The Jewish Floridian of South County

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00135

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
^Jewisti Flcridian
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Defray Beach and Highland Beach
yTohime 5 Number 36
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, October 28,1963
efndShochtl
Price 35 Cents
Entins Establish Research Fund
At Tel Aviv University
American Friends of Tel Aviv
University announces a gift of
$250,000 from Mr. and Mrs. Les-
ter M. Entin of Boca Raton, Fla.
and Verona, N.J., establishing at
Tel Aviv University School of
Education the Sally and Lester
M. Entin Fund for the Research,
Advancement and Education of
the Hearing Impaired and of Dis-
advantage Youths.
The proceeds from the Fund
will be used to educate teachers
ol the hearing impaired, and to
. induct research in the sociologi-
cal, psychological and learning
problems of disadvantaged
youths.
Mr. and Mrs. Lester M. Entin of Boca Raton, Flo., and Verona, N.J. The Entins are long-time sup-
shoun giving check for $250,000 to Rabbi Herbert A. Friedman, porters of Tel Aviv University,
president of American Friends of Tel Aviv University, for The Sally having previously donated
and Lester M. Entin Fund for the Research, Advancement and $150,000 to the School of Educa-
Education of the Hearing Impaired and of Disadvantaged Youths. tion, and have long been involved
Philip Zinman has been ap-
pointed chairman of the Project
Renewal Committee of the South
County Jewish Federation by
President Marianne Bobick.
Project Renewal is the campaign
linking American Jewish com-
munities with poverty neigh-
borhoods in Israel attempting to
rebuild these neighborhoods; to
establish social programs within
them; and to retrain and re-orient
| tht local population toward
[productive lives.
With Phil on the Interna-
[tional Steering Committee for
Project Kenewal, he brings to the
Federation a vantage point seen
by lew, says Mrs. Bobick. "He
ha> the ability to guide the
I Renewal Campaign to our
81.000.000 goal."
Philip Zinman
Zinman is a graduate of
Wharton School, University of
Pennsylvania. He has a BS in
Economics, and is a graduate of
Temple University Law School.
He was a trustee and president of
the First International Bank of
Israel.
As well as serving on the
Federation Board of Directors,
Zinman is a national Jewish
communal leader of long-
standing. For 11 years he served
as National Chairman of the
United Jewish Appeal, was presi-
dent of the Israel Education
Fund, and National Honorary
vice president of UJA. He has
been on the Board of Governors
of the Jewish Agency for Israel
since 1974, and on the Board of
Continued on Page 9
Margie Boer
Betty Stone
Mildred Levine
Lion of Judah Division Chairpeople Named
Margaret Kottler, Women's
Division Campaign Chairman for
the 1984 UJAFederation
Campaign, announces the ap-
pointment of Marjorie Baer,
Mildred Levine and Betty Stone
as co-chairmen of the Lion of
Judah Division. Mrs. Kottler
ys, We in South County are
indeed fortunate to have three
dedicated and extremely capable
women chairing this important
division and serving on the
Women's Division Campaign
Ubmet. It is a great privilege for
'he Women's Division to have
I Margie Beer's continued
I guidance in our campaign as one
li the leaders of our Lion of
I Judah Division. Jewish tradition
peaches us that living in a com-
munity brings the responsibility
of involvement and financial
support. Mildred Levine is indeed
a woman who lives by this ideal.
Betty Stone brings many years of
expertise to South County. Her
vivacious personality, knowledge
and devotion to the worldwide
Jewish community make her a
vital asset to our Women's
Division."
A 15,000 minimum contri-
bution is required for this
category. The Lion of Judah
Division was started in 1982 with
eight women giving in this
category. At the close of last
year's campaign, there were 46.
With the start of the 1964
campaign, four new women have
already been added to the Lion of
Judah Division.
Marjorie Baer was ins-
trumental in starting the Lion of
Judah division in South County.
She was one of the original
founders of the South County
Jewish Federation, and holds the
position of vice president on the
South County Jewish Federation
Board of Directors. In 1962 and
1983 she was the Women's
Division Campaign chairman.
Margie is on the UJA Florida
Regional Division Board and is
the Regional Women's Division
Missions chairman. Mrs. Baer
has been named to serve on the
Council of Jewish Federation's
National Women's Division
Continued on Page 9
with many charitable causes for
many years. They believe that
with love and proper care, the
disadvantaged child can lead a
rich, rewarding life.
Lester M. Entin was born in
Brooklyn. N.Y. in 1915. He in-
herited his charitable inclinations
from his father, Sol Entin, who is
now 95 years old, and is still
active with the UJA leadership in
the United States as well as in
Israel.
Mr. Entin has taken a leader-
ship role with such diverse char-
ities as the Beth Israel Hospital
in Passaic, New Jersey, the Fort
Lauderdale Oral School for Deaf
Children in Florida, the Jewish
Community Council and the Pas-
saic-Clifton YM-YWHA, as well
as numerous other institutions.
He now lives in Boca Raton,
Fla. most of the year and main-
tains a summer residence in
/erona. He has been involved in
various phases of real estate de-
velopment and operation for the
past 35 years, although he has
curtailed his active participation.
Mr. Entin and his wife, Sally,
have two daughters and six
grandchildren.
There will be a dedication cere-
mony at Tel Aviv University on
Oct. 26. to commemorate the es-
tablishment of the Fund. Many
educational leaders throughout
Israel will attend along with dig-
nitaries from the government and
Tel Aviv University. The presi-
dent of the University will host a
festive luncheon which will con-
clude the ceremonies.
Project Renewal To Be Chaired By Philip Zinman
Eclectricity
JCC Presents Cultural Arts Program
The Jewish Community Center
of South County proudly an-
nounces the performances of Ec-
lectricity on Nov. 22 and Gal-
galim on Dec. 6. as part of their
new exciting cultural arts
program. Both performances will
take place at the Florida Atlantic
University theatre in Boca
Raton.
On Nov. 22 Eclectricity will
present a mixture of rich vocals
with a wide variety of instru-
ments. This amazing trio of
musicians combine traditional
Jewish styles with original lyrics
and melodies. Recently, Eclec-
tricity has had the honor of
touring with Theodore Bikel.
Perfect for the entire family is
the Dec. 6 stage production of
Galgalim. Galgalim presents a
musical trip of Israel through the
eyes of Brynie and Moshe.
Combined together as a Broad-
way-like presentation, Galgalim
is the perfect blend of music and
theatre.
Several costume changes and
use of life size puppets enhance
the visual richness of the show.
Galgalim was created by the pro-
ducers of the renowned "Here Is
Israel" production.
For purchase of tickets, please
send a check for $8 (per ticket) to
the Jewish Community Center,
Suite 226, 3200 N. Federal High-
way. Boca Raton. Fla. 33432. All
tickets are open seating with the
exception of a limited number of
reserved patron tickets which
include an invitation to the wine
and cheese party after each pro-
duction. Group rates are avail-
able. For further information,
please contact Marianne Lesser
at 395-5546.


Pajr*8.
n>U. T~..i~U DlnW/finn
Friday, July 8,1963
Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, October 28,19a
Furor Everywhere
State Dep't. Denies 'Secret I -
Begun Trial Ends in 12-Year Sentence Deal' With Syria on PLO
By JTA Services
Israelis, American Jews
and others from all walks of
life angrily condemned the
maximum sentence im-
posed on Soviet Jewish ac-
tivist Iosif Begun by a
court in Vladimir Oct. 14
after a three-day trial.
Begun, a 51-year-old engineer
and unofficial teacher of Hebrew
in Moscow where such activity
is banned was sentenced to
seven years imprisonment to be
followed by five years of internal
exile. He had been charged with
"anti-Soviet" activities.
The U.S. State Department
expressed the official American
protest in a statement that
referred to Begun's trial as the
cutting edge of a "new wave of
repression" in the USSR and an
"increase in officially sanctioned
anti-Semitism."
The Israeli government issued
an official statement after Sun-
day's Cabinet meeting denounc-
ing the Soviet policy of discrimi-
nation against Jews.
IT APPEALED to all nations
of the world and lovers of free-
dom to appeal to the Soviet gov-
ernment to overturn the sentence
and to allow Begun and other
Jews to leave the Soviet Union
for Israel. The Foreign Ministry
in Jerusalem instructed Israeli
embassies abroad to urge their
host governments to bring pres-
sure to bear on Moscow for Be-
gun's release.
Education Minister Zevulun
Hammer issued a separate appeal
to his counterparts in other coun-
tries and to teachers and academ-
icians everywhere to protest the
sentence. He also instructed
teachers in Israel to talk to their
pupils about Begun and his
struggle to emigrate to Israel and
his efforts to teach Hebrew in the
Soviet Union.
Fourteen former Prisoners of
Conscience who had been jailed in
the USSR and now reside in
Israel staged a protest outside
the Russian Church in Jerusalem.
A major protest demonstration
has been scheduled for Oct. 18
outside the Knesset building.
Legal circles in Israel and the Bar
Association called on lawyers
abroad to protest "this travesty
of justice."
Begun, who had long sought in
vain for permission to emigrate,
has been a special target of the
Soviet authorities and KGB har-
assment. He was first arrested on
March 3. 1977, charged with
"parasitism, "having lost his job
at the Moscow Central Research
Institute years before when he
first applied for an exit visa.
HE WAS tried in June. 1977
and sentenced to two years of
internal exile which he spent in
the remote city of Magadan. He
completed his sentence in Feb-
ruary, 1978 but was arrested in
June and senteced to three more
years in Magadan. He returned in
August 1980.
On November 6, 1982, he was
arrested a third time and charged
with "anti-Soviet agitation and
propaganda." He was reportedly
held in solitary confinement for
most of the time until his trial
opened Oct. 19.
The possible sentences were 2-3
years' internal exile or seven
years in prison plus five years'
j internal exile. He drew the
maximum.
Avraham Harman, chairman
of the Israel Public Committee
for Soviet Jewry, said, "The
Soviet Union is making a grave
mistake if it thinks that by this
verdict Iosif Begun will be for-
gotten. We vow that we will
protest on his behalf every single
day" against this "malicious and
evil" sentence.
HISTADRUT Secretary Gen-
eral Yeruham Meshel asked the
International Federation of Free
Trade Unions to intervene on Be-
gun's behalf. Leon Dulzin, chair-
man of the Jewish Agency and
World Zionist Organization Ex-
ecutive, called the sentence
"vile."
Begun was guilty only of
teaching Hebrew and seeking to
return to his ancestral homeland,
Dulzin said. Science Minister
Yuval Neeman appealed to
Amnesty International, the orga-
nization that seeks to help politi-
cal prisoners everywhere, to help
seek Begun's release.
In New York, Morris Abram,
chairman of the National Confer-
ence on Soviet Jewry (NCSJ),
noted that this was the third trial
of Begun. "The real offense which
Begun committed is the attempt
to teach and foster a 5,000 year-
old language and literature of
which has furnished the world
with moral insight and great
beauty Hebrew. His treatment
is another horrible example of
Soviet inhumanity to man and
disrespect for the decent opinion
of mankind." Abram said.
AVIGDOR ESKIN. a former
unofficial teacher of Hebrew in
Moscow, who is now in Israel,
spoke of Begun at a rally at the
Western Wall in Jerusalem or-
ganized by the Israel branch of
the Student Struggle for Soviet
Jewry (SSSJ). Eskin, a close
friend of Begun, recalling the
silence during the Holocaust,
urged the free world to cease
trade with the Soviet Union.
At the Hebrew University in
Jerusalem, professors and re-
searchers in Russian culture and
language, called on "our col-
leagues around the world to
join" their call to release Begun
with permission to emigrate to
Israel and to make possible free
Jewish culture in the USSR.
Anti-Israel Tendencies
Noted in Nicaragua
PANAMA CITY -
(JTA) In a report to the
World Jewish Congress on
his visit to Managua, Nica-
ragua, a prominent Latin
American Jewish intellec-
tual found "definite anti-
Israel tendencies" in the
country but did not observe
"any anti-Semitic ac-
tivity."
Rabbi Heszel Klepfisz of
Panama City, winner of the 1981
prize for Jewish intellectual merit
presented by the Latin American
branch of the WJC, spent four
days in Managua late last month.
He had been invited by the in-
ternational congress of members
of Catholic religious orders to lec-
ture on the subject of social jus-
tice in the Jewish tradition and
had used the occasion to become
acquainted with the Jewish
situation.
IN HIS REPORT to the WJC.
Klepfisz noted that there were
currently three Jewish families
living in Managua, the rest
having left for other countries,
although some of them still main-
tain businesses in Nicaragua
and come on frequent visits.
"'Only the businesses and houses
of those who had commercial re-
lations with the dictator Somoza
were confiscated," he said.
The synagogue building in
Managua, according to the re-
port, is in the hands of the gov-
ernment which moved a Sandi-
nista youth organization into it.
Klepfisz noted that the Jewish
community had moved the holy
scrolls to Miami some years
earlier, during the street fighting.
He reported that representa-
tives of the government had
authorized him to inform the
Jewish community that the gov-
ernment is prepared to return the
building so that the synagogue
and religious services can be re-
inaugurated. Senior members of
the Sandinista government of-
fered to participate in the
inauguration.
KLEPFISZ relayed the gov-
ernmental message to the few
Jews living in Nicaragua, to
which the reply was: "Do you
really think it's worthwhile to
keep up a synagogue for three
families?"
Reporting that he had not ob-
served any anti-Semitic activity
in the country, Klepfisz added
that both the government and
the human rights committee
operating there on behalf of the
United Nations assured him that
"there is no anti-Semitism in
Nicaragua."
He pointed out, however, that
from private conversations and
from the media he found "definite
anti-Israel tendencies which were
repeatedly justified by Israeli
arms sales to Somoza and Israel's
friendly relations with El Sal-
vador and Honduras." He con-
firmed that there is a PLO office
functioning in Managua.
KLEPFISZ WAS born in
Poland in 1912, obtained his rab-
binical ordination in Warsaw in
1930. his PhD at the University
of Warsaw in 1934 and his LitD
in Zurich in 1936. Prior to settl-
ing in Panama in 1981, he served
as a rabbi in Warsaw and in the
Netherlands, was a professor at
the Glasgow Hebrew College and
at the Miami Jewish College. He
was the head of Panama's Albert
Einstein School from 1961-1978
and a professor at the University
of Panama from 1963-1978.
TOMBERG'S
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734-8211 Mon.-Sat. 10 am-7 pm
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The State De-
partment has denied that
there was any "secret deal"
between the U.S. and Syria
in which the Syrians would
keep the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization out of the
Shouf mountains in
Lebanon.
But State Department spokes-
man John Hughes indicated that
the U.S. would not be displeased
if the Syrians were able to ac-
complish this. "Obviously, we
favor the removal of tbs PLO
from Lebanon by any means that
can be achieved, as we favor the
departure of the Syrians and Is-
raelis," he said.
THE REPORTED deal, ac-
cording to a syndicated column
by Rowland Evans and Robert
Novak published in The Wash-
ington Post, would be aimed at a
Syriar. guarantee of Israel's
northern borders. However, the
Syrian drive now to push out the
P1J0 is seen here as part of the ef-
fort by President Hafez Assad to
gain control over Yasir Arafat's
forces.
Hughes' remarks were made
after he labeled "incorrect" the
Evans and Novak column which
said Secretary of State George
Shultz was trying to "undercut"
the U.S.-Syrian deal in a dispute
with National Security Adviser
William Clark.
The column claimed that
Shultz considered both Clark and
his deputy, Robert McFarlane,
who is President Reagan's special
envoy in Lebanon, as being "pro-
Arab" and that Shultz had made
a "public outburst" about
Clark's trip to Rome Oct. 1 to
confer with McFarlane.
HUGHES SAID that Shultz
had never discussed his feelings
about Clark's trip with anyone,
publicly or privately. He said the
Secretary viewed the Evans and
Novak column today with
"sorrow" rather than anger be-
cause he saw it as another
example of a "factually incorrect
and gossipy column" which helps
to "sow the seeds" of "discord"
within the Administration.
The State Department spokes-
man noted that McFarlane
"worked closely" with the State
Department and was in daily
telephone contact with Depart-
ment officials. Shultz and Pres-
ident Reagan are in "total co-
ordination" on the Middle East
policy, Hughes stressed.
He noted that the U.S. has
pointed out that Syria has
"interests" in Lebanon but it was
being "unhelpful" in the current
situation there. He also pointed
to Reagan's radio address last
Saturday which strongly at-
tacked Syria for receiving large
arms supplies from the Soviet
Union and for refusing to with-
draw from Lebanon after it had
promised to do so once Israel
agreed to leave.
Nobel Laureate McClintock
Wins Wolf Foundation Award
TEL AVIV (JTA) Dr. Barbara McClintock, the
winner of the 1983 Nobel Prize for medicine, was the
recipient of the Israeli Wolf Foundation Prize in 1981. The
81-year-old biologist from Cold Spring Harbor, Long
Island, N.Y., received the $100,000 Wolf Award for her
discovery that genes can move from one spot to another
on the chromosomes of a plant and change the future
generations of plants it produces. This discovery also led
to her winning the Nobel Prize.
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mm


Friday. October 28,1983
The Jewish Floridian of,South County
Page 3
i
^Sooner Or Later'
Egyptian Says Russians Must Enter Settlement
By JTA Services
gOflfl Foreign Minister
Lmal Hassan AH of Egypt has
Lid the West German publica-
tion Die Welt that "sooner or
.r" the Soviet Union should
loarticipate in an overall settle-
Inent of the Arab-Israeli conflict.
In an interview conducted in
Icairo, Ali observed that the ship-
I Bent "by the Soviet Union of its
ISS-21 missiles to Syria will give
I that Arab country a stronger
position in future Mideast ar-
rangements. He added: "This
will lead to a Soviet participation,
Itoo"
But according to Ali, the West
should demontrate resolve in
Itrving to find a solution to the
{conflict on its own and only then
linvite the Soviets to make their
(contribution. This contribution
Could be, he added, in the form of
[guarantees that the Soviets
Iwould share with the Americans.
Lebanese Villagers
Icause Town Curfew
TEL AVIV The south Leb-
janon town of Nabatiya was
placed under curfew after a clash
Ibetween an Israeli unit and local
villagers. None of the Israelis was
I hurt, but 10 villagers were in-
jured by the troops trying to
lextricate themselves after two
I vehicles were set on fire.
The incident started when light
[arms fire and grenades were
Ithrown at the IDF patrol near the
[local market place. Thousands of
local Shi'ite Moslem workers
mot Seat
streamed out of mosques where
they had been observing a Mos-
lem feast and attacked other IDF
patrols rushing to the rescue of
the group under attack.
No Suspension
For Abu Hatzeira
JERUSALEM The Knesset
House Committee decided not to
suspend Aharon Abu Hatzeira
from the Knesset for the duration
of his three-month prison sen-
tence. Instead, the committee ac-
cepted his commitment not to
attend Knesset meetings during
his period of incarceration.
Abu Hatzeira, leader of the
Tami Party, who served as Min-
ister for Social Welfare in the
government of Premier Mena-
chem Begin, was convicted of
misusing funds raised by a char-
itable organization. He is serving
his sentence as a day worker at
the Beit Dagan prison and
returns to his home each night.
Economic Policy Called
'Shock Treatment'
BALTIMORE Calling Isra-
el's economic situation its "most
difficult problem," Masha Lubel-
sky, secretary general of
Na'amat, termed the govern-
ment's policy of devaluation and
cutting subsidies on basic com-
modities "a shock treatment that
Israel cannot afford."
Addressing 600 delegates at
the opening of the 28th biennial
convention of Pioneer Women-
Na'amat at the Hyatt Regency,
Mrs. Lubelsky, a leader in
Israel s Labor Party, called for "a
new economic policy that would
consider the needs of lower in-
come people and ensure equal op-
portunities based on the idea of
social justice."
She characterized the economic
policies of the Likud government
as "a national disaster."
The biennial conference, which
ended Wednesday, also featured
the presentation of the organiza-
tion's Golda Meir Human Rela-
tions Award to Ambassador
Jeane Kirkpatrick.
Cohen-Orgad Named
Finance Minister
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Yigal Cohen-Orgad, a 46-
r"ear-old Herut Knesset
member, was named Is-
raels new Minister of
Finance, replacing Yoram
J\ridor who resigned last
Week. Premier Yitzhak
Bhamir, who met with
[.'ohen-Orgad Monday
)rning, delayed making
an official announcement of
fhe appointment.
Cohen-Orgad, who holds a
bachelor's degree in economics
fcnd heads the Likud caucus in
[he Knesset Finance Committee,
i a political hawk, an admirer of
P' Gush Emunim and has a
t>me and business interests in
West Bank. Like Shamir and
fensc Minister Moshe Arens,
1 opposed the peace treaty with
teypl and was one of the 18
Jnesset members who voted
Pgainst it in 1979.
HIS APPOINTMENT to the
fabinet is expected to raise a
"lit ical storm in Likud's Liberal
farty wing which had its own
ndidates for the Treasury post
Energy Minister Yitzhak
Industry Minister Gideon Patt.
The Liberal Knesset faction
ft in emergency session. One
ember was quoted as saying,
[expect thunder and lightning,
to reaction will be sharp."
Mother Liberal MK, Pinhas
Boldstcin, predicted that the
[Ppointment of Cohen-Orgad
pings the end of the Likud
overnment closer.
Cohen-Orgad, who spoke
Iriefly to reporters after leaving
Phamir's office, refused to
?nfirm or deny that he was
fiven the finance portfolio. He
ud the Cabinet and the Knesset
Raymon Aron
Daad at Age 78
PARIS Raymond Aron, one
of France's greatest post-war
thinkers, philosophers and
writers, died Monday afternoon
at the age of 78. He suffered a
heart attack as he was leaving
the Paris court where he had
testified in a libel case against Is-
raeli historian Zeev Sternhell.
Aron, who was often compared
to Jean-Paul Sartre as one of the
post-war great thinkers, was born
into an upper middle class Jewish
family. At one time he was teach-
ing sociology, philosophy and po-
litical science simultaneously at
three different universities in-
cluding the Sorbonne. For over
thirty years he was a political
commentator in Lt Figaro and
L'Express.
He was a conscientious and
even proud Jew and ardent sup-
porter of Israel, though in recent
years he was highly critical of the
Israeli government's policies in
the occupied territories and more
recently in Lebanon.
Begun's Sentence
Rapped in Knesset
JERUSALEM The Knesset
was virtually unanimous Sundav
in denouncing the severe sen-
tence imposed last Friday on
Soviet Jewish activist Iosif
Begun and the persecution of the
Hebrew language and of Soviet
Jews wishing to come to Israel.
Begun was sentenced to seven
years imprisonment to be follow-
ed by five years of internal exile.
He had been charged with "anti-
Soviet" activities.
Only two Knesset members,
Meir Wilner and Charlie Biton of
the Hadash (Communist) Party,
refused to join the protest and re-
peatedly interrupted the proceed-
ings. Biton termed the attack on
the Soviet Union a "circus."
Knesset Speaker Menachem
Savidor said the Soviet authori-
ties could not be compared to the
Nazis, but in the Soviet Union
only one language Hebrew
is officially banned. He said the
Nazis had burned Jews in the
overns, while the Russian sought
to "burn the spirit."
Hamburg Hears
Plea for Memorial
BONN More than 10,000
persons, including leading West
German political figures and aca-
demicians, Nazi victims and
groups and individuals from
Israel, the United States and
other countries are urging the
City State of Hamburg to
preserve the former concentra-
tion camp at Neuengamme as a
memorial and warning to future
generations.
An appeal, bearing the signa-
tures, among others, of some 400
former inmates of Neuengamme
which was used by the Nazis for
slave labor, was presented to
Hamburg Mayor Klaus Von
Dohnanyi. The appeal notes that
from 1938-1945, 106,000 persons
were held at Neuengamme of
whom 55,000 perished, mainly
because of inhumane living and
working conditions.
At present, most of the re-
maining buildings at the camp
serve as a prison. Hamburg
cultural groups have called for
the preservation of the other
buildings not in use as a monu-
ment.
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taewA laearw.Barnttafmai Hill
would make the appointment.
Shamir, however, was under
pressure to name a successor to
Aridor.
COHEN-ORGAD was born in
Tel Aviv in 1937, the son of
immigrants from Poland. His
father was in the lumber
business. He was a member of
Betar, the Herut youth move-
ment. He was elected to the
Knesset in 1977. In recent
months he has been an outspoken
critic of the economic policies of
Aridor, a Herut colleague, and
was rebuked at a meeting of the
Herut Central Committee for the
sharpness of his language.
In a recent radio interview,
Cohen-Orgad called for a "social
contract" between the gover-
nment, Histadrut and private
employers. He said if such a pact
did not materialize, it was the
government's duty to go ahead
with the process of economic
recovery.
The main economic goal of the
government, according to Cohen-
Orgad is renewed economic
growth "on the basis of a healthy
economic infrastructure."
HE PROPOSED that people
with the highest incomes bear the
heaviest tax burden and should
receive reduced cost-of-living
increments. But he opposed any
cuts in Dollar and c.o.l.-knked
savings accounts, shelters for the
more affluent sectors.
With the appointment of
Cohen-Orgad apparently final,
Shamir may try to appease his
Liberal coalition partners with
another senior Cabinet post, such
as the Foreign Minister. Modai is
known to want that portfolio.
But it is also sought by his
Liberal colleague. Deputy
Premier David Levy.
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, in
ilO
Ram A.
M.. T___J_l. 17l~-.Vf.'/iM ntSmith t\%MtV
Friday, July 8.1983
VHJJI
The Jewish flondiaji of,$outh County
6=2*
^Friday, Qcfrtxg
*M*3
=SSS
Cohen-Orgad's Credentials
When Yoram Aridor resigned as Min-
ister of Finance, it is reported that Prime
Minister Yitzhak Shamir turned to Deputy
Prime Minister David Levy. Promptly, or
so the story goes, Levy said, "Thank you,
but no thanks."
One reason may well be that Levy still
saw himself as a heartbeat away from the
prime ministership when Menachem
Begins resignation shocked the world, and
that Shamir's succession has only whetted
his appetite for the job all the more.
In Israel, the Treasury is seen as a
political dead end. Aridor's resignation is
merely one more sad story in a series of
similar sad stories in that ministry.
And so now there is Yigal Cohen-Orgad,
the 46-year-old Herut MK whom Shamir
tapped for the job on Monday. Whatever
Cohen-Orgad* s background in finance, his
credentials seem all the more vigorous in
another area entirely. Dominantly, he is a
political hawk, and to demonstrate the
principle, Cohen-Orgad lives on the West
Bank.
What is more, like Minister of Defense
Moshe Arens, he opposed the peace treaty
with Egypt. While this may or may not be
an important statement in the case of
Arens as Defense Minister, it appears to be
a virtual irrelevancy so far as Cohen-Orgad
is concerned.
Other than to say that Cohen-Orgad is
another staunch representative of Herat's
political principles, we are hard-pressed to
understand whether the talent he brings to
the Treasury will in fact help bring the
country out of its current fiscal crisis. Or
whether he will come to a dead end there
like so many of his predecessors.
He Needs Best Wishes
This is an important consideration be-
cause Cohen-Orgad's success or failure will
not be his alone. It will relate directly to the
destiny of Israel itself, which is in the midst
of a fiscal crisis so severe that the crisis has
prompted some pretty angry observations
in the wake of Prime Minister Shamir's
own comments about it during his inau-
gural address last week.
In that address, Shamir scored Israel's
increasing habit to live way over its head.
Other observers promptly noted the as-
tonishing number of new automobiles Is-
raelis are buying these days, crisis or no
crisis, no less than the number of television
sets, video recorders, high-fi's and cameras
the public appears to be consuming vora-
ciously no matter what the inflation rate
and the cost of living.
Cohen-Orgad doubtlessly has his hands
full, as did Yoram Aridor and a string of
Finance Ministers who came before them.
We wish him well.
Sw&kS*^:*:*:^^^
"Jewish Floridian
ol South County
f rad S/>ocl
,
FREDSHOCMET SUZANNE SMOCMET GERl ROSENBERG
Editc and Pubiiht Eiacutiva Editor News Coordinate
PmMHK WMy MM laplambar through MW-May. WUy balawca ol fI. (43 taau-1
Second Claaa Pdt|a Paid at toca Raton. Fla. US** 550 2S0 ISSN 02744114
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oatmaetar Natwn rorm 357 to Jamah Flortdtan. 0 Boi 01 2*73. Miami. Fla 13101
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Combined Jewish Appeal South County Jewish Federation Inc Officers President Marianne BoDn
Vice Presidents Mariooe Baer. Eric W Oeckirger. Milton Krelsky Secretary Arnold Rosenin.
Treasurer. Berenice Schankerman. Executive Director. RaDoi Bruce S Marshal
Jewish Floridian does not guarantee Kasnruth of Merchandise Advertised
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Jewish Federal ion 2200 N Federal Hwy Suite 206. Boca Raton. Fia 3J43? Phone 396-2737
Out ol Town Upon Request
Behind the
Aridor: Shortest Term on Record
Friday. October 28, 1983
Volume 5
21HESHVAN5744
Number 35
By DAVID LANDAU
GIL SEDAN
And HUGH ORGEL
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Finance Minister Yoram
Aridor resigned from the
Cabinet last week in the
midst of Israel's worst eco-
nomic crisis and furious
controversy over a plan he
had just announced that
would link Israel's faltering
currency exclusively to the
U.S. Dollar.
Aridor emerged from a
specially convened Cabinet
meeting minutes after it began at
6 p.m., local time, to tell reporters
that he had tendered his
resignation. His term in office
was the shortest on record. He
left only three days after being
sworn in as a member of Premier
Yitzhak Shamir's new govern-
ment. He had served as Finance
Minister in the previous govern-
ment headed by Premier Mena-
chem Begin.
ARIDOR DEFENDED his so-
called "Dollarization" plan which
was disclosed Oct. 13 in Yediot
Achronot and later confirmed by
him in a noontime radio in-
terview. He conceded, however,
that under the present circums-
tances he could not contribute
toward its implementation or to
any of the economic reforms
currently under consideration.
Aridor's departure came as no
surprise. His policies had been
under severe criticism from
Cabinet colleagues as well as the
political opposition for some
time. Members of Likud's Liberal
Party wing reportedly told
Shamir that either Aridor went or
they would leave his coalition.
His "Dollarization" plan was
seen by many as a last desperate
attempt to remain in office. Its
basic premise was that the U.S.
Dollar or its Shekel equivalent
would become the official
currency of Israel. All tran-
sactions, salaries, prices and the
national budget itself would be
calculated in Dollar terms. As
Aridor had explained it, this
would do away with the
prevailing index system that
links wages to the cost-of-living
index and would eliminate
Israel's triple digit inflation.
INITIAL REACTIONS to the
plan indicated that if has little
chance of acceptance by the
government or the Knesset.
Informed sources said that
Shamir violently rejected the
plan after reading about it in
Yediot Achronot. The sources
said Shamir knew nothing of the
details of the proposal before-
hand. He found them unac-
ceptable on grounds that the
"Dollarization" of Israel's
currency would gravely limit the
country's sovereign policy-
making powers.
Aridor said, however, that he
had divulged his plan to Shamir
and to former Premier Menachem
Begin, but he did not say that
either or both of them endorsed
it. Sources here expressed doubt
that Aridor had aired his ideas at
meetings with top U.S. officials.
But Finance Ministry sources
told Yediot Achronot that he had
in fact discussed the plan with
the American Administration
during his recent visit to
Washington and that their
reactions had been favorable.
Aridor cut short his visit because
of the economic crisis, but the
director general of the Finance
Ministry, Ezra Sadan, flew back
to Washington for further talks.
ACCORDING TO the Yediot
Achronot account, the plan
would involve close cooperation
between the Bank of Israel and
the U.S. Federal Reserve Bank.
U.S. currency would be ac-
ceptable, along with the Dollar-
based Shekel, for all purchases
and business transactions in
Israel. Aridor was said to expect
the Americans to cooperate on
grounds that they want to see a
strong Israeli economy.
But the Finance Minister and
the sources who leaked his plan
to Yediot Achronot admitted
that the "Dollarization" scheme
would cause rise in unemploy-
ment, at least in the short-run.
They predicted that the figure
would go up to seven percent
from the current 4-5 percent.
Critics of the plan said unem-
ployment would rise much
higher.
It was noted here that such
close currency relationships with
the U.S. exist in only two other
countries Liberia and Panama
which historically have been
interlocked with the U.S.
economy. Histadrut Secretary
General Yeruham Meshel said he
didn't object in principle if Israeli
workers earned wages linked to
the Dollar. "But our currency has
dignity and national value," he
observed.
THE OPPOSITION Mapam
Party charged that the plan
exposed the Likud government's
total bankruptcy and would
make Israel ever more depen-
dent upon the U.S. Economist,
Eitan Berglass, former chief of
the Treasury's budgets division,
echoed the warning of high
unemployment. The Hadash
(Communist) Knesset faction
proposed a motion of no con-
fidence in the government.
But Shlomo Lorincz of Aguda
Israel, who is chairman of the
Knesset's Finance Committee,
suggested that the Aridor plan
would give the public a sense of
security. On the other hand,
Labor MK Gad Yaacobi, chair-
man of the Knesset's Economic
Committee, called the plan a
"caricature of an economic
policy."
Other critics from opposition
and academic circles called the
plan a "cosmetic" change of no
intrinsic economic value. Critics
within Shamir's coalition
denounced it on nationalistic
grounds.
ENERGY MINISTER Yit-
zhak Modai and MK Geula
Cohen of the rightwing Tehiya
Party called it a shameful
compromise of national pride and
dignity. "It's like changing the
flag or the anthem," said Modai,
a political foe of Aridor. "Israel
should put Abraham Lincoln on
its currency instead of Herzl,"
Cohen suggested bitterly.
Aridor explained that the
process he proposed would be the
third stage of an overall economic
reform which the Treasury has
been preparing for the past six
months. The first stage, im-
plemented a day after the Shamir
government took office, wasTk
23 percent devaluation of k
Shekel and the relva ^
reduction of government sub
sid.es for basicifoodproductsZ\
fuel which sent prices soaring
an average of 50 percent. y |
The third stage calls for
trimming $2 billion from Z\
national budget. Aridor said M
this is done, the budget would be
balanced and the government!
would stop, printing new money
He warned that if the first three
stages are not implemented in I
toto, his "Dollarization" proposal
would have little effect.
POLITICAL OBSERVERS
immediately pointed out that'
Aridor's demand to pare the'
budget by SI billion ran into
heavy opposition from the coali-
tion partners in the former!
government headed by
Menachem Begin. They said
there was little chance that the
new coalition, composed of the
same partners, would react dif-
ferently to a 12 billion cut. Aridor I
refused to predict whether the I
Cabinet would back his plan.
Meanwhile, Israelis trying to I
cope with soaring prices,
devalued currency and the
collapse of bank shares, seemed
to be totally confused by the'
latest proposal and were in a
state of suspense over the
government's next moves. The
directors of the Tel Aviv stock,
exchange, which suspended
operations the previous Sunday,
announced that the exchange
would not reopen Sunday.
The exchange was closed to
halt trading in bank shares and
other stocks until the economic
situation stabilized. The govern-
ment is considering a plan to
shore up bank shares which
plummeted in value last week
because holders were cashing (
them in to buy Dollars and other
foreign currency in anticipation
of a weaker Shekel.
THE NEW plan would link
bank shares to the Dollar with
government backing. It is in-.
tended to save tens of thousands
of investors from heavy losses
and avert a wave of bankruptcies
by businesses that had used their
bank holdings as collateral for
loans.
The monthly cost-of-living
index for September was
published. The stock exchange
managers wanted to give in-
vestors time to study the figures.
All buy or sell orders previously
placed with brokers have been
cancelled. Several brokerage
houses closed and furloughed
their employees until the stock
exchange reopened.
Jewellers continued to report a
brisk trade in gold and other
jewelry by customers loaded with
cash after selling their bank
shares. With the Shekel now
pegged at 82.74 to the Dollar.
gold is preferred to Dollars.
The Daily ***s
*3fc


Friday, Oetober 28, i963
_
The Jewish Floridian of South Count

By RABBI
BRUCE S.WAR8HAL
Executive Director,
South County,
Jewish Federation
For those readers who do not
subscribe to the Miami Herald I
pass along an interesting bit of
^formation. A couple weeks ago
he Herald reported that the city
of Coconut Creek agreed to pay
$520,000 to avoid being labeled
anti Semitic in court.
Developer Raben-Pastal sued
the city claiming that it in many
ways tried to stop a condomini-
um project. The city officials
didn't want any more New York
Jews." company president Paul
Pariser said. A former mayor of
Coconut Creek referred to condo
residents as "bagel-snappers."
Besides my general interest in
anti-Semitism, this article has
special significance for me. The
case was won by the law firm of
Sachs and Weiss of Boca Raton.
Howard Weiss is active in the
U-adership Development pro-
gram of the Federation and in our
(.uup.iign.
In ii recent symposium on as-
similation in Hadassah Maga-
zine Walter Wurzburger wrote:
"... it becomes imperative that '
being Jewish is perceived as a
privilege which enables us to
reach out for a transcendence
even in the most trivial aspects of
human existence.
|., i<-iiih this goal, we must
completely overhaul our entire
.ipproaih to Jewish education.
\\. must restructure our priori-
ties for funding Jewish activities.
What is at stake is not merely the
quality of life, but the very
survival of the Jewish commu-
nity.
"We cannot treat Jewish edu-
cation as a luxury to be provided
| individual Jewish parents for
their own children. We have to
bevorM mature enough to recog-
nize that Jewish education is our
foremost communal responsibil-
ity and must be provided without
regard to the financial ability of
the parents. Jewish education
must be accorded priority over
MRial services, health care and
even financial support of the
Stale of Israel.
The dismal failure to recog-
nize the role of Jewish education
andThat
Rabbi Bruce S. Warshal
as the key to Jewish survival
affects not only the number of
children exposed to Jewish edu-
cation, but also manifests itself in
the poor quality of the instruc-
tion offered, which jeopardizes its
effectiveness in creating or sus-
taining Jewish loyalties. "We do
not offer sufficient financial
rewards and incentives to make
Jewish education an attractive
professional Career."
Wurzburger goes to the heart
of Jewish survival when he places
Jewish education as a priority
over social services, health care
and even financial support of the
Slate of Israel. This is heady and
controversial material. The ques-
tion that I pose is who among us
is so sure that Wurzburger is
wrong that we would take a stand
against him?
I pass along a very interesting
column by Barbara Newman that
appeared in the Newspaper
U.S.A. Today.
I firmly believe that the
present administration is pro-Is-
rael, but once again it has
fumbled the ball before it got to
t lie goal line.
Syrians have won
control of Lebanon
WASHINGTON The terms
of the Lebanese cease-fire
agreement, which the United
States so desperately wants to
hold, represent a tremendous loss
to our interests.
With U.S. approval, Lebanon
is being forced to succumb to
Syrian hegemony. A few days
ago, a U.S. official told newsmen
in Lebanon that the United
States recognizes Syria's
legitimate interests in Lebanon
and is desirous of a rapproche-
ment on this issue.
What happened to all those
strontr words about a sovereign
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Lebanon, about Syrian aggres-
sion against the legitimately
constituted Lebanese govern-
ment and about the removal of all
foreign troops from Lebanon?
Simply put, the price of Lebanese
freedom was too high for America
to pay.
And the irony is that it was
U.S. meddling that wrote the li-
bretto for this tragic opera now in
its denouement. It was the
United States that stopped the
Israeli advance in Lebanon, dis-
couraged Israeli moves against
Syria and weaned I^ebanon away
from an alliance with Israel.
It started before the election of
Rashir Gemayel, the charismatic
brother of the current Lebanese
president, who was persuaded by
Americans that his alliance with
Israel was a liability to be
shucked in favor of support from
the United States.
Before Gamayel was assassi-
nated, he had cautiously moved
to distance himself from Israel,
hut it was assumed by those who
knew him that this would not
have been for an indefinite
period.
He would have given the
United States a fixed period to
deliver and then would have
resumed his own course if it did
not live up to its promises. The
current president of Lebanon,
Amin Gamayel, was always
hesitant about pro-Israeli policies
and it was not difficult for him to
accept the U.S. advice whole-
heartedly.
He has faithfully followed U.S.
directies over the past year and
has discovered in the end that the
United States could not honor its
verbal commitments. An election
year, a recalcitrant Congress and
press all these elements im-
pinged on the guarantees.
A treaty with Israel would
have included a full defense pact
with the strongest power on the
ground in the region. Now it
appears that both the United
States and Israel are willing to
accept Syrian control of Lebanon
with the caveat that Syria must
end the independence of the PLO
and assume responsibility for its
control. In turn, Israeli troops
will maintain security in southern
Lebanon for the indefinite future.
Lebanon is a graphic ode to the
joys of U.S. friendship.
Help Wanted
ASPIRING CAMP DIRECTOR
Top Northeast camp. Minimum age 30. Experienced in1
all phases of camping, energetic, personable, willing,
to train and earn a year-round salary. Send resume' to
Box ACD c/o Jewish Floridian, P.O. Box 012973, Miami, i
Florida 33101.
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Joe Schenk Chairman
of Special Events
For Fanuly Division
Joe S. Schenk has been ap-
pointed chairman of Family Divi-
sion's Special Events Committee,
Ben Bussin Family Division
chairman announced.
In this capacity, Schenk will
coordinate UJA-Federation func-
tions with synagogues; co-
ordinate the Advance Gifts
Cocktail Party and the Advance
Gifts Luncheon, and the Super
Sunday phonathon which encom-
pases all condominiums within
the Family Division.
Bussin said, "Joe's enthu-
siasm, campaign experience, and
knowledge of the community give
this division a person with strong
credentials for this position of
great importance."
Schenk moved from Chicago in
1976 when he retired as president
of Capitol Containers, Inc. In
that city, he was chairman of the
UJA Corrugated Container Divi-
sion and was the Honoree for the
Packaging and Allied Products
Division of Israel Bonds.
In Delray Beach, Schenk is a
member of the board of Temple
Emeth and is chairman of the
Board of Directors of the
Brotherhood. His is a member of
the Board of the South County
Jewish Federation. He and
Barbara Newman is a freelance
journalist who covers the Middle
East.
Joe S. Schenk
Lillian, his wife, have three
children and seven grand-
children.
As Schenk accepted the port-
folio, he said, "Family Division
provides the great base of com-
munity support enjoyed by this
Federation. I am proud to chair
the position touching the great-
est number of people."
Do you need help?
A Decorator for the day?
Color Coordination? Floor Plans?
Furniture & Picture placement?
Entry to D. & D. Showrooms?
For consultation, Call:
439-4155
HW1SH
rwnoiw
Jewish
National
Fund
Delray Beach
Inaugural Concert
Anshei Emuna Orthodox Synagogue
16189 Carter Rd.
Delray Beach
Tuesday, November 8,1983
7:15 p.m.
RABBI DR. LOUIS L. SACKS, Distinguished Spiritual
Leader of Anshei Emuna Congregation, will Extend the
Congregational Greetings.
MAX LENOWITZ, Master of Ceremonies
Guest Speaker
RABBI JOSEPH LANGNER
TEMPLE ISRAEL, DEERFIELD BEACH
ARTISTS
Cantor Zvi Adler, Temple Emanu-El, Miami Beach
Cantor Saul H. Breeh, Cantorial Renditions
Maestro Shmuel Fershko, Musical Selections
Cantor Edward Klein, Temple Ner Tamid, Miami Beach
Soprano Lois Yavnieli, Star of Israeli Opera
Maestro Shmuel Fershko, Accompanist
Foremost Israeli Composer & Pianist
Admission $5.00
For tickets contact Anshei Emuna Synagogue Office,
499-9229
EARLE FRIMERE HARRY SILVER
Co-Chairman President
NORA KALISH EUGENE LICHTM AN
Co-Chairman Chairman


Ba*8.


mi. r----*-!. Bl~~M~_r>(Snutk Cmmtv
Friday. July 8,1983
Page 6
The Jewish Fioridian of South County
Friday, October 28. l^
Jewish National Fund Delray
Beach Inaugural Concert
Standing left to right are: Harvey Grossman,
Herbert Gimelstob, Edward Bobich, Herman
Singer, Calvin Dellifield, and Richard Samuels.
Sitting left to right are: Barbara Gimelsta
Marianne Bobick, Tova Singer, Evah Dellifield.
Beth El Israel Band Drive
Temple Beth El is again off and
running towards a successful Is-
rael Bond Campaign to be cul-
minated with a dinner to be held
at the temple on Feb. 5, 1984.
The committee recently held
its preliminary meeting under the
very capable leadership of Ed
Bobick, chairman of the Beth El
drive. At that meeting it was an-
nounced that Norman and Betty
Stone have been selected to be
honored at the dinner on Feb. 5,
because of their generous and
tireless work in the Jewish
community.
Dick Samuels will again serve
as the treasurer. The committee
applauded his records and effi-
ciency from the past years.
Tova Singer, who in the past
has helped coordinate the dinner,
will head that sub-committee and
see that the temple is decorated
beautifully and appropriately.
She will be aided by Rose
Present, who will also serve as
publicity sub-committee chair-
person.
Bobick was pleased to an-
nounce that Harvey Grossman
will serve as lay leader and sub-
committee chairman for the sale
of bonds themselves. Aiding him
will be Jack Present, Mr. and
Mrs. Herb Gimelstob, Mr. and
Mrs. Calvin Dellifield, Mr. and
Mrs. Herman Herat, and several
other committee members. The
committee expects to reach many
new members who are aware of
the importance of purchasing Is-
rael Bonds. It is a vote for the Is-
raeli people and the viability of
Israel Bonds
Delray B'nai B'rith
Campaign Started
B'nai B'rith of Delray Beach is
planning a successful Israel Bond
campaign as reported by Leo
Brink, Delray area Chairman. At
the first committee meeting the
plans were put into motion. Ben
Kessler will chair the committee
with Louis Medwin acting as his
co-chairman.
The event will be held at
Temple Anshei Emuna on Dec.
18.
Brink was pleased to announce
the complete involvement of all
five groups: Delray Lodge, Erwin
Mann, president; Palm Greens
Lodge, Barney Weiss, president,
Milton Fershing, Israel Affairs
chairperson; North Pines Lodge,
Bertram Stern, president; Naomi
Chapter, Gertrude Barnet. pres-
ident. Belle Miller Israel Affairs
chairperson; and Ruth Chapter,
Rose Oppenheimer, president.
If you have any questions
regarding this rally, please call
the Bond office or Leo Brink. 498-
7569.
their nation and therefore, a sup- por more information call Mr.
port of our own Jewish freedom or Mrg Bobick or the Bond
throughout the world. office.
Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks, Spi-
ritual Leader of Anshei Emuna
Orthodox Synagogue, and Harry
Silver, president, have an-
nounced that the Jewish National
Fund-Delray Beach Inaugural
Concert will be held at the Anshei
Emuna Orthodox Synagogue on
Nov. 8, 7:15 p.m. Guest speaker
will be Rabbi Joseph Langner,
Spiritual Leader of Temple Beth
Israel, Deerfield Beach.
A program has been arranged
by Maestro Shmuel Fershko,
Musical Director of Temple
Emanu-El, Miami Beach and Is-
raeli composer and pianist. On
the program will appear the
following artists: Cantor Zvi
Adler, Temple Emanu-El, Miami
Beach; Cantor Saul H. Breeh,
Maestro Shmuel Fershko; Cantor
Edward Klein. Temple Ner
Tamid, Miami Beach, and
Soprano Lois Yavnieli. Star of
Israeli Opera.
Max Lenowitz will be the
Master of Ceremonies. The Con-
cert Chairman is Eugene Licht-
RabbiDr. Louis L. Sacks
man, the co-chairmen are Earle
Frimere and Nora Kalish. Tickets
may be obtained at the Syna-
gogue Office.
where shopping is a pleasure 7doys a week
ALL PUBLIX BAKERCS OPEN AT 6 AM
8 Pkfl-
Hamburger or
59*
Pumpkin Pie
$159
S
Cinnamon
Raisin Rolls..........................6 14
Decorated for Halloween
Cup Cakes............................6
Prices Effective
October 27th thru 29th. 1983
for
$<|59
Plain
Mini Donuts


The Jewish Floridian of South County
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The Jewish Ficridian of Sbiitk Cbtkt$ v
Friday, July 8,1983
M
'fiday.OctoU;
Organizations In The News

B'NAI B'RITH
B'nai B'rith Women-Ruth
Chapter will take a four day trip
leaving Thursday, Nov. 3 for the
Beau Rivage Spa in Miami
Beach. For further details, please
call 499-4627.
B'nai B'rith Boca Teeca Lodge
No. 3119 will hold a breakfast
meeting in the activities building
on Tuesday, Nov. 1 at 9:30 a.m.
Ms. Louise Shure, Regional Di-
rector of ADL Palm Beach will
speak on the subject "What is
ADL doing for Palm Beach
County."
B'nai B'rith Shomer Lodge will
hold their breakfast meeting on
Sunday, Nov. 6 in the Adminis-
tration Building, Century Vil-
lage, Boca in the upper level at 10
a.m. Their guest speaker will be
Jack Salz, Adult Jewish Educa-
tion Chairman, Florida State As-
sociation. For further informa-
tion please call Hy Henkin 483-
2366; Murray Schaffer 482-5856;
Leon Sheinine 483-1120.
B'nai B'rith Women, Boca
Raton Chapter, are sponsoring a
four-day, three-night weekend, on
Nov. 3, from Thursday to Sun-
day, at the Beau Rivage Spa.
Guests are welcome. For infor-
mation and reservations call
Selma at 4821915, or Ruth at
994-1537.
BRANDEIS
Brandeis Women Century Vil-
lage Boca will hold their next
meeting on Tuesday, Nov. 1 at 10
a.m. in the Community Room at
Town Center Mall, Glades Rd..
Boca Raton. Anne Hertz will talk
on an early 17th Century writer,
Margaret Fuller, known as "The
Impassioned Yankee." Refresh-
ments will be served.
B'NAI ZION
B'nai Zion Harry Matinaky
and Simcha Chapters will hold
their next dance at Luigi's Dance
World. 4850 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., Fort Lauderdale, on Sun-
day. Nov. 6 at 7:30 p.m. Coffee
and cake, prizes, mixers, exhibi-
tions will all be part of the fun.
Contribution is $3.50.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
Jewish War Veterana-Snyder-
Tokaon Poat No. 459 Auxiliary
will hold a brief business meeting
on Nov. 3 and then adjourn to a
restaurant in the area for lunch.
Also on Friday, Nov. 4 the
Snyder-Tokson Post and the
auxiliary will join to sponsor an
OnegShabbat at Temple Beth
Shalom, Century Village West,
Boca Raton. The ladies will read
several prayers during the
service. All members and friends
are invited. Services begin at
7:30 p.m.
B'NAI TOR AH
B'nai Torah Men's Club will
hold a breakfast on Sunday, Nov.
13 at 9:30 a.m. at B'nai torah.
1401 NW 4 Ave.. Boca Raton.
Their guest speaker will be Gary
Winterstein who is with the Boca
Raton Police Department. His
topic will be "Crime Watch." All
members of the congregation
along with the community are
welcome to attend this breakfast
meeting. For reservations, please
call the synagogue office 392-
8566.
TEMPLE EMETH
Temple Emeth Sisterhood will
hold their next meeting on
Thursday. Nov. 3 at 12 noon.
There will be a coffee hour and a
book review by Blanche Herzlich.
ORT
Women's American ORT-All
Points Chapter are planning a
weekend at the Regencv Spa
Nov. 9-12. For further details,
please call Mona Robinson 449-
9267.
HADASSAH
Hadaaaah-Ben Gariaa will
have a movie party at the Delray
Square Movie Theater on Tues-
day, Nov. 1 at 1 p.m. Coat is SI.
Also, hold the date of Sunday,
Nov. 6 for a Champagne Brunch
at Bernards, Federal Hwy.,
Boynton Beach at 1:30 p.m. Pro-
ceeds will go towards the
Hadassah Hospital. For reserva-
tions, please call 499-5210 or 499-
8517.
BETHEL
Temple Beth El-Singles in con-
junction with South County
Jewish Federation Singles will be
presenting a "Special Costume
Party Dance." Costumes are en-
couraged and prizes will be given
for the best and worst costumes
during the evening. The dance
will take place on Saturday, Nov.
5 from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. at Temple
Beth El, 333 SW 4 Ave., Boca
Raton. The cost of $5 will include
the first drink. There will be a DJ
and cash bar.
ANSHEI EMUNA
Anahei Emuna Congregation
announces Dr. Louis Sacks's
sermonic theme for Saturday,
Oct. 29 with the service starting
at 8:45 a.m. will be "Day-Tight
Compartments." The Rabbis
course in Talmud meets on
Thursday at 10 a.m. The syna-
gogue is located at 16189 Carter
Rd., Delray Beach.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN
ORT
The Boca Century Chapter of
Women's American ORT is spon-
soring a dinner and theatre party
on Thanksgiving Day. Dinner
will be served at 5 p.m. at the
Hampton Club across from Cen-
tury Village, after which buses
will transport guests to the Cald-
well Playhouse to sea "The Mid-
dle Ages." Complete cost is $26;
dinner alone is $12. For addition-
al information and reservations
please call Esteue Barman, 482-
2108 or Rose Levine. 483-1150.
A luncheon for paid-up mem-
bers of the Boca Century Chapter
of Women's American ORT will
be held on Nov. 9 at the Ebbtide
Restaurant. Some of the func-
tions of the organization will be
depicted musically in a series of
skits. Luncheon and transporta-
tion costs $10. Henrietta Gursky,
482-6731, is taking reservations.
Weekly bowling sessions are
held at Carter's Bowling Alley
near Town Center on Mondays
from 12 noon to 3 p.m. Sponsored
by the Boca Century Chapter of
Women's American ORT, the
ORT Boca Century Women's
Bowling League is open to all
women who might be interested.
For further information please
call Shirley Moshontz at 482-9848
or Eleanor Goldman at 483-1977.
TEMPLE SINAI
SINGLES
The Singles of Temple Sinai
will hold a combined meeting and
covered dish dinner at 5:30 p.m.
Sunday evening, Oct. 30 at the
home of Florence Elias. Phone
272-3845 for details.
Hot Kosher
Lunch Connection
WHERE: Congregation Anshei Emuna, 16189 Carter Road,
Delray Beach.
WHEN: Monday Through Friday, 10 a.m. to 1:30 pjn.
WHAT: Daily stimulating programs along with delicious,
nutritious Kosher lunches are provided under Title IIIB of the
Older Americans Act. Jewish Family and Children's Service
works on various programming components to make this a fan-
tastic activity!
There is no set fee for the hot Kosher lunch connection, but
participants are encouraged to make a contribution at each
meal.
Reservations must be made in advance. For further informa-
tion and reservations, call: 495-0806.
Kosher meals are available for delivery for those persons who
are home bound. For information please call the above number.
Volunteers needed to provide guest entertainment, book
reviews, lectures, travelogues, etc., to the Kosher Lunch Con-
nection.
Interested parties please contact: Dena Feldman: 395-3640,
Jewish Family and Children's Service.
Mesquite grilled fish Dry aged select shell
steak Stuffed pork chop Lobster tempura
Grouper "in the bag" Rack of lamb
Shrimp Jambalaya Cornish Hen Au Poivre
Kosher Calves Liver
Also serving lunch on the lighter side
Simply American
S
Lunch Umnor
e Plaza 195. 1499 Paim.-to Park Rd
Boca Raton, Fia (305)39. ,i408
Dear
Counselor
Jewish Family and Children's
Service of Boca Raton is an
agency operated and funded by
South County Jewish Federation.
Counseling is provided for indivi-
duals, couples, families, and
groups.
Jewish Family and Children's
Service has received many letters
from persons who are having dif-
ficulty coping with situations in
their lives.
Jewish Family and Children's
Service will present a representa-
tion of these letters with identify-
ing information changed to
protect the privacy of the corre-
spondents. This column will
appear from time to time on these
pages.
Write to: Jewish Family and
Children's Service, 3200 N.
Federal Highway, Boca Raton,
Florida 33431, or Call: 395-3640.
Dear Counselor,
My husband died four months
ago after a brief illness and I am
having trouble coping with being
alone. My neighbors have been
nice, but I feel I cannot go on
complaining to them. I have
trouble sleeping at night and I
cannot stop crying. I know I need
help, but do not know -where to
turn.
Sincerely,
Mrs.T.
Dear Mrs. T.
I understand what a difficult
time this is for you. Grievin
the loss of a loved one i
painful and at times can
overwhelming. The kS
describe are natural and i
grief responses.
Son* of the symptoms J
enced after a loss are shoe
denial, emotional release
ness, guilt, anger and dews
Working through ones bb
take up to two years. SomeH
relatives and friends have J
cult time understanding I
feelings They may wish
would put on a happy fa
cause seeing your pain is h
ening for them as it reminds!
that death will happen to
and their loved ones as well. 1
It is important that yogi
about your feelings. Thisi
an appropriate time for
seek help with a profo,
counselor. In addition, join
group with other wid,
persons can be very benefitij
Jewish Family and Chi
Service .of Boca Raton cun
has a Widowed Person's Sa
Group that meets on a w_
basis. The group is open to]
members and you can o|
more information by callinil
3640.
Dena Feldman, H]
Ms. Feldman is a clinicali
worker on the staff of Jt[
Family and Children's i
Boca Raton.
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^.^faoAftBWwtu^SwAGoaotyv
lion of Judah Division
Chairpeople Named
Continued from Page 1
binet.
iMariorie Baer is an active
E of Temple Beth El in
.. Raton. She has served as
. president of Administrative
Ijces and fund raising for the
arhood, and is a member of
Executive Board of the
whood.
[Before moving to Florida from
th Bend, Ind., Mrs. Baer was
foe in her Temple. She was
rhood president, on the
ai of Directors, and Financial
retary. Her involvement in
jeration included serving in
(Women's Campaign through-
it the years in South Bend.
[jBetty Stone was a resident of
W Neck. N.Y., where she
Led the Women's Division of
DA Campaign. She headed the
kers Bureau for the New
k's suburban Federation.
[Mrs. Stone represented South
inty on the Board of the Palm
ich Federation from 1972-
g, and helped organize the
iuth County Jewish Federation
n it was formed. She is a
cnt member of the Board of
^on of the South County
irish Federation. After being
e of the founding members of
i Lion of Judah Division, Mrs.
jone served as co-chairman of
> group for the 1962 and 1983
mpaign. This year, Betty is
of the Federation's
kers Bureau.
[Mrs. Stone has been a member
] the Board of Temple Beth El,
Boca Raton. She heads the
ch for Recovery volunteer
Dgram at Boca Raton Corn-
unity Hospital. During the
augural two years of the
pstinguished Artists Series at
nple Beth El she served as
ciale chairman. She was the
recipient in 1980 of the Com-
munity Services Award from the
Boca Raton News. This presti-
gious award is given to out-
standing citizens for their
devotion to the community.
Mrs. Levine divides her time
between the Village of Lawrence
in Long Island and Del Aire in
Delray Beach. She has spent a
lifetime of activity in Jewish
communal affairs on Long
Island. She is past vice president
of Hewlett Hadassah and is
presently a member of the Board
of Directors. She is a former
member of the Board of Special
Events and Special Service
Division (SESD) of the five
towns Community Chest and also
served as Dinner Dance chairman
at the Red Feather Ball. Mrs.
Levine was a founder and co-
chairman for the Lion of Judah
Division. She has served as vice-
president of Fund Raising at
Peninsula Hospital Center in Far
Rockaway, and is a life member
of Hadassah, B'nai B'rith
Women and Brandeis University
Women.
In South Sounty, Mrs. Levine
is a member of B'nai Torah
Congregation.
The annual Lion of Judah High
Tea "kick-off event of the 1984
UJ A Federation campaign will be
held on Nov. 11 at the home of
Mrs. Florence Baumritter. This
event sets the tone for the entire
campaign. Attending will be an
outstanding group of women that
show, through their participation
in this division, their strong
commitment to Jewish needs
here and around the world.
Anyone desiring more in-
formation on this event is invited
to call Joyce Heisel, at South
County Jewish Federation, 368-
2737.
Trigor New Israeli
Consul General In Miami
|Yehoshua Trigor, Minister-
unsellor, has been appointed
the Government of Israel as
nsul General in Miami and has
Burned the responsibilities for
i Consulate General, in succes-
bn of Mr. Joel Arnon, who is
assigned other duties by
! Israeli Foreign Ministry.
|The new Consul General of Is-
el for Florida and Puerto Rico
educated at the Tel Aviv
hool for Law and Economics
is also a graduate of the
itional Service College in Jeru-
ilem.
I After two years with the State
pmptrollers Office, Mr. Trigor
ps transferred to the Ministry
[ Foreign Affairs. His first post
i at the Embassy of Israel in
stralia, which was accredited
ncurrently to both Australia
i New Zealand.
|Since then Mr. Trigor has had
long, distinguished career,
fving seen service on most
ntinents. Mr. Trigor served as
>arge d'Affaires at the
nbassies of Israel in Seoul,
nth Korea and Malta, spent
fee years as Deputy Chief of
gsion and Charge' d'Affaires of
Credentials
^commended
JNITED NATIONS (JTA)
The Credentials Committee
ommended that the General
Nmbly accept the formal
Mentials of Israel as well as
r 119 member-states to the
Fh session of the Assembly.
t* recommendations of the
[ne-member Credentials
fmmittee will be voted on by
General Assembly this week.
"rees here said that they do
[ u ,.e out *n Ar*b attempt
[challenge Israel's credentials
the issue comes up for a
Ambassador Yaakov Avnon, vice president
ofBen-Gurion University of the Negev (left);
Robert A mow, president of the American
Associates, Ben-Gurion University (second
from left), look on as Sen. Edward M. Ken'
nedy receives an honorary Doctorate from
Gen. Shlomo Gazit, president of the Univer-
sity at the annual dinner in the Hotel Pierre,
N. Y., on Oct 5.
County Moves On Senior Center
the Embassy of Israel in The
Hague, Netherlands, was in
charge of the Israeli Consular
Mission in India. During his
tenure there Mr. Trigor parti-
cipated as a member of the Israel
Delegation in the 33rd meeting of
the UN Economic Social Council
for Asia and the Pacific
(ESCAP). held in New Delhi. He
also headed a special technical
assistance Embassy to the
Republic of the Maldives. In the
years 1959-1965 he was Vice
Consul in Atlanta, Ga., and
Consul in Los Angeles, Calif.
Mr. Trigor, a Minister-
Counsellor of the Israeli Foreign
Service, always combined his
diplomatic duties with public
speaking for various civic groups,
universities, and also for the
United Jewish Appeal and the
State of Israel Bonds, etc. He is
the recipient of the UJA National
Man-On-The-Go award, and has
travelled in 1965-66 as the UJA
Special Emissary to Peru,
Trinidad, Barbados, Haiti, and
Jamaica. In 1977, Mr. Trigor
spent four months as Special
Emissary to Australia and New
Zealand.
While on his home tour in
Israel, Mr. Trigor served as
deputy director of the Official
Guests Division of the Israeli
Foreign Ministry. He previously
served as a Senior Referant in the
Asia-Pacific Bureau of the
Foreign Ministry, and twice
(1977 and 1979) as Director of the
Israel Youth Information
Program in the United States of
America.
Prior to his present appoint-
ment, Mr. Trigor served for two
years as Consul General for the
Southeastern United States in
Atlanta. During his posting in
Atlanta, Mr. Trigor was awarded
by the Israel Foreign Ministry,
the Medal for Meritorious
Diplomatic Service.
Through the tireless efforts of
a few persons, namely Charles
Goldman, Ben Kessler, Lou
Medwin, Al Lawrence and Sandy
Klein, sponsored by the Broth-
erhood of Temple Emeth and
Delray B'nai B'rith, an event
took place on September 1,1981,
placing a priority on the needs of
the elderly of South Palm Beach
County.
A resolution was drafted which
called for a facility to be built
which would provide meaningful
and creative services, activities
and make available information
about services as provided under
the Older American Act to senior
citizens and groups.
The necessary requests were
filed with the Board of County
Commissioners to press for land,
building and operating expenses
and the South County was in full
agreement that such an urgent
need did exist.
Such a facility should provide
opportunities for meaningful
relationships, learning new skills,
languages, music, nature, games,
dance and crafts. This multi-
purpose center should help the
individual remain in the com-
munity by helping him to
maintain his emotional well
being. Many seniors suffer lone-
liness, isolation and depression
because of a lack of social con-
tact.
Throughout the period of two
years, and with much persuasion
and insistence, Ben Kessler was
in constant contact with our
Resident Commissioner, and was
successful in reaching the point
when the Commissioners directed
their staff to present an ac-
ceptable site for construction of a
senior citizen center. Calooaa
Park on Congress Ave. was
presented by the County Com-
missioner's staff on Thursday,
Oct. 6 at a Board of Commis-
sioners Workshop. The site was
approved by the Commissioners
and accepted by the Trustees of
our Committee.
Its location will be beneficial to
residents of Boynton Beach,
Golf, Delray Beach, Highland
Beach, Boca Raton, Gulfsteam
and Briny Breezes. This project
is now in the hands of the County
and will be operational in 1985.
Ms ARE HERE! a
'84 Plymouth Colt
ose from
s49
2 Door 9 to choose from
BRAND NEW
it
I-HM
Chairman Named
Continued from Page 1
Trustees for the Philadelphia
Federation of Jewish Agencies.
For four years, Zinman served as
National vice president of
American Friends of Hebrew
University, and has been a
member of the South County
Jewish Federation Board of
Directors since its inception.
Project Renewal grew out of
the Israel Education Fund when
Phil was president of that
organization. Although the
impetus for Project Renewal is
primarily attributed to Prime
Minister Menachem Begin,
history will show that Philip
Zinman played a major role in the
establishment of this program.
In accepting the appointment
of chairman, 7Jnnn expressed
his belief "that Project Renewal
is the most significant step in
avoiding polarization in Israel
and coping with the problems of
the disadvantaged." He feels
Renewal "will strengthen the
bonds between Israel and the
Diaspora."
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& steering, vinyl roof, white side wall tires & wheel
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power brakes & steering, tinted glass, white side wall
steel belted tires, wheel covers & padded landau roof
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#._ r_...;-i. m~-Mi~* nf Snutk Cnu.nt.yi
r nuay, ouij o.
''age 10
TAe Jewish Floridian of South County
pridy, October
4 Rabbi Comments
Yes, You Count
TAe 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
NATHAN ZELIZER
The more we understand Jew-
ish History the less apt we are to
say "Oh. I hut don't count."
Soon Americans will go to the
polls and vote for individuals to
determine the kind of govern-
ment we will have after the
election. I am sure that many will
abstain from voting because of
this attitude "One more vote
will not make any difference."
The Torah refutes this concept
beginning with the story of
Adam and continuing with the
narrations of Abraham, Isaac
and Jacob and Joseph. Mother
Sarah was just one person but
her actions changed the history
of the world. This fact is more
important today than ever
before.
Certainly we will agree many
things around us need to be
changed Situations ranging from
international affairs to the
hatred and the pettiness and the
small talk in our own lives need
to be changed for the better. A
wise man once said, "Great doors
swing on small hinges."
Each individual is the door
through which the opportunity
to make this world a little
better. God made us in His image
so that we consider ourselves
Big, as Little as we are a small
hinge to swing a big door. This is
the way Abraham and Sarah
believed. This is also true in the
history of mankind.
In 1914 an Austrian prince was
killed by one man who aimed a
small bullet at the prince's small
head. It was only one man, out of
millions on earth, that touched
off the dynamite of a war that has
never really stopped.
In American history one vote
did much for this country and
changed its destiny. California.
Texas, Washington, Oregon and
Idaho were admitted to the
Union by the margin of One Vote.
So did Jefferson. Adams and
Hayes become president by One
Vote. Selective service, which
determined the destiny of
millions was made a law by one
vote. You see the how One vote
made destiny!
There is an old saying "For
the lack of a nail the shoe was
lost, for the lack of a shoe the
horse was lost, for the lack for a
horse the rider was lost; for the
lack of a rider the message was
lost, for the lack of a message the
battle was lost, for the lack of the
battle the kingdom was lost. All
was lost for the lack of a Nail."
You see. One can decide destiny.
This is also true in our indivi-
dual lives. It is possible to attain
success in life by accident. But
most of those who achieve
success in life they do so by self
discipline and hard work. A small
self discipline in life may become
the hinge of a big door which
leads us to the top or to the
bottom.
The modern highway is a les-
son for us. A person drives down
the highway at legal speed.
Another car comes down the
same highway in the opposite
direction. Normally they will
meet and pass each other inches
apart. But suppose that, because
of a little whiskey, one driver
allows himself a small margin of
error by a few small inches then a
life or lives can be lost.
I remember when I was in
cheder one of my teachers made
me memorize "I am but one,
but I am one." I cannot do
everything but I can do
something and I ought to do it.
And I accepted this teaching as
the motto in my life.
I also remember how my rebbe
wanted to tell me how evil came
into this world, he told me about
a decision Eve made, while she
and Adam were still in the
28,18
Rabbi Nathan Zelizer
Garden of Eden. It must have
been such a small decision to
make when she decided to take
just one small bite. Yes, many ot
us had to make such small
decisions in our lives just one
drink, just one smoke, or just one
juicy bit of gossip, or just one
lazy Friday eve, just one little
stolen penny. Oh, yes, a tiny
little, but our destiny hangs on it!
Sarah made a small decision
to separate two little boys
Isaac and Ishmael one a
hunter and the other a student,
one who wanted to live by the
sword and the other who wanted
to live by the book, but what that
small decision made in the
destiny of man!
You remember how another
individual Noah how he too
made a small decision after he
landed the ark on dry land. Every
one will agree that Noah had
something to celebrate. He had to
decide between reconstructing
the world, planting and building
a new order and taking a little
shnops and falling asleep.
The decision to celebrate as he
did. decided the destiny of his
sons, and the destiny of the
yellow, black and white races.
Behind all big decisions lie
small ones, sometimes a series of
small ones and God guides us in
the making of these decisions
if we let Him help us He will
guide us in making the right
decisions, as He guided Abraham
and Sarah.
God and one individual let
us not underestimate the power
of such a combination. Great
doors are before each of us, ready
to open on a better future. The
world through you can change.
You are a tiny hinge in the
community, in the synagogue, in
the organization to which you
belong but their future
depends on you.
\

\
A luncheon was recently held to honor all the
volunteers who have worked on behalf of the
Diamond Circle. Their efforts within the past 5
years have made the program a meaningful one,
to be enjoyed by many. The Diamond Circle, a
senior adult socialization program, is operatedb\
the Jewish Family and Children's Service undtrl
special grant from Aid For The Aged. Inc., inc
operation with Temple Emeth in Delray Beach.
PaulSiegel
Bar Mitzvah
PAULSIEGEL
On Saturday, Oct. 22, Paul
Eric Siegel, son of Renee and
Barry Siegel, was called to the
Torah of Temple Beth El of Boca
Raton as a Bar Mitzvah.
Paul is a student at Boca
Raton Academy and attends the
Temple Beth El Religious school.
Family members sharing in the
simcha were brother, Scott,
grandparents Mrs. Finy Gardner
ot Boca Raton, and Mrs. Florence
Siegel of Margate. Also present
were Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Gardner and children Elysa and
Matthew, Mr. and Mrs. Winigoff
and daughter Tiffany, Seymour
Siegel of New York, and Mrs. "
Seeman of New York.
Paul's hobbies include sports
cars, computers and ATC'S. He
has received awards in science
and art. A reception was held at
the Boca West Country Club at 8
p.m.
Reagan Administration
Mum on Jordan Deal
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The Reagan Ad-
ministration continued to
maintain an official silence
over the weekend on
reports that the U.S. plans
to equip two Jordanian
army brigades to serve as
part of a joint U.S.-Jorda-
nian strike force to meet
special emergencies in the
Persian Gulf.
But White House Deputy
Press Secretary Larry Speakes
said last Friday that since both
Jordan and the U.S. are inter-
ested in Mideast security "it
should surprise no one that ques-
tions of regional security are re-
gularly discussed."
According to reports, the Ad-
ministration has secretly pro-
posed a $225 million appropria-
tion for the two brigades arid to
provide the Jordanians with C-
130 transport planes, medical
evacuation transport and ad-
vanced infantry and river
crossing equipment.
THE PLAN, which has been in
the works since 1979, has been
discussed with key members of
Congress and with the Israelis.
The Administration apparently
hopes to persuade Israel not to
oppose the plan but the Israelis
fear the force can be used against
them.
Speakes said Friday he would
neither "confirm nor deny" the
report. "Jordan is an important
friend of the United States with
which we have long-standing
and well known military supply
relationships," Speakes said.
"It is in the interest of the
United States to continue these
relationships as both countries
have an interest in regional
security that is equally well
known. It should surprise no one
that questions of regional
security are regularly discussed."
Community Calendar
October 30
Temple Beth El Book Fair 9 a.m.-12 noon
Solos 10:30 a.m. meeting.
Temple Beth El-
October 31
South County Jewish Federation Women's Division President's
Mini Mission 9:30 a.m. South County Jewish Federation Board
Meeting 8 p.m.
November 1
Brandeis Women Boca Century Village 10 o.m. meeting*
Anshei Emuna Sisterhood 12 noon meeting.
November 2
Women's American ORT Region 9:30 o.m. Executive Commit-
tee meeting Anshei Shalom Sisterhood Oriole Jewish
Center 9:45 a. m. Board meeting Hadassah Boca Moariv -10
a.m. Board meeting National Council Jewish Women Boca-
Delray 8p.m. Board meeting Hadassah -Menachem Begin-
9:30 a. m. Board meeting.
November 3
Jewish War Veterans Snyder Tokson Post 459 10 o.m. -
meeting American Friends Tel Aviv University meeting -5-7
p.m. at Sheraton B'nai B'nth Genesis 10 am Board
meeting Hadassah-Sabra 8 p.m. Baord meeting Temple
Emeth Sisterhood 1 2 noon meeting Jewish War Veterans-
Snyder-Tokson Post No 459 Oneg Shabbat 7:30 p.m
Religious Directory
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave.. Boca Raton. Fla. 33432. Conservative.
Phone 392-8566, Rabbi Theodore Feldman, 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 7:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Sabbath and Festival Services 8:45 a.in. Sabbath Torah class 5
p.m. Phone 499-9229.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF WEST DELRAY
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
Conservative Services at Carteret Savings and Loan
Association Office, West Atlantic, corner Carter Road. Delray
Beach. Fridays, 8 p.m. and Oneg Shabbat, Saturdays, 9 am-
and 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 OF BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton, Fit, 33432. Reform
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Assistant Rabbi
Richard Agler, Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Services at 8
p.m Family Shabbath Service at 8 p.m. 2nd Friday of Each
Month.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 340016, Boca Raton, Fla. 33434.
Conservative. Located n Century Village, Boca. Daily Service*
8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m., Sunday 9 a.m. Reuben
Saltzman. President, Joseph M. Pollack, Cantor, 483-5567.
TEMPLE EMETH
5780 West Atlantic Ave.. Delray Beach, Fla. 33445 U*
servative. Phone: 498-3536. Bernard A Silver. Rabbi; NafUly
A. Linkovsky, Cantor. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p--
Saturday at 8:45 a.m., Daily Minyans at 8:46 a.m. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
Caaon United Methodist Church, 342 N. Swinton Ave (corner
Lake Ida Rdl, Delray Beach. FL Reform. Mailing Address: PO.
Box 1901, Delray Beach. Fla. 33444. Friday at 8:16 pro- RW1
Samuel Silver^ President Samuel Rothstein. 276-6161.


. October 28,1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 11
'Silent no more'
Soviet Jewry update
L attempt to give Western
[the impression that it has
(public support, the Anti-
Committee is sending
Ada material to the West,
at B'nai B'rith's
office, with a cover
on Western-style
signed by Chairman
Dragunsky, was an
_i language pamphlet with
nthetic mail and vitriolic,
ionist attacks. Headlined
by the Soviet
j" it accuses Zionism of
n r nationalism,
jusm. and racial in-
pee," the same words used
ate Zionism with Nazism in
I exported to the West this
member of the semi-official
Zionist Committee and a
propagandist. Tsezar
accused "International
n" of "'hunting'* Soviet
Writing in the Party's
organ, Komsomolskaya
, on August 3, he accused
Western "anti-Soviet
ateurs" of wooing young
(Jews, and cited the NCSJ.
I effort to demonstrate that
students are not in-
d, Solodar listed several
fiave joined the Committee.
lescribed non-Soviet Jews
and Jewish groups in standard
anti-Semitic terms, claiming
money as a Zionist preoc-
cupation, and accusing Western
Hebrew Schools, together with
the Third International Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry, held last
March in Jerusalem, of
promoting "dual citizenship."
POC LEV ELBERTs wife,
INNA. stopped a life-threatening
hunger strike in Moscow after 37
days without food. In the capital
to protest the Ukrainian auth-
orities' handling of his case, she
met with officials at Procurator
General Rekunkov's office on
Oct. 5. The same day. Lev's
parents were interrogated for five
hours by Kiev Procurator Burla-
chenko, and told that their son
will be checked by psychiatrists
and narcotics specialists at the
labor camp. In a new twist, they
were informed that Inna has
become the prime suspect of the
drug related charges. Lev,
meanwhile, passed his 35th birth
day in camp on September 30.
VALENTINA KOCHUBIEV-
SKY visited her husband,
FELIKS, shortly before his 53rd
birthday on Oct. 5. Weakened by
manual labor, he has begun to
suffer from weight loss and
kidney problems.
VLADIMIR KISLIK's
health deteriorated over the past
few weeks.
Sixty Members of Congress
joined Westchester Democrat
Richard L. Ottinger in com-
demning Lev Korneev's newest
propaganda work, "The Class
Essence of Zionism." The Soviet
writer's book was described in a
letter to Yuri Andropov as
"virulent anti-Semitic propa-
ganda" and e violation of
Articles 36 and 52 of the Soviet
Constitution. Korneev cites a pre-
revolutionary anti-Semite who
was a key prosecution furore at
the 1913 Mendel Beiliss "blood
libel trial." In the September 26
The Wall Street Journal William
Korey, Director of International
Policy Research for B'nai B'rith,
recalls that this is the first time
the "bizarre and medieval" myth
invoked against Jews has sur-
faced in an official Soviet i
publication.
Helen Jackson, wife of the late
Senator Henry M. Jackson, will
continue her active involvement
in the Congressional Wives for
Soviet Jewry as Founding Co-
chairwoman, together with Co-
Chairs Joanne Kemp, Teresa
Heinz, Dolores Beilenson and
Shirley Metzenbaum.
aqan 's Surprise Move
Puts Spotlight on McFarlane
^y DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
- President Reag-
surprise appoint-
; of his National Secur-
Wviser William Clark
cretary of the Interior
Ifocused attention on
jt's replacement.
is Robert McFarlane, the
deputy National Security
er who has been Reagan's
1 envoy to the Mideast for
st three months. There was
speculation that the post
' be given to Jeane Kirk-
pt. the U.S. Ambassador to
nited Nations.
[Farlane met with the Pres-
for a half hour Friday
ling, but this was a
pled meeting to discuss the
fn in the Mideast, partic-
ipation. McFarlane s
from Beirut last week
the start of high-level
'of U.S. Mideast policy.
t'S APPOINTMENT
place the controversial
Watt came last Friday.
in the week there had
[reports of strong disagree-
^between Clark and Secret
_State George Shultz over
fane's handling of the
"ons in Lebanon. The
Department denied that
Shultz had made any comment
about Clark going to Rome to
meet with McFarlane.
Shultz reportedly had no inkl-
ing of the impending Clark ap-
pointment when he had lunch
with Clark and McFarlane at the
State Department. Clark is one of
Reagan's closest advisers and
had been named to the National
Security Council post and before
that Deputy Secretary of State
under Alexander Haig, despite
his lack of knowledge about
foreign affairs.
Meanwhile, the Administra-
tion was at pains to stress that
there was no change in its policy
in Lebanon despite the Clark re-
assignment and the death of a
U.S. marine who was killed by
snipers at Beirut International
Airport.
"WE ARE deeply concerned
that our marines continue to
come under fire and are saddened
by the death of another marine,"
Reagan was quoted as saying.
That casualty was the fifth
marine killed in Lebanon.
However, U.S. officials
reportedly said that the marine
who died and another one who
was injured were the result of a
direct attack on the U.S. force
rather than being caught in the
cross-fire between various Leb-
anese groups as happened in the
past.
Samantha Smith
Inspired Soviet Kids
To Write to Reagan
NEW YORK (JTA) -
It has been three months
since 11-year-old Samantha
Smith of Maine visited the
Soviet Union at the invita-
tion of Soviet leader Yuri
Andropov after having
written to him, but her trip
continues to fire the ima-
gination of children whose
families remain trapped in
the USSR.
On Oct. 9, according to the
Student Struggle for Soviet Jew-
ry (SSSJ), nine-year-old Mikhail
Kondrashin and his 10-year-old
sister, Kira, of Moscow mailed a
letter to President Reagan asking
to be invited to meet him in the
White House and seeking his aid
to emigrate to Israel where they
could freely speak Hebrew and
celebrate the Sabbath. "We also
want to visit America so we can
ZOA Announces a Course
In Conversational Hebrew
Zionist Organization of
fy Village West Boca is of-
1 course in Conversational
course will be held at the
* Bank. 9162 Glades Road,
rf Lyons Road, Boca.
"gh the first session took
[on Thursday, Oct. 27, you
Fy register on Thursday,
I* "t 9 a.m. for advanced and
10:30 a.m. for beginners. The ad-
vanced classes will take place at
9:15 a.m. and the beginners at
10:45 a.m. There will be 8 ses-
sions and the cost is $10. The
instructor will be Solomon
MoskowiU, MS Education, who
said, "Hebrew conversation is
the key to understanding Israel
and its culture." For further
information, please call Mr.
MoskowiU at 483-3076.
see Walt Disney cartoons," they
%dded.
MIKHAIL, Kira and their
mother Inna Brokhina have been
refused exit since 1979.
This is the third known letter
by children sent in the wake of
the Samantha Smith episode, the
SSSJ said. In May, nine-year-old
Avi Goldstein of Tbilisi wrote to
Samantha, asking her to deliver a
message directly to Andropov for
the freedom of his family, who
had been refused emigration to
Israel evern prior to his birth.
Samantha never saw Andropov
during her trip.
In June, 12-year-old Irina
Tamopolsky of Kharkov wrote to
Andropov to defend her father
who was about to stand trial for
"anti-Soviet slander" after
watching a Soviet TV interview
with Samantha. There was no
response, and her father was
sentenced to three years.
Fashion Show Planned By Delray Women
The Delray Women's Division
of the Israel Bond Organization
of Delray, under the leadership of
Leo Brink, is again moving
toward a successful campaign
that will culminate with a fashion
show in West Palm Beach.
The women are busily planning
several fall functions so that the
ladies can attend the successful
fashion show held at the Breakers
every year. This year it will be on
Thursday, Dec. 15 with Saks
sponsoring the show. To be elibi-
ble to attend this elegant func-
tion, a woman must purchase at
least a $500 bond or two $250
certificates prior to the fashion
show.
The ladies involved in the
planning are Toula Albala. Etta
Dogan, Pauline Gertman,
Adeline Kamen, Anne Katz, Rose
Medwin, and Sarah Sommers.
For more information on how
you can attend please call Pauline
Gertman at 498-8821, Rose
Medwin at 498-0006, or Sarah
Sommers at 499-4832.
Speakes, however stressed that
the "fact that the ceasefire is
holding by and large and the na-
tional reconciliation project is
moving forward indicates" that
the multinational force with the
marine contingent in part "exerts
a positive force in moving Leb-
anon towards stability, security
and eventual peace."
REAGAN, joined by Clark,
Shultz and McFarlane, met Fri-
day morning with Wadi Hadad,
Lebanese President Amin
Gemayel's National Security
Adviser. Hadad told reporters
that he was sorry about the death
of the marine but said this was
the price the U.S. had to pay to
defend democratic interests.
Hadad said he urged the
Americans to "neutralize" the ef-
fect the occupying forces are
having on Lebanese citizens
and apparent reference to Syria
making national reconciliation
difficult. Speakes refused to com-
ment on the conversation with
Hadad. He said that the U.S. is
not directly involved in negotia-
tions for national reconciliation
but it has tried to be "helpful" in
achieving "the instrument" to
bring about national re-
conciliation.
Jumblatt to
Stonewall
Gemayel Talks
PARIS (JTA) President
Amin Gemayel of Lebanon has
set Oct. 20 as the date for the
national reconciliation talks, but
Druze leader Walid Jumblatt, on
a visit to Paris, stressed that he
will not attend.
Beirut Radio monitored in
Paris said a preparatory com-
mittee met last week at the
Lebanese Health Ministry, on the
green line which separates east
and west Beirut, to set the way
for the actual talks intended to
resolve eight years of civil war.
ENDOWMENT
FUND
A tool to help acheive maximum transmission
of family wealth tax free.
Telephone the South County Jewish Federation at
368-2737
and ask for assistance.
Mimnrmamnrccrsawg^iu i iiw
at. 1M7
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With 76 Offices to Serve You
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Securities
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i-
Ram 8.
mjc iz
mi r~~J~l. 0l-J.M~ i/.Cni**J Tfttl*V
The Jewish Floridian of South County
ay, July H. iw
Friday, October!
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