when com-
menting on the Uri Davis
situation, who said that those
who crv for freedom of speech
don't know what the word
freedom means.
THERE IS no such thing as
absolute freedom; there must
always be some restrictions when
the welfare of the whole is
concerned. The alternative, Gefen
implied, is anarchy.
Of late a contrary movement
has been formed, consisting of
patriotic youth wbo volunteer, in
the nation's interest, to serve in
Lebanon if necessary in place of
the objectors.
A recent issue of Yachad,
journal of the kibbutz movement,
quotes one Mike Jaffe, a 31-year-
old kibbutz member who had
been called up for his military
reserve duty. "Refusal to serve as
ordered undermines the army
which assures our survival," he
said.
Temple Emeth Religious School
Expects Productive Year
The education committee of
Temple Emeth Religious School
has been working diligently to
plan a productive year. The
school now has an enrollment of
30 students coming from West
Boca-Delray-Boynton area.
Classes are held on Sunday
from 10 a.m. to 12 noon, and on
Wednesdays from 4 to 5:30 p.m.
for pre-Bar-Bat Mitzvah clat
The education committee
under the leadership of Mr. and
Mrs. Klein and Mrs. Mittleman
involved the teachers and stu-
dents in celebrating Sukkot and
SimchaTorah.
PTA meetings are held on the
first Sunday of each month from
10 s.m. to 12 noon at Temple
Emeth. For further information,
call Temple Emeth at 496-3536 or
Joe Klein at 499-8250.
Upcomi
Family
Life Education Programs
Jewish Family and Children's
Service of the South County Jew-
ish Federation is continuing to
expand its Jewish Family Life
Education program under the di-
rection of Dena Feldman MSW.
Jewish Family Life Education
(JFLE) seeks to provide service
for people who are experiencing
normative life crisis, with an
emphasis on learning new coping
skills.
Jewish Family Life Education
aims to reach many people
through offering one-time
programs as well as on-going
groups. All Jewish Family Life
Education groups are led by
professionals who are specially
trained in this area. Prevention is
the key and education the tool
Mrs. Feidman is pleased to an-
nounce some upcoming Jewish
Family Life Education programs.
The agency is offering a Widowed
Persons Support Group which
meets on a weekly basis. A
Herpes support group is
scheduled to begin at the agency
on Oct. 12 at 7:30 p.m. An
"Ethnotherapy," group in con-
junction with B'nai Torah's
Adult Education series, is set to
begin Oct. 20. Plans are also
underway for a parenting course.
Jewish Family Service profes-
sionals also present one-shot
programs to various organiza-
tions in the community. Some of
the organizations are the South
County Jewish Singles, B'nai
B'rith, Brandeis Women, AOA,
ORT, as well as synagogue
groups.
Mrs. Feldman says that she
will be happy to design a one-
time program or outgoing series
to meet the needs of community
groups. Interested organizations
can contact her at Jewish Family
and Children's Service, 396-3640.
Scott Kleinman & David Yourish
^^ IINT-ALl if9
920 N. CowqafM Avcnui
Dflaay Bcacm, Roaida 99444
278-810
Contractors & Homeowners
Tools & Equipment
''Dedicated to Serving our Jewish Community''
BETH ISRAEL RUBIN
5806 W ATLANTIC AVENUE DELRAY BEACH, FL 33445
OELRAY (305) 4984000 WEST PALM (305) 732-3000
JOSEPH RUBIN. OWNER
assisting dairy farmers in in-
ventory and breeding control,
feed management, and health
maintenance.
Triggered by transistorised
identificstion devices worn
around the cow's neck, sensors at
feeding bunks and milking sta-
tions will measure the tem-
perature of the milk, the cow's
food consumption and body
weight, and the electrical con-
ductivity of the milk a
measurement of the health of the
udder. Farmers will also receive
data for improved breeding from
an electronic pedometer which
will register the cow's activity, an
indication of a cow's estrous
cycle.
Once the data has been col-
lected, scientists will then deter-
mine the biological norms and
variations a farmer can expect
from a healthy cow for maximum
milk production. The data will
then be implemented to develop
computer programs that will
assist the dairy farmer in
identifying those cows per-
forming under predetermined
expectations as well as in
operating his farm more effi-
ciently.
"The ultimate objective of this
project is two-fold," explains Dr.
Sidney Spahr, professor of Dairy
Science and head of the colla-
borative project at the University
of Illinois. "We expect to im-
prove the management level and
decision-making capabilities of
the dairy farmer, which will in
turn boost milk productivity.
And the second objective is to
accomplish this with less labor
and drudge-work associated with
dairy farming. The Technion
poeeessie the technical know-how
necessary to implement the
electronic equipment and in-
terface the data into meaningful
computer programs."
Before the advent of modern
technology, farmers kept track of
their cows with paper and pencil.
But with today's herds as large
as 400 cows, the labor involved in
keeping records for efficiency
management is complicated and
time-consuming.
Currently, some dairy farmers
use "stand alone" electronic
devices to assist in farm chores,
such as automatic feed
dispensers. But this project will
make available an information
system that will integrate an
array of critical data by which
dairymen can make decisions
regarding the operation of their
farms.
At a push of a button, farmers
will not only be able to "flag"
those cows producing milk below
standards, but will also be able to
consult computer programs
which take into account inflation
rates and other economic
variables of the marketplace to
optimize profit.
As the world's leader in milk
production, Israel is the ideal
partner for this project. Cows in
Israel yield an average of 20
percent more milk than cows in
the United States. Professor Ram
Sagi, professor of Livestock
Engineering at the Technion's
Agricultural Engineering
Department and head of the
Israeli team participating in the
project, attributes Israel's world-
wide leadership in milk
production to the sophisticated
management techniques
currently utilized by Israeli
farmers, as well as extensive
support systems for the farmer,
including artificial insemination
services and central feed mills.
Dr. Spahr agrees that Israeli
farmers are more "progressive"
in their approach to dairy far-
ming. Israel's large herds have
made the Israeli farmer more
receptive to the benefits afforded
by high technology, says Dr.
Spahr. "Furthermore, as a small
nation, news of successful
techniques travels quickly, and
farmers are eager to pick up new
developments and try them out."
.-:-:-?
J 1 k 1
**"*; %
Community Calendar
OCTOBER 9
B'nai B'rith-lntegrity Council, 9:30 a.m. meeting Temple Beth
El-Brotherhood, 10a.m. breakfast.
OCTOBER 10
New Jersey Club of Delray, 1 p.m. meeting
American ORT-Delray Rummage Sale, 8 a.m.
Women'!
OCTOBER 11
Pioneer Women-Beersheba, 12 noon meeting Zionist
Organization of America-Century Village Boca, 8 p.m. meeting
Women's American ORT-Delray 10 a.m. Board meeting*
Temple Emeth-Singles, 12 noon meeting Temple Emeth-
Brotherhood, 7:30 p.m. meeting Shalom South County .
Federation, 5:30 p.m.
OCTOBER 12
Women's American ORT Region Board meeting, 10 a.m.
Hadassah Aviva Board meeting, 10 a.m. B'nai Torch-
Sisterhood, 7:30 p.m. Board meeting Women's American 0T-
Century Village Boco, 1 p.m. meeting American Mizrachi
Women-Beersheba, 12:30 p.m. meeting
oaotau
Women's American ORT Onole Board meeting, 1 p.m. Temple
Beth El Sisterhood, 10 o.m. meeting Temple Beth El-Single
Parents meeting, 7 p.m. Hodassoh-Ben Gurion, 9:30 a.m.
Board meeting Brandeis Women-Boca, 12 noon meeting
email
Hodassoh-Ben Gurion President meeting National Council
Jewish Women-Boca-Delray 10a.m. Board meeting.
0CT0MI16
Temple Emeth-Brotherhood Concert, 8 p.m.
Religious Directory
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
J1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton. Fla. 33432. Conservative.
I Phone 392-8566, Rabbi Theodore Feidman, Hazzan Donald
| Roberts. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at
9:30 a.m. Family Shabbat Service 2nd Friday of each month.
Minyan on Monday and Thursday mornings at 8:15 a.m.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
16189 Carter Road 1 block south of Linton Blvd., Delray
Beach, Florida 33445. Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks
Daily Torah Seminar preceding services at 7:46 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Sabbath and Festival Services 8:45 a.m. Sabbath Torah class 5
| p. m Phone 499-9229.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF WEST DELRAY
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
Conservative Services at Carteret Savings and Lou
Association Office, West Atlantic, corner Carter Road, Delray
Teach. Fridays, 8 p.m. and Ones Shabbat, Saturdays, 9 a.m.
-nd Kiddush. Edward Dorfman, President 499-6687. Temple
Office 14600 Cumberland Drive. Delray Beach, Fla. 33446,
Phone 495-0466. Rabbi Emeritus Jonah J. Kahn.
TEMPLE BETH EL OP BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Reform
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Assistant Rabbi
Richard Agler, Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Services at 8
p.m. Family Shabbath Service at 8 p.m. 2nd Friday of Each
I Month.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 340016, Boca Raton, Fla. 33434
Conservative. Located in Century Village, Boca. Daily Servir*
8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m., Sunday 9 a.m. Reuben
j Saluman, President. Joseph M. Pollack. Cantor, 483-6567.
TEMPLE EMETH
5780 West Atlantic Ave.. Delray Beach. Fla. 33445r Con
servative. Phone: 498-3536. Bernard A Sflver. Rabbi; NafUb
A. Linkovsky, Cantor. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p*.
Saturday at 8:45 a.m., Daily Minyans at 8:45a.m and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
Cason United Methodist Church, 342 N. Swinton Ave. (corner
Lake Ida Rd.l. Delray Beach. FL Reform. Mailing Address: rUJ-
Box 1901, Delray Beach, Fla. 33444. Friday at 8:16 p.m. R*1*1
Samuel Silver^ President Samuel Rothstein, 276-6161.
'
'


^y.octobw'usea
The Jewish Floridian of South County
11
A Rabbi
Comments
News of Soviet Jewish Resistance
Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks
The following is brought to Floridian readers by the South
County Rabbinical Association. If there are topics you would
like our Rabbis to discuss, please submit them to the Floridian.
By RABBI DR. LOUIS L. SACKS
Close to two months ago, we began with the arrival of the
first day of EhU, the concluding Jewish calendar month to
sound only, at the morning services, the Shofar and to recite,
twice a day, the magnificent 27th Psalm, "The Lord is My Light
and My Salvation Whom Shall I Fear? The Lord is the
Strong-hold of my Life Whom Shall I Dread?"
Elul was the harbinger of the challenging "ten days of
penitance," commencing with Rosh Ha Shanah, culminating on
Yom Kippur, and ushering in the nine days of Succoth, Ha
Shana-Raba, Shim in i A' Tzereth, and Simchath Torah when we
are commanded to rejoice with the Torah and even more im-
portantly hope that the Torah can rejoice with our yiddishkeit
and our religious way of life.
In these days of Be'raishit when we have started to read
anew the old but ever new eternal passage of the Torah may
we be cognizant of the three mighty pillars upon which our
authentic Jewish Torah way of life rests the verities, which
like a tripod, hold up solidly the priceless structure of our
classical Torah heritage.
The three fundamentally indispensable values of Judaism,
without which survival or revival is ultimately doomed, are
epitomized in the word "Elul," the name of the month which
initiated the two-month period of Cheshbon Ha'nefesh our
spiritual inventory.
Our sages have interpreted the word Elul (spelled in Hebrew
aleph, la'med, vov, and ia'med), to be an acrostic an
abreviation of three biblical verses commencing in the Torah
with the same letters and translated as, I am consecrated to my
beloved (God), and my beloved is dedicated to me," "Fill your
heart and the hearts of your children (with Torah)," and the
words of Mordecai to his Persian brethren directing him,
following the ignominous demise of Harnan, to transform as a
united people the month of Adar from sorrow to gladness and
making them days of gladness and of "sending portions one to
another and gifts to the poor."
Viewed from the perspective of our sublime Torah tradition
the awe-inspiring season just concluded, trumpeted forth are the
three bed-rock, underlying concepts of Judaism, namely,
commitment to God, Torah, and the peoplehood of Israel for
the Holy One blessed be He, the torah, and Israel are one, in-
divisible, inseverable, and inviolable.
Consecration to Torah, divine worship, and loving-kindness
are, according to the Talmud, symbolized by the patriarchs,
Abraham, Isaac, and Jacob and are implemented in the nor-
mative synagogue, the miniature sanctuary as a House of
Prayer, study, and fellowship. They are the three stalwart pillars
holding up the sanctified structure of Judaism without which
the glorious God inspired sky-scrapper crumbles into shambles.
The crucial imperative of our day embracing American Jewry,
world Jewry, and the state of Israel is the primal need of
restoring these three bulworks of commitment in both our
communal and personal lives.
We must hearken unto the clarion call of the Prophet,
resounding through the hallowed season, "Return O Israel unto
the Lord Your God for you have stumbled in your sin" in the
sin of omission of that which endows our pilgrimmage on earth
both as a people and as individuals with meaning and
significance.
Without God and Torah, in the very hub of ovx collective and
personalized lives, there can be no survival or revival. What is
even more basic without consecration to God and Torah,
there is no valid, legitimate reason for survival for bearing the
agony and anguish of Jewish continuity shorn of its prisiting
redeeming verities, which inspired our forefathers to willingly
pay the supreme price of martyrdom in the sanctification of our
Peerless and priceless heritage.
^ur American community, the strongest, largest, and most
affluent one in our 4,000-year-old tradition is unquestionably the
roost "active" one, organizationally, in our long history. We
must be aware, however, that activity per se is not a sign of
progress. A retreating army is frenetically busy in its flight of
retreat. For the lack of religious commitment to God and Torah,
we are, in our devastating assimilation, a retreating rather than
a progressing army.
Standing on the threahhold of our new religious year at
ra* Shet at the beginning may we return return and
"ot halt nor stumble until we reach all the way unto God and
Through such a glorious and hallowed return, we shall re-
emerge as "a kingdom of priests and as a holy people," aa "the
servant of the Lord," aa "the witness of God," and aa "a light
unto the nationa." Amen.
AUTHORITIES
PROVOKE ELBERT
An unknown woman visited
POC Lev Elbert'a father, Chaim
Elbert, and told him that Lev
asked her to contact his family
and have them "destroy drugs
hidden in their apartment since
the KGB is going to search it."
She said she had just returned
from visiting her son "who is in
prison with Lev." Chaim called
Lev's wife, Inna, who waa
visiting friends in Moscow. She
then wrote a letter to Soviet
leader Yuri Andropov and the
prosecutor in Kiev protesting the
"clear provocation" made
against her husband in order to
charge him with smuggling
drugs.
The provocation is believed to
have been made by the authori-
ties in an attempt to charge
Elberg without having to pro-
duce witnesses. Such tactics are
well known in Kiev, where two
Prisoners of Conscience, Vladimir
Kislik, and Stanialav Zubko,
were respectively accused of
attacking a woman and traf-
ficking in drugs.
The State Department, in a
statement read by spokesman
John Hughes, strongly condem-
ned the narcotics charge against
Elbert, who "has no history of
drug abuse, and has no reason to
risk worsening his situation by
attempting to smuggle hashish
into a prison camp." Hughes
called the charge "unconvincing"
and "disturbingly reminiscent
of the Stalinist era."
POC Iosif Begun's attempts to
prepare his own defense were
hindered when the newly ap-
pointed judge, Nikolai Nikitovich
Kolosov, refused to give Begun
necessary documents and
background material. The
judge's action appears to be in
response to Begun's decision not
to accept Popov as his lawyer.
Begun is indicted for acts com-
mitted "under the pretext of
promoting Jewish culture" and
"for drawing a false picture of
Soviet nationality policy."
Begun's son, Boris, and friend,
Inna Speranskaya, left a food
package for him at Vladimir
Prison on Aug. 15. Several days
earlier, Speranskaya asked the
court's chairman, Mustafenkov
the reason for the postponement
of the trial, and was told that
Begun's file includes 18 volumes
which must be reviewed.
Among the numerous letter* in
support of Begun is one from 23
of his former Hebrew students
who now reside in Israel. The
students include such famous
names as Esther Markish, widow
of the writer PereU Markish,
executed under Stalin on the in-
famous "Night of theiMurdared
Poets," and her son, David
Markish, the author.
Close to 100 American
mathematicians have petitioned
Soviet leader Yuri Andropov on
Begun's behalf. Coordinated in
conjunction with the Committee
of Concerned Scientists, the
petition waa dispatched by parti-
cipants at the Joint Mathematics
Meeting of the American
Mathematical Society and the
Mathematical Association of
America.
A blatantly anti-Semitic article
headlined "Genocide in the Name
of Jehovah," published in the
June 1963 issue of Science and
Religion, attacked "Jewish
clericals" and subverted the
Torah by describing the "bloody
massacre" in Lebanon aa an act
prompted by "those Old Testa-
ment instructions which com-
mand the 'Chosen People' to de-
stroy 'everything that breathes'
in the conquered lands." The
article was authored by M.
Goldenberg, whose Jewish
sounding name is apparently
being used to give it an illusion of
legitimacy, in much the same
way as the Jewish members of
the Anti-Zionist Committee claim
to speak for Soviet Jews.
Portraying Judaism as a doc-
trine bent on death and des-
truction, the article implies that
"Israeli soldiers" were res-
ponsible for all violence inflicted
on Arabs in Lebanon, and refers
to it as a "pogrom" a jarring
word for Soviet readers,
especially Jews. Following the
lead of Lev Korneev, the
notorious Soviet "expert" on
Israel and the Middle East,
Goldenberg claims that Israel
itself has "provoked a rise in anti-
Semitism." He carefully
sidesteps the presence of anti-
Semitism in the Soviet Union by
insisting that it can only develop
in an "exploitative" capitalist
society.
Other points made by Golden-
berg include an attempt to divide
'the'world Jewiah community by
singling out certain Jewish
organizations aa "progressive,"
and a statement defining Israeli
"interests" aa extending
"beyond the Arab countries" to
include "Turkey, Iran, Pakistan,
the Persian Gulf, and Northern
and Central Africa." The latter
may be a hint that the Kremlin is
trying to portray Israel, and, by
implication, the United States, aa
encroaching on territory which
the Soviet Union perceives aa
part of its own sphere of interest.
Trade between the United
States and the Soviet Union fell
to its lowest level in a decade in
the first half of 1983, and wee
down 42 percent from last year,
according to the Soviet weekly,
Ehonomicheakaya Qazeta.
Western economic experts amid
the main reason for the large
decline, apart from deteriorating
relations between Washington
and Moscow, was that the
Ruaaians had bought less
American grain this year. They
said trade should pick up bow
that a new grain deal, agreed
upon in Vienna last month, had
been signed.
Statement of (Ownership, HinagH
A Circulation (required by W USC
SOM): 1-Title Of publication: Jewleh
Floridian of South County. Publication
No. 860200 3-Date of filing: fllfltlm
SO, 19S8: S-Frequency of lamia: Weakly
Mid-September through Mid May; Bi-
weekly balance of year. A No of lesuea
publlehed annually 46. B-Annual aub-
acrlptlon price: $8.60 4-LoeaUea of
known office of publisher* : 230 N.
Federal Highway, Suite 208, Boca Ra-
ton, Fla. SUMS. 6-Locauon of head-
quarter! of publications: 120 N. E. 6th
Street. Miami. Fla. S8182. 6-PubUeher.
managing editor: Fred K. Shochet. ISO
NE e Street, Miami, Fla. SUSS. 7-
Owner. Fred K. Shochet, 120 NE eth
Street, Miami, Fla. SS1S2 8-Known
bondholdera, mortgagee! and other m-
curlty holders holding or owning 1 per-
cent or more of total amount of bonds,
mortgagee or other eecurlUea, If any:
None. B-for completion by non-profit or-
ganizations: None 10-Extent and nature
of circulation, given In this order: aver-
age no. coplee each laeue during pre-
ceding 13 months followed by actual
no. coplee single laeue published nearest
to nilng date: A) total no. coplee printed
(net press run): 18.668, 12,000; B) paid
circulation: 1 sales through dealers and
carrier*, street vendors and counter
sales, 0, 0; 2-mall subscription* 18.0*8,
11.414: C) total paid circulation: 9.040,
14.278; D) free distribution by mall, car-
rier, or other means, samples, compli-
mentary and other free coplee. 0, 0. E)
total distribution, 18.048. 11.414. F)
copies not distributed l) office use. left
over, unaccounted for. spoiled after
printing 606. 668. 2) returns from newa
agents: 0. 0. Q) Total: 18.668, 13,000. I
certify that statements made by me
above are correct and complete.
. Fred K. Shochet, publisher.
The Guidebook by
Rabbi Earl A. Grollman, D.O.
Your complimentary copy
upon request Write or Phone:
BETH ISRAEL-RUBIN
Memorial Chapel
5808 W Atlantic Ave.
Delray Beach. Florida 33445
499-8000 732-3000
BETH ISRAEL RUBIN
mcmORIRL CHRPCL


r age VI
in.- i~.~*mi> vi~-iMnn *\f Sinuth Cnuntyi
77ie Jewish Floridian of South County
noay, July 8,1963
Friday, October 7 iq,
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