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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( November 11, 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:
November 11, 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:
AA00014304:00137

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:
November 11, 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:
AA00014304:00137

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text

lie
Jewish Floridian
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
Coiume5-Number37
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, November 11, 1983
ejFndSKoctot
Price 35 Cents
Noted Expert On Soviet Jewry
Hold The DateDecember 12
[symbolic day for Soviet Jewry
, be presented by the Com-
jiity Relations Council of the
jth County Jewish Federation
[Monday. Dec. 12. 7:30 p.m. at
mple Beth El.
Each year a co-convener is
ted nationally to work with
local CRC in program
ling and implementation,
to encourage greater com-
nity participation. Milton
itsky, CRC Chairman is
to announce that this
co-conveners are the
Reform Sisterhoods,
ving Temple Beth El and
nple Sinai, locally.
h Kretsky and Barbara
kn, World Jewry Task Force
lirman. have been working
h with Tova Singer of
nple Beth El Sisterhood, and
Kierstein of Temple Sinai
rhood. to provide the South
unty community with an
native and memorable
;ram.
Ihe featured speaker for this
ortant evening will be
iraham J. Bayer, Director of
! International Commission for
I National Jewish Community
Nations Advisory Council in
York, since 1968. The
Abraham Bayer
NJCRAC is the coordinating
body for 111 local Jewish com-
munity relations councils and
federations and eleven national
Jewish community relations
agencies.
From 1968-71 he was the Na-
tional Coordinator of the
American Jewish Conference on
Soviet Jewry, the predecessor
body of the National Conference
on Soviet Jewry and he was in
the forefront of mobilizing the
prominent member of the
ih County Jewish Commun-
Albert Segal, has accepted
appointment as Chairman of
Thai Division" in the 1984
[A-South County Jewish Fed-
ftion Campaign. The highlight
this division, which includes all
ktributors that gave $18,000 or
re, will be a dinner reception at
Bridge Restaurant in Delray
Ichon Dec. 11.
Dr. Larry Charme, 1984 Men's
risioti Chairman, upon making
appointment noted, "Al
Kal is simply the most qualified
on to be appointed Chairman
I this new division called Chai.
dk-ating most of his adult life
king a Jewish activist, Al
I can most accurately and
propriately head the campaign
this most prestigious
fBion.'*
egal relocated to Boca Raton
m Charlotte, N.C. He
ently resides in the Sane-
wit h his wife Dorothy.
[ule Irving in Charlotte, Segal
Campaign Chairman and
sident of the Charlotte Feder-
D He is a past member of the
Jfd of Directors of Temple Is-
1 of Charlotte and a member of
Mobile Mystic Shrine
Mia of North Carolina.
founder and retired Chair-
of the Board of Pic N Pay
Inc., Segal is currently a
nber of the Board of Directors
"? South County Jewish Fed-
"on.
[n accepting this key position
** 1984 campaign, Al Segal's
Albert Segal
comments were poignant, "The
Mid-East and world is in crisis
and it is incumbent upon us Jews
to close ranks. Not only will the
"Chai Division" raise large sums
of money, but it is hoped that the
relationships which will be
created in this division will be an
example to the community. The
involvement that these indi-
viduals will provide is key to the
success of the entire campaign. I
find it an honor to give of my
time end my money to the sup-
port of the Jewish community
here, around the world, and in Is-
rael. I would hope that many
others, in similar positions, will
step forward this year to give of
their time, expertise, and money,
in a generous and enthusiastic
fashion."
massive American response to
the first arrests and trials of
Aliyah activists in the USSR in
1970.
Mr. Bayer has been to the
Soviet Union several times to
meet with Refusenik leaders and
with the families of the Prisoners
of Zion in Moscow, Kiev,
Leningrad and Vilnius.
He was one of the American or-
ganizers of the first and second
World Conference of Jewish
Communities on Soviet Jewry
held in Brussels in 1971 and 1976.
As Senior Consultant for
NJCRAC, he is frequently called
upon to advise communities on
international affairs and he has
met with local Jewish and non-
Jewish leadership in over 90
communities.
Mr. Bayer graduated from
Brooklyn College, Yeshiva Uni-
versity and Yeshiva Tora
Vo'daath. His articles have
appeared in the American Jewish
Yearbook, the Journal of Jewish
Communal Service and other
publications.
Left is 71 year-bid refusenik Abe Stolar, an American citizen
trapped in the USSR since the 1930s, looks somber as he helps
hold a tallit as a wedding chuppah over his son, Michael, and
daughter-in-law, Julia! during a recent unofficial religious
ceremony in his Moscow apartment. The photo was obtained by
the Student Struggle for Soviet Jewry and Colorado Committee
of Concern. Abe, his wife, Gita. and Michael had received
permission to emigrate to Israel in 1976, but as they walked to
the plane they were suddenly t'old that their visas had been
cancelled Abe is a World War II veteran.
Al Segal To Chair
'Chai Division'
Car Bomb Explosion, Killing Israelis,
Sends Fight Bombers Attacking Syrians
Following a car bomb
explosion Friday morning
Nov. 4 at an Israeli
barracks in Tyre killing and
wounding almost a hundred
Israelis and Lebanese, Is-
rael fighter bombers ham-
mered at Syrian posts east
of Beirut. At press time,
there were no reports of Sy-
rian planes challenging the
Israeli fighters.
Authorities feared a new
escalation of fighting in
Lebanon, as the Israelis
also struck at PLO forces in
the Bekaa Valley who are
being supported by the Sy-
rians. And in northern Leb-
anon, PLO forces oppesed
to Yasser Arafat, aided by
Syrians, struck at Arafat's
remaining stronghold in the
war-torn Lebanon.
The eight years of civil
war in Lebanon remains
unchanged as nine different
political and military fac-
tions continued their meet-
ings in Geneva seeking a
way to restore Lebanon's
sovereignty. The only con-
sensus reached after several
days of deliberation was .a
resolution to "freeze" the
May 17 agreement Lebanon
had reached with Israel
permitting the Israelis to
have a patrol facilities
when, as and if the Syrians
move out of the Bekaa
Valley when the Israelis
bring their troops home.
Meanwhile in Wash-
ington, President Reagan
named former Defense
Secretary Donald Rumsfeld
as his new Middle East
troubleshooter. Admitting
he has no solution for the
region's problems, he told
reporters, "It is worth our
best efforts." He replaces
Robert McFarlane who was
named Oct. 17 as the White
House national security
adviser
Rumsfeld, following
meetings with other Ad-
ministration officials in-
volved in the Mideast si-
tuation, will oversee U.S.
efforts to bolster the gov-
ernment in Lebanon, try to
accelerate withdrawal of
Syrian, Israeli and Pales-
tinian Liberation Organiza-
tion forces, and try to nego-
tiate peace between Israel
and the Arab world.
Control of American Media
LONDON (JTA) A claim
of "Zionist" control of the media
in the United State* is made in
book published in Moscow, it was
reported by the World Jewish
Congress whose Institute of
Jewish Affairs here has obtained
a copy of the 366-page publica-
tion.
The book, "The Truth Against
Demagogy and Lies," is publish-
ed in Russian and is a collection
of articles condemning "imperial-
ism and its ideological sabotagt."
Dr. Howard Spier, research offi-
cer at the Institute, said that
Zionism cornea under vicious
attack in an article by V. Can
entitled "How the Tail Wags the
Dog."
Spier quotes Gan as stating
that "It has been authentically
established that The New York
Times, Washington Post and St.
Louis Dispatch, the newspaper
Coatisned oa Pegs 8-A


Pace 8.

finrtHtnn
aVBJSwSBI
a
Page 2
Tte Jewish Floridian of South County
Frid*y. November to
19
Finally
Women Okay for Conservative Smicha
By BEN GALLOB
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The faculty of the Jewish
Theological Seminary of
America has approved, by a
large majority, the admis-
sion of women to the JTS
rabbinical* school for or-
dination as Conservative
rabbis and one Conser-
vative rabbinical leader
said he was skeptical about
reports that the decision
would cause a major split in
American Conservative Ju-
daism.
The vote of 34-8, at special
meeting called by JTS chanceUor
Gerson Cohen, ended a lone-
running controversy in the move-
ment, in which a steadily growing
number of Conservative rabbis
endorsed admission of women by
the JTS for ordination, while a
substantial number of JTS
faculty members remained in
adamant opposition.
THERE ARE 55 faculty
members at the JTS. Three from
the Talmudic program boycotted
the meeting. The 42 present at
the meeting represented nearly
75 percent of the total Faculty
Senate and the affirmative vote
for admission of women was by a
similar majority.
Cohen, who headed the com-
mission he named in 1977 to
study the controversial issue, and
who was chairman of the
meeting, said after the vote that
he regarded it as "evidence that
the Seminary and the Conserva-
tive movement in American
Judaism are able to respond to
the challenges of modernity in
traditional terms."
After the 34-8 vote, a second
motion was passed which called
on Cohen to name a committee,
with Dr. Joel Roth, associate
professor of Talmud and Rabbi-
nics and Rabbinical School Dean,
as its chairman, to review and
recommend criteria for admission
of all candidates to the Rabbi-
nical School, subject to approval
by the JTS chancellor. Roth had
proposed the motion for ad-
mission of women.
THE SKEPTICISM that the
approval action would bring a
schism in the movement was
expressed by Rabbi Wolfe
Kelman, executive vice president
of the Rabbinical Assembly, the
association of Conservative
rabbis. He told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency that it was
expected that the first women
would be admitted to the or-
dination program at the JTS in
September, 1984.
The Conservative movement
thus joins Reform and Recon-
structionism in ordaining women
as rabbis. There are now some 60
women rabbis, most of them
holding positions as assistant
rabbis, others in administrative
and teaching posts. The (Reform}
Hebrew Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion, began the
process more than 10 years ago
by ordaining Sally Preisand as
the first woman rabbi in
American history.
Kelman offered a "guess" that
25 to 30 women will be admitted
High Court to Hear Challenge
Of British Oil Ban Against Israel
LONDON (JTA) The British government's ban
on North Sea oil supplies to Israel is to be challenged in
the High Court on the grounds that it infringes the law of
the European Economic Community (EEC). The case is
also likely to involve the European Court of Justice.
The oil had been sold in April, 1981 by Sun Inter-
national and Sun Oil Trading Company to a company
called Bulk Oil registered at Zug, Switzerland. The sale
contract contained the words, "destination free but
always in line with exporting country's government
policy."
SINCE EARLY 1979, the British government has
limited oil supplies to other EEC countries, members of
the International Energy Agency and to other countries
with which there is an existing pattern of supply. This
latter clause includes Finland but excludes Israel.
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as the first women members of
the JTS Rabbinical School. He
said he agreed with Cohen that
the vote would not cause any
schism in the Conservative
movement.
HE SAID "the essence" of the
movement is "reverence for
pluralism" and for "unlimited
freedom of expression and
academic freedom," with the only
limit being the rulings of the RA
Committee on Jewish Law and
Standards.
Kelman also told the JTA that
in the past 40 years, more than
600 rabbis trained in Orthodox
and Reform seminaries had
applied for admission to the RA
and that more than 400 had been
accepted while, in that same
period, fewer than five rabbis
have resigned from the RA on
ideological grounds.
Kelman, who attended the
meeting, confirmed Cohen's des-
cription of the debate as "full of
debate" but not rancorous.
Kelman commented that a lot of
anger had been expressed prior to
the debate by Conservative foes
of ordination of women. He also
said he doubted that the vote
would affect Conservative
relationships with the Orthodox
movement, which has never
accepted either Conservative or
Reform Judaism as valid.
A GROUP of Conservative
Jews opposed to ordination of
women, called the Union for
Traditional Conservative
Judaism, headed by Rabbi David
Novak of Bayswater, Long
Island, said the decision "defies
all norms of Jewish juris-
prudence." Kelman said the
group was organized last spring
and has about 500 members,
rabbinical and lay.
The First reaction from Or-
thodox sources came from the
Rabbinical Council of America,
one of the major Orthodox rabbi-
nical organizations. Rabbi
Gilbert Klaperman, president of
the Rabbinical Council asserted
that "the ordination of women is
against Jewish law and
tradition." He stressed that the
Conservative movement had
"taken another step away from
normative Judaism and is further
polarizing Jewish life."
Ezrat Nashim, which describes
itself as the first Jewish feminist
organization, issued a statement
asserting that in March, 1972, it
had called on the Conservative
movement to ordain women as
rabbis. The organization, made
up of women seeking greater
equality in Judaism within the
framework of halacha (Jewish
law) said the vote "recognizes the
compelling moral claim of
women's equality as well as the
changed status of women in the
modern world," and was
"consonant with the Conser-
vative interpretation of the
development of halacha.''
FORMAL ACTION for the
proposal began in the movement
when the RA, in May. 1977,
called on the JTS to consider
admission of women to the
Rabbinical School. la a
resolution adopted at the RA
convention in that month, the
rabbis called on Cohen to set up
an "interdisciplinary," com-
mission to study "all aspects" of
the issue. In November, 1977,
Cohen announced formation of
the commission.
The commission held i
- -wJ tneeth
in December, 1977 andM,
1978 and held a nuni
hearings in various cities
December, 1978, ,,,, J
members evaluated their findj
and authorized a final rpr
presented to the 1979 Ra
vention by Cohen. The ren
found no halachic barrier
ordination of women ai
proposed that the JTS i
women to its Rabbinical Sck
The 1979 convention appr
the commission report
withheld action pending study!
the views of the JTS faculty.
faculty meeting, the Fa
Senate tabled the propo*
partly out of fears of a diviai]
within the movement and mi
to allow friends and foes of
proposal more time to study it
THE NEXT public action t
place at the RA convention I
spring when the RA i
committee reported that
woman, Rabbi Bever
Magidson, ordained as a I
rabbi, had applied for
berahip in the RA. EsUblsh
procedure required that
majority of 75 percent of
delegates present appn
Magidson s admission. On
final count, she feU short, by I
votes, to get that majority.
A number of delegates,
opposed Magidson's admit.
to the RA, said that ordinat
was a matter for the JTS
decide and renewed their __
to the JTS to decide on the is
Bang go*, ouf biacfcHat craOtbWty
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The program for the MUSIC "At
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JUDGES of the SECRET COURT
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known aa the "EMPEROR." Alter
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and in part by The National
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State, Division of Cultural Affairs
and the Fine Arts Council.



. i


Friday- November 11, 1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Pe 3
'Distancing IteeW
U.S. Snub of Medical Offer Angers Israelis
jVcuw Briefs
By JTA Services
TEL AVIV U.S. rejection of
[Israel's offer of its hospitals to
Itreit American servicemen
sounded in the Oct. 23 terrorist
bomb attack in Beirut is develop-
I into a new source of friction
I between Israel and the Reagan
(Administration.
Defense Minister Moshe Arena
fated other examples of what he
was a U.S. policy of "die-
[uncing itself from Israel ever
[soce 1,200 Marines were sent to
[Beirut in September, 1962, as
[art of the multi-national peace-
keeping force.
Israel has been insisting, ever
[soce the tragic death of some 230
iMarines and sailors in the suicide
nbing of Marine headquarters
lit Beirut airport, that the Ameri-
cans were not invited to Beirut
[by Israel and were not defending
Ilsrael. Hut Areas, addressing the
(Commercial and Industrial Club
Tel Aviv last Friday, com-
Ipbimd that Washington had
Ipine out of its way to demon-
Istratc that the U.S. was not coor-
dinating its strategy with Israel.
Ik' charged that instead of
fc-orkng together with the Israeli
land Lebanese governments
|aj,'jiii-t the inroads of Soviet-
|utkfd Syria, the U.S. had con-
icnth worked to create the im-
wsion that it was supporting
i Lebanese against Israel.
Ilsrael Warns Against
I Scuttling Agreement
JERUSALEM On the eve
t the Lebanese national reconcil-
ition conference in Geneva,
1 rji-l has strongly warned
kainsl any attempt to scuttle
|hc May 17 Lebanon-Israel
Rnvment.
In statements by Defense Min-
kter Moshe Arens and by Cabi-
Secreiary Uan Meridor over
hr weekend, Israel insisted that
[to agreement, predicated on the
ftithdrawul of Syrian, Israel and
''1,0 troops from Lebanon,
provided the basis for security
hnangi'monta along the border
thout which Israel could not
MVe Lebanon.
Meridor, speaking after Sun-
uay's weekly Cabinet meeting,
Ned that abrogation of the
agreement would be "very
furious indeed" because it would
t a precedent whereby an Arab
Me, having concluded an ac-
M with Israel, could be pres-
furi'd and threatened into
hvoking it by another Arab
Mate.
nete Says Israel
Jld Exit First
NEW YORK Lebanese For
r'Kn Minister Elie Salem said
Sunday that a complete Israeli
*nhdrawal from Lebanon may
"rovidc the Syrian government
'ln a needed incentive for it to
withdraw its troops from Leba-
P'n and end what the Lebanese
RjP'al termed as Syris's
"legal" occupation of his coun-
|try.
We believe that the with-
?wal of the Israeli forces would
major inducement for the
Syrian forces to withdraw from
pbanon," Salem said in an in-
erview via satellite from Bern,
^tzerland on the ABC-TV
This Week with David Brink-
*y Program.
Semitic Mayor
" Election Bid
TORONTO Jim Keagstra is
^longer Mayor of Eckvffls. Tha
bigh school teacher who
The cedar is the national symbol of Lebanon.
taught his classes that the Holo-
caust never occurred and that
Jews were behind all evil in the
world, was decisively defeated for
reelection in the Alberta farming
community 65 miles southwest of
the provincial capital, Edmonton.
The vote was 278-123 in favor
of Keegstra's challenger, Harold
Leach, with 92 percent of the
town's eligible voters casting
ballots. While Keegstra's blatant
anti-Semitism was not an issue in
the campaign there were no
Jews in Eckville it definitely
hovered in the background.
Townspeople resented the ad-
verse publicity generated when
Keegstra's views were expossed
to the world media a year ago and
tarnished the reputation of Eck-
ville.
Keegstra, 53, was fired from
his teaching job last December
after parents complained that he
was indoctrinating their children
with race hatred.
Likud, Labor
Form Alliance
TEL AVIV The new Likud-
Labor alliance formed after last
Tuesday's municipal elections in
Tel Aviv agreed to admit three
religious bloc members to the
coalition which will govern Isra-
el's largest and overwhelmingly
secular city.
The announcement came after
a prolonged debate which
reflected intense pressure applied
by the Likud-led government in
Jerusalem. Premier Yitzhak
Shamir reportedly insisted that
the religious elements be included
and Finance Minister Yigal
Cohen-Orgad was said to have
threatened to freeze funds ear-
marked for the municipality un-
less this was done.
The elections were an easy vic-
tory for popular Likud Mayor
Shlomo Lehat over his Labor
Alignment challenger Dov Ben-
Meir.
Foreign Currency
Rush Resumes
JERUSALEM Israeli in-
vestors, demonstrating a marked
lack of confidence in government-
backed bank shares, resumed
their rush to buy foreign currency
even though the price was much
higher than before the 23 percent
devaluation of the Shekel earlier
this month.
There were long queues at the
banks where Dollars and other
foreign currencies were being
sold. But money exchangers in
East Jerusalem said the demand
was nothing like the panic buying
before the devaluation. Never-
theless, the renewed liquidation
of bank shares forced the govern-
ment to allocate another $80 mil-
lion to maintain their value.
EnvoySaysWest
Should Quit Arafat
PARIS Ambassador Ovadkt
Sofer of Israel said in an inter-
view published Sunday that the
West should no longer back PLO
chief Yasir Arafat.
Sofer told Journal du Di-
manche that with the disman-
tling of the PLO there was a good
chance for negotiations on Pales-
tinian autonomy. He said the real
representatives of the Palestin-
ians were those who lived in the
West Bak, and they should join
in the Camp David peace process.
Eltan Forma New
Political Movement
TEL AVIV Former Chief of
Staff Rafael Eitan has formed a
new political movement known as
Tzomet (Advanced Zionism)
which advocates a firmer and
wider Israeli hold over the West
Bank and the Golan Heights.
His supporters in the new
movement are members of the so-
called "Ein Vered" and "Ben
Gurion" ideological groups made
up of present and former extreme
hawkish members of the Labor
Party.
Eitan said there were no
present plans to transform what
he stressed was at the moment a
"movement" into a political
party which might contest Knes-
set elections. But he did not rule
out such a development. The new
movement appears to be closely
akin to the Tehiya party but the
former Chief of Staff hinted he
would not necessarily join up
with that party.
Observers suggested Eitan had
formed the movement to serve as
a springboard for him to enter
politics, prefering to do so on the
basis of his own party, which he
would lead, rather, than as a
lower-ranking member of an
existing party.
rMyitME
MNTAl
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Boca Raton
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Mra TlwlclMr. N you dwMi to dtoconaniM aupport tor
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Israelis Rap Colleges
TEL AVIV (JTA) Senior officers of the Israel
Defense Force who took courses at Marina war colleges in
the US. are critical of the way the Marines are taught to
adapt to combat situations, the newspaper Maariv
reports.
ACCORDING TO Maariv, the Israeli officers say the
Marine command lacked "vision and imagination' and
was too prone to "go by the book." That basic attitude
did not allow the Marines to adapt quickly to specific
circumstances not spelled out in military textbooks, the
IDF officers claimed.
They suggested that the Marines tended to rely too
heavily on massive air or artillery support to "soften up"
tha enemy, a tactic that could not be applied to their
mission or situation in Beirut.
Want to Live
Open an Endowment Fund!
Telephone the South County Jewish
Federation to receive details of tax advan-
tages and ways the money will work for the
community.
JEWISH tOCAl
FfOfOUTIOfl I 0fLRA
BOCA RATON
DELRAY BEACH
i HtQHLAND BEACH
FLORIDA

368-2737


Ram ft.
T* .i,.fc Mn*!JinnfKn,.tLI I.....
/>
Page4
The Jewish Floridian ofSouth' 6ounty
Friday, November 11, iggi
Not yet a basketcase
It Was Time for Israel to Act
By London Chronicle Syndicate
The most recent currency
devaluation and accom-
panying economic austerity
measures in Israel were
warmly welcomed by in-
fluential Reagan Admin-
istration officials, Con-
gressmen and Senators,
American bankers and
Jewish leaders. The con-
sensus among virtually all
of them was that these
steps were badly needed.
"It was about time," com-
mented one pro-Israeli
lobbyist in Washington.
As seen from the U.S. vantage
point, Israel had in recent years
lived well beyond its means. The
Government's inability to reduce
consumer spending on largely-
imported, big-ticket luxury items
color television sets, stereo
equipment and automobiles, for
example was highly publicized
in the United States. Many of Is-
rael's best friends complained
openly about the Israeli Govern-
ment's refusal to "bite the
bullet" in 1981 in advance of the
elections.
The belt-tightening measures
announced in recent days, there-
fore, played well on Capitol Hill.
The extensive coverage in the
U.S. news media, especially on
television, of the long gasoline
lines and the shopping spree on
basic food products at super-
markets underlined very dramat-
ically the problems facing the
average Israeli, already the high-
est taxed individual in the world.
AS SUCH, they are bound to
help Israel in its continuing quest
to obtain even- more foreign aid
from the U.S. Government
from both the Administration
and the Congress.
The U.S. has always been more
willing to help those who first
help themselves. The image of an
Israel struggling to get its own
economic house in order is an Is-
rael that certainly has a better
chance of winning additional U.S.
financial assistance. That is re-
cognized by all responsible ob-
servers in Washington.
The economic turmoil comes
just as the Congress is in the final
stages of approving the foreign
aid legislation for Israel. That aid
for the 1984 fiscal year consists of
$910 million in economic grants
(an increase of S125 million over
the Administration's recom-
mended level) and $1.7 billion in
military aid, equally divided be-
tween grants and loans (as op
posed to the approximately one-
third grant-two-thirds loan mix
proposed by the Administration).
It is important to keep in mind
that this U.S. assistance re-
presents a substantial portion of
the Israeli budget. Without it
or event with only a reduction in
it there would be even more
serious economic dislocations in
Israel, including additional
emigration and unemployment.
Thus, how Israeli economic deci-
sions are received in Washington
is nothing to take lightly.
THE CRISIS in Israel also
comes while the Reagan Admin-
istration is in the midst of trying
to determine the level of U.S.
economic and military aid for the
1985 fiscal year. U.S. and Israeli
officials are currently going
through a lengthy exchange of
views on the subject. The Ad-
ministration must make a final
decision by the time it submits
its next budget to Congress
sometime in January.
The current examination of the
Israeli economy, in addition, is
taking place with an American
Secretary of State, George
Shultz, who also happens to be an
economist. He sharply criticized
the management of Israel's econ-
omy in July when he met Yitzhak
Shamir and Moshe Arens in
Washington. Shultz urged them
to impose some of the measures
which have just been announced
in Jerusalem.
"While we are haggling with
the Americans over the supply of
additional grants as opposed to
loans," an Israeli diplomat said,
"it is always crucial that we show
our own good faith by accepting
some difficult steps. We have to
show that we are doing the ut-
most to help ourselves."
THE AUSTERITY measures
are also likely to reassure inter-
national commercial bankers that
the Israeli Government is serious
in trying to correct its own pro-
blems. That, at least, is the view
of U.S. bankers with considerable
experience in this area.
"For the moment," one of
them said, "I am convinced that
Israel is not going to lose access
to the international financial
market."
Israel, which has never de-
faulted on any outstanding loan
over its 35-year history, is
dependent on the commercial
banks for short-term credit
beyond the much more extensive
assistance it receives from the
U.S. Government, the private
purchase of Israel Bonds and the
direct cash transfers from Jewish
communities around the world.
These international banks, an
Israeli economic specialist said,
will generally be responsive to Is-
raeli request for loans, especially
when American-Israeli political
relations are good. When the Ad-
ministration and Congress,
moreover, are providing Israel
with more grants as opposed to
loans, the banks will be further
prepared to extend credit to Is-
rael. In short, he said, the banks
largely take their cue from Wash-
ington.
THIS WAS confirmed by a
prominent American banker who
asked not to be identified. He
said the banking market is gener-
ally more sensitive to political
upheavals rather than domestic
economic problems in any parti-
cular country. The U.S.-Israeli
relationship, he said, is in better
shape today than it was one year
ago. "Had this current crisis in
Israel occurred a year ago," he
said, "there could have been
some interesting things taking
place."
Still, until the dust settles,
there will be a general reluctance
to accept additional "exposure"
in Israel. Translated that means
less inclination to offer credit to
Israel. "What has happened in
recent days," he said, "will
merely reinforce a natural ten-
dency among bankers to be
cautious.
I don't think Israel is having a
lot of trouble obtaining credit
right now because I don't think it
has been aggressively seeking
credit," he said.
But Israel, he added, is not yet
viewed in the international bank-
ing community as another finan-
cial basketcase, along the lines of
a Brazil or Argentina. "I think
you have to recognize that when
American bankers look at
countries, they tend to look at
them in segments," he said, ex-
plaining that Israel's credit
Defense Minister Arens
worthiness is compared to its
neighboors in the Middle East
(Syria, Jordan, Egypt) rather
than elsewhere around the world.
"Against that region," he said,
"Israel is still pretty credit-
worthy. It is viewed as a Middle
Eastern country, for better or for
worse. We make those distinc-
tions."
LOOKING DOWN the road,
he said: "I really don't see finan-
cial institutions cutting off credit
to Israel." He referred to Wash-
ington's continuing strong sup-
port for Israel as, again, critical
in this regard. If the banks were
to stop making loans to Israel, he
said, it would merely further
compound the economic (and
political) crisis in Israel. The
banker, who has carefully studied
the Israeli economic situation,
predicted that the Government
will be forced into further cur-
rency devaluations.
Why is Israel in this current
economic mess? The banker and
other U.S. experts cited the
refusal to cut the budget and
consumer spending, as well as the
continuing cost of the war in
Lebanon, the West Bank settle
ments, imported oil and main-
taining a strong army. This last
item alone consists of some 30 per
cent of Israel's gross national
product.
In comparison, the United
States spends around 6 per cent
Secretary of State Shulu
of its GNP on defense; France 4
per cent; West Germany, 3 L
cent; and Japan, slightly les than
1 percent.
IF ISRAEL could cut its own
defense expenditures, its econ-
omy would not be in such a sorry
state. But given Israel's security-
related problems, that is not
likely to occur in the near future
especially at a time of skyrocket-
ing costs for sophisticated milit-
ary hardware.
In 1970, an Israeli official re-
called, an F-4 phantom jet fighter
cost Israel about $5 million
apiece. But today, the phantoms
are outdated. The new generation
F-15, fully equipped, goes for
some $30 million. The F16,
which Israel is also purchasing
from the U.S., costs some $Z5
million, when spare parts and
training are included.
These built-in problems afflict-
ing, the Israeli economy -
especially the defense burden -
are going to ensure serious econ-
omic headaches for Israel, ir-
respective of the political party in
power in Jerusalem. It will mean
a continued Israeli dependency
on the United States for in-
creased amounts of economic and
military grants. And it will also
mean that American Jews and
other supporters of Israel will be
called upon to increase their own
financial assistance.
The Social Security 'Notch' Effect
By CONGRESSMAN
DAN MICA
Recently, there has been much
concern raised regarding what is
known as the Social Security
"notch effect." Let me take a
moment to explain the origin of
the "notch" and what it really
means to those born between
1917 and 1921.
In 1977 it was realized that an
error was made in the way Social
Security benefits were figured.
This flaw created benefit over-
payments and eventually would
have paid retirees benefits much
larger than their earnings before
retirement. If this error was not
corrected, the system soon would
go bankrupt.
What could be done to resolve
this difficult problem? Could the
government go back and collect
all the money overpaid? It was
*
Tht
Jewish Floridian
Of South County
f red Shocnef
ISHOCHET SUZANNE SMOCMET GERl ROSENBERG
r and Publisher Esacutive Editor News Coordinaior
MlhM WaaJOy WliftMtaf aVaufr) MM May. Bl Weekly balance mi. (43 ItuH!
fecorM Class Poeteoe Petd at Boca P.een. Fla UBPS62S0 IMN 027411M
BOCA RATON OFFICE 2200 N Fadarai H Suita 206, Boca Raton. Fla 3J432 Phone 36*2001
Main Office Plant 120 N E 6th St Miami. Fla 33101 Phona 1 37J460S
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AdainUlwa, Dtreetor. Btecl Laaaat. Phone 16* 1662
Combined Jewish Appaal South County Jewish Fadaration. Inc.. Officers President Marianne Bodio
Vice President! Marioiie Baa*. Eric W Decfcinger. Milton Kretsfcy. Secretary Arnold Rosenthai
Treasurer Berenice Schankerman Eecuiie Director. RabtM Bruce S Warahal
Jawian Floridian does not guarantee Kasnrulh of Mercnandiee Advertiaed
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area S3 30 Annual (2 Year Minimum $7). by membership South Counly
Jewish Fadaration. 2200 N Federal Mary Suite 206. Boca Raton. Fia 33432 Phone 36B2737
Out of Town Upon Bequest
decided this was not a fair
solution in the same way it would
not be proper for a company to
ask employees to return wages
due to a payroll mistake. After
much thought, it was decided to
adopt a new formula for figuring
benefits which would affect all
those born after 1916. Unfor-
tunately, to bring the system
back to a sound financial base,
benefits paid under this new
formula would be somewhat
lower than those paid under the
old formula.
To help make the transition
between old and new formulas as
easy as possible, a special five-
year phase-in rule was included
for those about to retire when the
new formulas went into effect
those born between 1917 and
1921. This five-year span has
become known as the "notch
years." The fact is, due to the
phase-in rule, benefits for this
age-group will be somewhat
larger than if figured only under
the new formula. Benefits for
those born after 1921 will be
computed only under the new
formula.
quarters paid into the system,
salary levels and the amount
contributed by way of payroll
deduction.
Presently, there are a number
of bills before Congress which
seek to narrow this benefit gap.
You can be assured that I will do
all that I can to investigate every
avenue available in finding an
equitable and realistic solution to
the "notch effect."
Friday. November 11.1983
Volume 5
5 KISLEV 5744
Number 37
It is also important to point
out that there will not be a 1100
difference in benefits for those
born in the "notch" years except
in a small number of cases at the
maximum benefit levels.
Additionally, individual benefit
amounts will vary under both the
old and new formulas as benefits
are based on the number of


November 11,1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 5
dray Hadassah Chapters Select Honorees
The Delray Hadassah Chap-
have recently announced the
ction of Helen Perlmutter,
f^ne Trust, Charlotte Metz and
,elyn Golowesky as their
orees for the Dec. 4 Bond
Helen Perlmutter resides in
8y Beach with her husband
kbe. They have been married
|i, years and have two sons and
r grandchildren.
Helen is a past president of the
Hebrew National Orphan Home
apter and of the PTA of the
(lebrew Institute in White
bins, New York. She was a
nber of the board of the
rhood of New Hyde Park
fcwish Center in New Hyde
Park, New York.
I Helen is a member of Temple
Emeth and serves as Torah Fund
Chairman She is past president
of Menachem Begin Chapter of
Hadassah and is now Wills anJ
Bequests Chairman of thi
Florida Central Region of
Hadassah.
Elaine Trust studied and
prepared for the Metz (Dramatic
Soprano) and debuted at Car-
negie Hall. She produced,
directed and sang in her own
production ,Greenbriar Merry-
Go-Round" for U.S. Homes in
New Jersey.
Elaine's opera career stopped
after marrying her husband S.S.
They have been married for 43
years.
Elaine has served as program
chairman for two Hadassah
Chapters. She was the first
president of Shira Delray
Labor Makes Gains
In Municipal Elections
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Labor made some gains
nd Likud held its own in
the Oct. 25 municipal elec-
tions in Israel which drew a
datively low voter turnout
spite being a workers
holiday.
Local issues and personalities
predominated, frustrating those
kho had hoped to spot a national
Irend pointing toward the
ossible outcome of the next
Knesset elections.
Pundits agreed that there was
i massive protest vote against
|he Likud government's
ronomie or other policies.
Rhcvach Weiss, a Labor MK and
leading political analyst, ob-
wved that those who expected
tap-scale "punishment" of
Likud "were dissappointed."
LABOR PARTY chairman
Bhimon Peres professed to be
[encouraged" and spoke of "the
leginning of a political turnabout
i this country." But all he could
tile in support of that assessment
fere Labor gains in some Negev
Tevelopment towns which were
wept by Likud in the 1977 and
|981 national elections.
But Likud candidates won in
iome Labor strongholds, leading
Likud MKs Maim Kaufman and
thud Olmert to observe with
ome credibility that the op-
sition leader didn't have much
|ohe "encouraged" about.
In the local elections mayoral
pndidates run as individuals and
[own council members are elected
wn party lists. This results
ore often than not in split
fotes.
A CASE in point was the
weeping victory of Jerusalem's
iver popular Mayor Teddy
MM who was reelected with 63
ercent of the vote in a city that
' traditionally a Likud-Herut
feonghold. But KoUek's "One
Jerusalem" (Laborite) list
nerged with a bare one-vote
jajority m the new city council.
P will have 16 seats in the 31-
emberbody.
Incumbent' Likud Mayor
IWomo Lehat of Tel Aviv took 58
>cent of the vote in a city whan
*bor usually dominates in
fnesset elections. His Labor
frty rival, Dov Ben Meir, got a
B 22 percent and maverick
endent Abie Nathan, the
*renn,al peace advocate.
pnhed third with a respectable
W>t percent. But Likud won leas
an 50 percent of the Tel Aviv
Fty council which places Lehat at
** mercy of his small coalition
rtners. The two biggest upsets
WWd in Herxlia. a wealthy
ourb north of Tel Aviv where
Pud challenger Eli Landau
feated incumbent Labor
**n Yosef Nevo for Mayor;
and in Rishon LeZion, south of
Tel Aviv, where Labor challenger
Meir Nitzan unseated the in-
cumbent Likud Mayor Hananiah
Gibstein.
I.alxn incumbents were re-
elected in Holon and Petach Tik-
va. In Haifa, Israel's third
largest city, its major seaport
and a seat of Labor strength
since the State was founded,
Continued on Page 7
Chapter of Hadassah.
Elaine had the honor to be
chosen as guest soloist to render
"God Bless America" for Mrs.
Eleanor Roosevelt with Irving
Berlin at the piano for CBS.
Charlotte Metz has been active
in Hadassah over 40 years,
holding all positions in different
groups and chapters in Long
Island.
She is a graduate of Hunter
College in New York City where
she received her degree in Early
Childhood. She was a religious
school teacher for 15 years and
received a teaching certificate
from the Hebrew Union College.
Charlotte's affiliation with Evelyn Golowesky
Hadassah started with Young
Judea. She is a past president of
Ben Gurion Chapter and
currently serves on the Florida
Central Region of Hadassah
Board as Chairman of Hebrew
Studies.
Evelyn Golowesky has
belonged to Hadassah for 35
years. She is a life member and
has served as both group and
chapter president in Far
Rockaway, New York.
Evelyn is now serving her
second term as president of
Shalom Delray Chapter. Evelyn
has stated that she is an avid
Zionist and that a large part of
her life is dedicated to Hadassah,
America and Israel.
Evelyn resides in Delray Beach
with her husband Irving. They
have three children and two of
them live in South Florida.
Elaine Trust
Helen Perlmutter
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-I


Pam a.
U. J......J, l'LJJ^^^P
//
P
Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, November n
The twenty-one South County Jewish Federation
October misssion participants arriving at Ben
Gurinn airport and ready to embark on their tour
bus (Pho to By A ndrew Polin)
Mission Accomplished
By ANDREW POLIN
And they returned to Eretz
Yisrael, planting a tree to give
them roots to their homeland just
as Abraham did in Biblical
times.
But these 21 South County
Jews also came to Israel as part
of a Federation-United Jewish
Appeal Mission to find out the
problems facing Israel and how
Federation UJ A is helping.
"There's nothing like it," Dr.
Paul Noun, a Delray Beach res-
ident said of Israel.
"It broadens one's perspec-
tive," said Noun who came with
his wife Salome.
"It reawakens the sensitivity
toward the needs of Jews in the
world that this is the only home-
land that they can turn to," Noun
said, adding that here Jews will
be helped to establish a "life
that's rewarding and fulfilling."
Larry and Joan Gottsegen,
both of Delray Beach, came on
the mission to learn more about
Israel. "We wanted to see more of
the country. We wanted to learn
more facts to help us in the cam-
paign next year." Gottsegen
said, referring to the South
County Jewish Federation
campaign.
Eugene and Phyllis Squires,
both of Delray Beach, were on
their first mission. "It's every-
thing I expected and a lot more,"
Mrs. Squires said. She also is
hoping to find answers to
problems facing the American
Jewish community. "I'm quite
concerned about the young
generation as far as inter-
marriage and the divorce rate,"
she said. "We in the United
States could learn a lot of an-
swers here on these problems."
Eugene Squires expressed con-
cern about the "insipient anti-
Semitism" that he sees occurring
in the United States. "I want to
see what is being done here and
to get a handle on what might be
done to improve the situation in
the States." he said. "The Jews in
the Diaspora owe it to themselves
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to find out what the true picture
is, what's really going on here
and to be able to evaluate the
slanted news gathering," Squires
added.
For Sylvia Bradburd who came
with her husband "Brady," both
of Delray Beach, the Hebrew
language; in Israel has impressed
her. "I can't get over seeing all
this Hebrew," she said. "It's
marvelous to see our language so
Open." I
Marianne Bobick, president of
. the South County Jewish Feder-
ation, said the trip aims to give
Federation-UJA contributors a
chance to see what their money is
doing in Israel.
However, there is a spiritual
goal of the mission. "Fart of our
Jewish heritage is peoplehood
and brotherhood," Mrs. Bobick
said. "If by coming to Israel we
can engender a greater spirit of
this feeling then we have done
our job."
That spirit was never more
present than when the group
visited Kfar Saba. a town near
Tel Aviv which is paired with
South County in a program called
"Project Renewal." "Project Re-
newal" is more than "bricks and
mortar." It is a joint effort
between the American Jewish
community and the people and
government of Israel to uplift
previously forgotten Israelis.
Towns and areas in Israel have
been matched with one or more
American Jewish communities.
These American Jewish com-
munities provide social and
educational programs as well as
needed community buildings to
help the poor and less educated
Jews learn to live in a modern Is-
rael. The Israeli government
helps these families renovate
and expand their homes.
The South County group was
greeted in Kfar Saba by a throng
of school children. "We were
really moved by the reception.
Practically the entire school was
playing some type of an instru-
ment," said James Singer who
came on the trip with his wife
Rose, both from Boca Raton.
"When we sat in the auditorium
they sent little children to sit
with us and I, in my limited
Hebrew, communicated with
them."
Arnold Rosenthal, of Boca
Raton, said "Any Jew that is
able to make the trip has an en-
riching experience since being a
Jew is very special and every Jew
feels a dual relationship not only
with the country of their birth,
but also with Israel," he said.
"Any Jew who comes to Jeru-
salem realizes that he has truly
come home," tie added.
Others who were on the trip
were, alphabetically: Mr. and
Mrs. James Baer, Mr. and Mrs
Ed Bobick,Sybil Mackeon. Mr
and Mrs. David Saft, and Mr.
and Mrs. Abe Shapiro.
October mission participants Elinor and Arnold liosenthal, settingl
down roots in Israel, as they plant trees in Modi'in. birthplace o(tht\
Maccabees. (Photo By Andrew Polinl
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FrkUy
November 11,1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page
i
Alpha Omega Dental Fraternity Hosts Tel Aviv University Professor
The local chapter of Alpha
nmeKa, the Jewish dental frater-
Tv held ita first meeting of the
^onTuesday Oct 18atthe
Lme of Dr. Joel Herah of Boca
Raton. The gueat apeaker was
Dr Myron Lieberman, Chairman
of the Orthodontics Department
at Tel Aviv University's School
of Dental Medicine. Dr. Lieber-
man a fellow Alpha Omegan who
immigrated to Israel in 1971.
jpoke with the group about the
tote of the dental profession in
Israel as well as the critical
shortage of properly trained
dentists.
Dr. Lieberman highlighted the
fact that in its efforts to increase
the number of dentists in Israel,
the government of l8rael haa
asked the Tel Aviv University to
double its dental school's
enrollment. The government haa
promised the univeraity mat-
ching funds if it can raise four
million dollar8 toward the
building of a ten million dollar
structure. The National
Organization of ^lpha_Omega
Labor
Makes Gains
Continued from Page 5
Laborite incumbent Mayor Arye
Gurel was reelected with 63
percent of the vote.
THE VOTE was very close in
Ramat (Ian, an affluent Tel Aviv i
suburl) where Likud incumbent
Mayor Yisrael Peled may face a
runoff election against his Labor
challenger. Uri Amit.
Tami. a coalition partner which
represents a low income
Sephurdic constituency, re-
elected its candidate, Eli Dan,
Mayor of Ashkelon, a seaport
limn with a large Sephardic
papula! Kin. Dan increased his
majority over the last election
[and Tami picked up additional
I seats on the town council.
The rapidly declining National
[Religious Party, driven by in-
IutiuiI strife, managed to elect
only one ol its candidates to the
I Jerusalem City Council. The
Kill' entered the election with
iwii rivul lists, one representing
| its "Young (iuard" and theother
ils l.ainiliu' faction.
Ilurely 50 percent of the
I eligible voters cast ballots,
compared to an 80 percent
turnout for Knesset elections.
This led analysis and politicians
in agree that the decision to hold
municipal elections separate from
'national elections was an un-
successful experiment.
COMMUNIST candidates did
I poorly in most Arab population
centers of Israel. The Democratic
r'ront, a surrogate for the
Moscow oriented Rakah (Com-
muiiisl) Party, lost control of five
large Arab villages in Galilee.
Their most serious setback was in
Sakhnin near Acre in lower
Galilee where a Labor-backed
candidate triumphed. Sakhnin
! />as a population of 14,000.
In U mm El Fa hem, the largest
.Arab village in Israel, with a
population of 20.000, the election
was close, and a run-off will be
held in what was until now a
I jor Communist stronghold.
Rut the Communists
| strengthened their grip on
Nazareth, the largest Arab city in
Israel. Incumbent Mayor Tawfik
Zayyad was reelected with 70
percent of the vote and his list
won 11 of the 17 city council
eats.
Nevertheless, Raanan Cohen,
I head of the Labor Party's
minority division, said the elec-
tion results showed a significant
deterioration of Communist
! strength among Arab voters. Uzi
I Burstcin. a Rakah spokesman,
stressed the Communist victory
in Nazareth. He said that despite
I some losses, there were Com-
munist gains in other Arab
villages.
has pledged itself to the support
of dentistry in Israel, including
the Dental School at Tel Aviv
University.
Those present at the meeting
included: Dr. Bruce Braverman,
President of the local Alpha
Omega Chapter; Dr. Joel Hersh,
Chairman of the Dental Division
of the Boca Raton-Delray Beach
Chapter of the American Friends
of Tel Aviv University; James H.
Nobil. General Chairman and
Lauren Azoulai, Director of the
American Friends of Tel Aviv
University.
Also present were: Drs. Joshua
Dayan. Robert J. Eisenberg, Ann
Friedman, Robert Spoont,
Raphael Greenfield, Mark Levin-
son, Richard I. Lipman, Jeffrey
B. Lissauer, Robert J. Miller,
Ronald G. Murstein, Howard L.
Pasekoff, Seth Rieback, Ronald
L. Rubin, Gary Simon and Paul
Werner.
For further information on the
American Friends of Tel Aviv
University, please call Lauren
Azoulai at 392-9186. Additional
I information about Alpha Omega Standing left to right: Dr. Howard Pasekoff, Mr.
I can be obtained from Dr. Bruce James Nobil, Dr. Gary Simon. Seated left to
Braverman at 482-0100.
1
tfTi 1" M I
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^B i^Lw^* i L^Lw^ ^B Wr\r*s '^1 Mr:' 9^H
p^i r* Jl I ^fmm
m w ML w* \
AH kw J ML %*^ WP
Ji ibJL tmrnt^' IM\ -/
pm Hb4 ^^ x ^m
right: Drs. Robert Miller, Ann Friedman, Robert
Spoont and Myron Lieberman.


*
Page8
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, November n. i^
Betty Stone Chairs 1984 Speakers Bureau
"She is a born speaker, a great
organizer and a committed Jew."
Thus describes Betty Stone,
newly appointed Chairman of the
1984 South County Jewish Fed-
eration Speakers Bureau, by
Marianne Bobick, Federation
President.
Born and raised in New York
City, Betty graduated Syracuse
University with a B.S. in Speech
and Dramitc Arts. While study-
ing at the?University, she was
elected to the National Speech
Honorary and the National Radio
Honorary and broke ground as
the first female announcer of the
University's prestigious "ASK
THE SCIENTIST" program.
Extremely active in the Jewish
community of Great Neck, New
York, Betty directed holiday
plays at Temple Beth-El,
recorded 'Master tapes" for the
blind and stories for hospitalized
children. She was Secretary of
the North Shore National Council
\ of Jewish Women and rose from
Betty Stone
chairing luncheons to overall
Chairman of the Women's Divi-
sion of the United Jewish Appeal.
Betty relocated to Boca Raton
with her husband, Norman, in
1973. Within six months she
helped a group of women organ-
ize a Federation-UJA Women's
Division on a permanent year
round basis. For the first five
years, she represented South
County on the UJA Palm Beach
Board, then became a Board
Member of the newly-formed
South County Jewish Federation.
Her other local involvements
have been as a Member of the
Board and as secretary to Temple
Beth El in Boca Raton for two
term's, Seating Chairman and Co-
Director for the first two years of
the Distinguished Artists series,
a nine year volunteer at the Boca
Raton Community Hospital for
the Reach to Recovery Program
of the American Cancer Society,
and active with the "Friends of
the Caldwell Playhouse" as well
as with the Women's Golf League
of the Broken Sound Golf Club.
In 1980. the Boca Raton News
honored her with its Community
Service Award for her active
participation in the South
County community.
Along with chairing the
Speakers Bureau, Betty
currently serves as Co-Chairman
of the Lion of Judah Division.
Reagan Determined Marines to Stay
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) President Reagan
has made clear the United
States' determination to
keep the marine force in
Lebanon despite the terror-
ist attack on the marine
headquarters in Beirut in
which 220 marines and
sailors were killed and
many injured. A similar at-
tack on a French army bar-
rack is reported to have
killed nine and wounded 11.
At least 53 are reported
missing.
"We should all recognize that
these deeds make so evident the
bestial nature of those who would
assume power if they could have
their way and drive us out of the
area, that we must be more deter-
mined than ever that they cannot
take over that vital and strategic
area of the earth or for that
matter any other part of the
earth," Reagan said.
DEFENSE Secretary Caspar
Weinberger said the meeting was
aimed at finding out who was re-
sponsible for the attack and for
reducing the "vulnerability" of
the marines in Lebanon. In an in-
terview from the White House on
CBS-TVs Face the Nation,"
Weinberger said that any
decisions will be made in con-
junction with the other members
of the multinational force, noting
that he had been in contact with
the French Defense Minister
Charles Hernu who had gone to
Beirut.
Weinberger said there was only
"circumstantial evidence" now
because of the many "disparate"
groups in Lebanon who are
aiming to prevent that country
from achieving stability. He in-
dicated that speculation focused
on an Iranian group in Lebanon
linked to the Ayatollah Khomeini
which is also believed to have
been responsible for the attack on
the U.S. Embassy last April.
But Weinberger placed on
Svria responsibility for the over-
all situation which led to the
terrorist outrage. "The whole
reason the marines are still there
is because we have not been able
to get the Syrians to agree to
withdraw, we have not been able
to get the Palestinian organiza-
tions to aKrce to withdraw,"
Weinberger said. "The Israelis
said they would withdraw if the
others did, and they have with-
drawn part way"
Weinberger also stressed that
the marines and the other
members of the MNF are in Leb-
anon in order to make the area
"secure" to permit the withdraw-
al of the foreign forces. "That is
one of the things we found most
unfortunate that Syria has not
agreed and apparently will not
agree thus far to any kind of
withdrawal," he said. "And that
is an absolute fundamental nec-
essity before we can get peace in
that region."
Students attending the Hillel Leadership Weekend included: Susan
Weiner, Florida Atlantic University, Shira Coffman, Broward
Community College-North, Gary Cossin, Sheridan Vocational Center
and Rich Gollin from Florida Atlantic University.
Hillel Sponsors
Leadership Weekend
The Jewish Community Center of
South County Winter Camp
THE DEFENSE Secretary
also said he had not ruled out So-
viet involvement, saying that the
USSR was a "destabilizing" fac-
tor in the area. Reagan's remarks
also seemed to indicate Soviet in-
volvement.
College students from several
South Florida counties parti-
cipated in the third annual
Leadership Weekend sponsored
by the Hillel Foundations in
South Florida. The event, held at
the Collnnnadcs Hotel on Singer
Island in Palm Beach, was
attended by 46 students from
Dade. Broward and Palm
Beach Counties, and organized
by Hillel staff members Nancy
Horwitz Tobin and Lynn Hof-
fman. Fifteen students from the
Broward-Palm Beach area at-
tended the event which included
eight students from Florida
Atlantic University.
A series of work shops was
formulated to promote awareness
of leadership responsibilities and
As previously announced, The
Jewish Community Center of
South County will be sponsoring
a Winter Day Camp during the
December school recess.
Camp will begin on Dec. 26 and
run through Dec. 30. Children
will meet each morning at the
South County Jewish Commu-
nity Day School (located at 414
N.W. 35th St. in Boca Raton).
The day will begin at 9:30 a.m.
and conclude at 4 p.m. Pre-camp
and after camp care will be pro-
vided at an additional charge of
$1 per hour for each child.
The Jewish Community Center
is planning an exciting variety of
programs and activities for
children preschool through sixth
grade, which will include sports,
arts and crafts, trips, music and
dance, to name a few.
The fees are as follows:
5 Days $40; 4 Days S36;
3 days *28; 2 Days 119.
A 10 percent discount is avail-
able to families after first child is
enrolled.
Please complete the attached
form and return to: The Jewish
Community Center of South
County, 3200 N. Federal Hwy ,
Suite 226, Boca Raton, Fla.
33431.
For further information please
contact Sarah Landa at 395-5546.
ATTENTION ALL HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS
If you are interested in working in the JCC Winter Day
Camp, December 26th through December 30th, please
contact Sarah Landa at 396-5546, or send in the attached
application.
Name.
.Age.
Phone Number.
Organizations or Clubs of which you are a member.
APPLICATION FOR WINTER DAY CAMP
Family Name_______________________________
Home Telephone Number____________________
Address_____________._______
Business Address_________
Business Telephone Number.
Emergency Contact Person__
Telephone Number________
Child's Name____________
Child's Name_____________
Child's Name___________
-Age_
-Age.
-Age.
.Grade.
.Grade.
.Grade.
Days Attending: Circle Day (days) which your child
(children) will be attending. ^^
provide training in leadership
skills. Students were encouraged
to participate in the group acti-
vities, to learn dynamics of social
interaction. Designed to develop
student leadership for the
campus communities, the week-
end conference provided a setting
in which the students could prac-
tice these skills and then analyze
their di-vt-lopmeni through a feed
back process Areas of dbruufal
included planning a UJA cam-
puign on campus, social and poli-
tical action, creating a Jewish
feeling and planning an Israel
group.
TV KAU Hillel -Students
Union is funded from allocations
by the South County Jewish
Federation.
Control of
American Media
Continued from Page 1
chain of Samuel Newhouse, the
magazines Newsweek, Time,
Vogue and Glamour, and the TV
companies CBS, NBC and ABC
are in one degree or another
under the direct control, or it
least influence, of the Zionist*.'
Monday
December 26
Thursday
December 29
Tuesday
December 27
Friday
December 30
Wednesday
December 26
All Week
December 26-30
TOTAL FEE ENCLOSED.
ALL APPLICATIONS MUST BE ACCOMPANIED
BY CHECK, DEADLINE DECEMBER^iIED
Gan then turns his attention to
local U.S. newspapers, magazine*
and radio and TV stations and
claims that "hundreds" of them
"have got entangled in the nets
of the Zionists,'' Spier report*
r-._ _i__ __:__ ik.i "Zionist
Gan
Gan then turns his attention to
local U.S. newspapers, magazine*
and radio and TV stations and
that "hundreds of them
the rat*
report*-
. also writes that "Zionist
control" of the U.S. madia ha*
created "a false chauvaniitka*
caption of Israel as a bulwarko
Western civilisation and the we
world and a amall tg
of progress in the Middle
East ...."
Spier points out that thiaatta-
cation is firmly in fa* *
Soviet policy, which nequg
exsggerstss the influence of
"Jewish lobby" in th* U.S.
21


iv November 11,1983
The Jewish ftoridian of South Coutity


Page 9
Representatives To State Committee Appointed
ianne Roberts and Ed
kk have been appointed the
th County Jewish Federation
"resentatives of the Govern-
E Affairs Committee for the
da Association of Jewish
.rations. The appointment
made by Marianne Bobick,
(ration President.
[The Florida Association of
jish Federations represents
eleven Federations in Florida
I coordinates state-wide corn-
activities. The Govern-
Affairs Committee is
"fled by Elaine Bloom as its
[jecutive Director.
Bloom is a former state
glator and acts as the govern-
hot liaison for the Jewish com-
jmity state-wide to the state
Ivernment.
JThe Government Affairs Com-
[ittee sponsors state-wide
nposiums on issues concerning
public welfare as well as
king on specific issues con-
ning the Jewish community.
| Marianne Roberts, originally
Germany, immigrated to
United States in 1939 and
i a Long Island resident for 30
She became active at
nple Hillel in North Wood-
and held the position of
te-president of membership.
[j involvement in Jewish af-
continued, as she was Di-
tor of Employment for ORT.
kerested in community causes
[well, she took an active role in
; League of Women Voters and
: drive to build a hospital in
klley Stream.
|Upon relocating to Florida in
179, Marianne transferred her
nmitment to Jewish and corn-
unity affairs to South County.
: is a member of Temple Beth
I sisterhood and sits on its So-
I Action Committee. Marianne
ther demonstrates her dedica-
bn by donating her time to Beth
Is Shared Care Project, which
ovides adult day care in con-
Ktion with First Presbyterian
lurch.
The aforementioned activities
Mild seem enough to keep any
kfessional x-ray technologist
Itremely busy, however,
prianne is also an active mem-
in the National Organization
Arens Warns
|Druze Battlers
By HUGH ORGEL
|TEL AVIV (JTA) -
efense Minister Moshe
lens has warned the
ize community of Leb-
bon, especially those in
p Shouf mountain area
ho have been locked in
rce battles with the
ristian Phalangists, that
key should not cooperate
pth the Palestinian terror-
ts and should expel them
&m the area.
[Addressing a Likud Party
ting in Kiryat Shmonah,
as said that if the Druze took
action to rid their areas of
stinians the IDF would be
ced to take action. He did not
afy what action would be
en or how.
| HE SAID the IDF would re-
on the Awali River line as
|og as this was necessary for la-
p's security, and would con-
nue to patrol north of the river
K.
"The bulk of the population
"th of the Awali is Druze. Will
snsts be able to settle in the
uf? That depends on the
we attitude in the area. If the
we don't eject them, we will
veto act," Arens declared.
[He said Israel had information
I were Druze and terrorists at
Kates of Beirut.
of Women (NOW), Hadassah and
the American Cancer Fund. This
is her second year as a Federation
Delegate to the Community Rel-
ations Council of the South
County Jewish Federation.
Ed Bobick, a prominent trial
attorney from New York, retired
to Florida in 1975 with his wife
Marianne. Among his many
credits, he was Ambassador to
the State of Florida for the Mecca
Shrine Temple in New York.
Retiring only in a professional
capacity upon his move to
Florida, Bobick has worked tire-
lessly on behalf of the Jewish
community in South Florida. In
1981, he received the Lion of
Judah award from the State of
Israel. For the past three years he
has been vice president of mem-
bership for the Temple Beth El
and remains in that position for
another term. Actively involved
in the South County Jewish
Federation, Bobick was chairman
of Allocations Committee in
1981, was co-chairman with
Margie Baer for missions in 1982,
and held the chair for the 1983
October mission. He was highly
successful as chairman of Feder-
ation's Speakers Bureau last
year.
In making the appointment
Mrs. Bobick said, "In the past
two years the Government Af-
fairs Committee of the State As-
sociation has been crucial in
passing legislation allowing the
sale of Israel Bonds to state gov-
ernment pension systems as well
as protecting the state funding
for human relations services. It is
a vital link between the Jewish
communities and our state gov-
ernment. I am delighted that
Marianne and Ed will represent
our Federation on the Board that
runs the Government Affairs
Committee and helps mold our
positions in Tallahassee."

Marianne Roberta
Ed Bobick
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PaswA
ILL....J.ULJJ.L"^PP"i
Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Organizations in the News
Friday, November U
.19831
HADASSAH ASSOCIATES
OF SOUTH COUNTY
Hadassah-Ben Gurion Chapter
will honor the Associates of
North Palm Beach County on
Thursday, Nov. 17 at 12 noon at
Temple Emeth, 5780 W. Atlantic
Ave., Delray Beach. The guest
speaker will be National Chair-
man of Hadassah Associates,
Ms. Norma Lenore. All Associ-
ates of Delray, Boynton and Boca
Raton will be most welcome. For
further information, please call
Jack 499-1740.
HADASSAH
Hadaaaah Sabra-Boca-Ligbt-
houae will hold their paid-up
membership luncheon-fashion
show on Thursday, Nov. 17 at the
L'Hexagone Restaurant, Boca
Raton. For further information
and reservations, please call
Carol 482-8128, Alice, 391-9154,
or Sandy 943-3336.
Hadaaaah-Bca Gurion Chapter
will attend the Royal Palm
Theatre in Boca Raton on
Wednesday, Nov. 23 to enjoy
dinner and see the play "Pal
Joey." For further information,
please call Bea Keller, 499-4874.
Hadaaaah-Boca Maariv Chap-
ter will have their next meeting
on Wednesday, Nov. 16 at 12:30
p.m. in the Administration Bldg-,
Century Village West, Boca.
Boutiques will be available, re-
freshments will be served and an
interesting program is planned.
For further information, please
call Selma 483-3253 or Nettie 482-
9085.
Hadassah-Aviva will hold a
bake sale on Tuesday, Nov. 8
from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Boca
Community Center, Crawford
Ave.. North of Palmetto. Also,
they'll have a theatre party on
Tuesday, Nov. 15 at Florida At-
lantic University featuring Huck
and Jim book, lyrics and di-
rection by Joshua Logan. Dona-
tion is $15, call Gladys Abramson
391-7995.
Hadaaaah Aaaociatea-Men will
hold their next meeting on Mon-
day, Nov. 14 at 9:30 a.m. at the
Ponderosa Restaurant, Atlantic
Ave. and Military Trail, Delray.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
Womea'a League for Iarnel
Metxvah Chapter will hold their
next meeting on Monday, Nov.
21 at 10 a.m. in the Administra-
tion Bldg., of Century Village
West, Boca. There will be enter-
tainment and refreshments will
be served. All are welcome.
ORT
Women's American ORT Boca
Century Chapter hold weekly
bowling sessions at Carter's
Bowling Alley near Town Center
on Mondays from 12 noon to 3
p.m. This bowling league is open
to all women. Please call Shirley
Moshontz. 482-9848 or Eleanor
Goldman 483-1977 for further in-
formation.
Women American ORT-Pinea
of Delray North will hold their
paid-up membership luncheon on
Monday, Nov. 21. The program
will feature the Temple Emeth
Choir under the direction of Anne
Katz. For further information,
please call Mayme Gerbie, 272-
6089.
AMERICAN MIZRACHI
WOMEN
American Mizrachi Wo men -
Beersheva Chapter will hold their
next meeting on Wednesday,
Jewish Community Center of South County
presents
Sensational Israeli Performances
NOVEMBER 22,1983 F.A.U. THEATRE 7:30 P.M.
ECLECTRICITY will present a mixture of rich vocals with
a wide variety of instruments. This amazing trio of
musicians combine traditional Jewish styles with
original lyrics and melodies. Recently, Ectectricity has
had the honor of touring with Theodore Bikel.
DECEMBER 6,1963 F.A.U. THEATRE 7:30 P.M.
The stage production of GALGALIM, presents a
musical trip of Israel through the eyes of Brynie and
Moshe. Combined together as a Broadway-like presen-
tation, 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 producers of the
renowned "HERE IS ISRAEL" production.
Tickets:
$8.00 (open seating)
$50.00 patron tickets
(to include reserved seat and
cocktail party after performance)
Group rates are available.
For tickets, please complete this coupon request, or con-
tact the Jewish Community Center at 395-5548.
Make check payable to the
Jewish Community Center and mail to:
Jewish Community Center of South County
Suite 228
3200 N. Federal Highway
Boca Raton, Fl. 33431
Name.
Address.
Phone #_
Eclectricity (# of tickets).
Galgalim (# of tickata)_
Total Amount Enclosed 8.
Nov. 9 at II noon at'tne Ameri-
can Savings Bank, Atlantic Ave.,
Delray. Rose Orion will be the
guest speaker. Refreshments will
be served and all are welcome to
attend.
BRANDEIS
Brandeia Women-Boca will
hold a tea for new members on
Thursday, Nov. 17 at 10:30 a.m.
at the home of Shirley Brickman,
president. Please call Laurel
Sherman 994-9087 for details.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
Jewish War Veterans Post No.
268 is having a membership
breakfast for the paid-up
members at Anahei Emuna,
16189 Carter Rd Delray, at 9:30
a.m. All members who have al-
ready paid their dues are invited.
Anyone wishing to become mem-
bers of the Post are also welcome
to join them.
TEMPLE SINAI
Regarding the Veterans Day
Service to be held Friday, Nov.
11 at 8:15 p.m. at Cason United
Methodist Church, N. Swinton,
Delray Beach, from the altar
Charles Stecker, commander of
Jewish War Veterans Post 266;
Gertrude Sweiback, head of the
women's auxiliary; and Rabbi
Samuel Silver will outline the ob-
jectives of the Jewish War Veter-
ans, the oldest organization of its
kind in the United States. Special
prayers will be recited in memory
of the martyred Marines of Leba-
non and the American troops who
died in Grenada. A reception,
with refreshments, will follow the
devotions to which the general
public is invited.
B'NAI TORAH
B'nai Torah-Sisterhood will
hold their paid-up membership on
Tuesday, Nov. 15 at 6:30 p.m. at
the synagogue. 1401 N.W. 4th
Ave., Boca Raton. The program
will be "The Total Woman with
fashions bv Sweater Dressing
and hair and make-up from Jo-
seph's Salon.'" The Judaica Shop
will be open and a special
"Beauty Prize" will be awarded,
awarded, r or reservations, please
call Kthel 391-7467 or Leona 391-
7911.
ANSHEI EMUNA
Anahei Emuna announces
"The Unknown Soldiei" will be
the post-Veteran's Day s.-monic
message to be delivered by Rabbi
Dr. Louis Sacks at the sabbath
morning service on Saturday.
Nov. 12 at 8:45 a.m. The sabbath
afternoon seminar and services
begin 5 p.m.
TEMPLE EMETH
Temple Emeth Brotherhood
presents Showtime on Sunday,
Nov. 20 at 8 p.m. Comedian
Danny Tadmore will present an
Israeli Show featuring his own
fresh, new and exhilarating ma-
terial. Tickets are available at
temple Emeth, 5780 W. Atlantic
Ave., Delray or by phone 498-
7422.
TEMPLE BETH EL
Temple Beth El Singles are in
the process of organizing an eve-
ning of talent for the month of
December. Anyone who would
like to participate or get involved
in this special evening may call
Don Shnider 736-3699, Ron
Green. 278-8726 or Dave Laadon
427-3394.
ANSHEI SHALOM
Anahei Shalom-Oriole Jewish
Center Statarbeod will hold a
crafts, book and home baked cake
ale on Tuesday, Nov. 15 rttirting
st 10 a.m. in front of the Ameri-
First Savings Bank, Kings Point
Shopping Center, Delray. For
further information, call 498-
2141.
B'NAI B'RITH
B'nai B'rith Weesea-Beca will
hold a rummage ask loaded with
exceptional buys for the holiday
season on Friday, Nov. 18 from
10 a.m. to 4 p.m. outside the Boca
Bowl, 1700 N. Dixie Hwy Boca.
For further information
call Ethel 482-0885 or Lil 482-
7813.
B'nai B'rith Women-Naomi
Chapter will hold a rummage sale
on Sunday, Nov. 20 at the Car
teret Bank, Military and Atlan-
tic, Delray Beach. Storage will
continue until Nov. 19. To bring
your items, please call Annette
Wendell 499-7673, or Mildred
499-1382.
B'nal B'rith Delray Lodge No.
2966 will hold their annual mem-
bership breakfast at Temple
Emeth, 5780 W. Atlantic Ave.,
Delray Beach on Tuesday. Nov.
15 at 10 ..m. A
^kerwul discus, a 3?J
great importance and JJ?J
vited to attend free. w,r,!a
NATIONAL COUNCIl
OP JEWISH WOMEN
The National Council of j.
Women-Boca, Defray r>.
Branch will hold a lunchwjj
card party on Wednesday Cl
16 at 12 noon at thewJS *
Restaurant, 429 N JL*
Hwy. Boca For those *"
not play cards may enjoy u.
Joagg. Scrabble, jS*
Uno, etc Donation is 112 juLi
vations must be made by NovrJ
by calling 393-6450 or 4964344
Community Calendar
is
B'nai B'rith Integrity Council, 9:30 a.m. meeting Temple Beth
El-Brotherhood breakfast, 10 a.m. B'nai Torah-Men's Club
Breakfast, 9:30 a.m.
NeveaeWM
Women's American ORT-All Points, 12 noon board meeting*
Temple Emeth-Singles, 12 noon meeting Hadassah Associate*.
Men's breakfast meeting, 9:30 a.m.
November 15
Women's American ORT-AII Points, 12 noon meeting Pioneer
Women-Beersheba, 12:30 p.m. Board meeting B'nai B'rith-
Boca Teeca Lodge, 9:30 a.m. Board meeting Women's
American ORT-Boco, Delray Evening, 8 p.m. meeting Zionist
Organization of America, 8 p.m. meeting* Zionist Organization
of America, 7:30 p.m. Board meeting Pioneer Women-
Zipporah, 10 a.m. Board meeting B'nai Torah-Sisterhood, 7:30
p.m. meeting Women's American ORT-Delray Board meeting,
10 a.m. Women's American ORT-Sandalfoot Board meeting,
1:30 p.m. Hadassah-Ben Gurion Region Israel Bond Drive*
B'nai B'rith Delray Lodge membership breakfast, 10 a.m.
November 16
Hadassah-Boca Maanv, 12:30 p.m. meeting
November 17
Pioneer Women-Kinneret, 12:30 p.m. Board meeting Women's
American ORT-Onole, 1 p.m. Board meeting Temple Beth El-
Sisterhood, 12:30 p.m. meeting Hadassah-Ben Gurion, 12:30
p.m. meeting B'nai B'nth-Genesis, 12 noon meeting
November 18
National Council Jewish Women-Boca, Delray, 10 a.m. meeting
November 19
Hadassah-Aviva, 10a.m. Board meeting
Religious Directory
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
. 1401 N.W. 4th Ave.. Boca Raton. Fla. 33432. Conservative
IPhone 392-8566, Rabbi Theodore Fetdman, Hazzan Donald,
j Roberts. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:16 p.m., Saturday it
9:30 a.m. Family Shabbat Service 2nd Friday of each month
I 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 j
Daily Torah Seminar preceding services at 7:45 a.m. and 5 p.m..
Sabbath and Festival Services 8:46 a.m. Sabbath Torah class 5
I 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 '
and Kidduah. Edward Dorfman, President 499-6687. .r~.
Office 14600 Cumberland Drive, Delray Beach, Fla. 33446,
Phone 496-0466. Rabbi Emeritus Jonah J. Kahn '
TEMPLE BETH EL OP BOCA RATON
1333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Reform.
I Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Assistant Rabbi
Richard Agler. Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Services at 8
p.m. Family Shabbath Service at 8 p.m. 2nd Friday of Each
[Month.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
I Mailing Address: P.O. Bos 340016. Boca Raton, Fla. 33434.
Conservative Located in Century Villas*. Boca. Dairy Service*
8 a.m. and 6 p.m Saturday 8:46 am., Sunday 9 a.m. Reuben
I Sakzman. President, Joeeph M Pollack. Cantor. 48^5567
TEMPLE EMETH
57HO West Atlantic Ave.. Delray Beach, Fla 33445. Coo-1
Brvotive. Phona: 496-3636. Bernard A Silver. Rabbi; NW
A. Luikovsky. Cantor. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p m,
Saturday at 8:46 a.m., Daily Minyane at 8:46 a.m. and 6 p.m.
TalMPLRSlNAJ
Cason United Methodist Church. 342 N. Swinton Ave. (corav
Lake Ida Roll. Delray Beach. FL Reform. Mailing Addresa^:
I Bos 1901, Delray Beach. Fla. 33444. Friday at 1:16 p.m- *
Samuel SUver^Preaadent Samuel Rothatem, 276-6161.


P^y, November 11,1963
The Jewish Ftoridian of South County
Page 11
A Rabbi
Comments
The following is brought to
floridian readers by the Squth
County Rabbinical Association.
If there are topics you would lihe
our Rabbis to discuss, please
submit them to the Floridian.
Rabbi Bernard Silver
'.
By RABBI BERNARD SILVER
One person, by force of his or her personality, can be the pivot
of a whole society. Hitler turned a whole nation into an over-
whelming force for hate. Gandhi directed a whole people toward
nonviolence and peace.
In the family aa well, often one person can make the difference
between harmony and strength on the one hand or discord and
despair on the other.
When we think of the power of one person, we can recall that
Frederick the Great once sent this message to one of hia
generals: "I send you against the enemy with 60,000 men."
When the troops were counted they numbered only 50,000. The
general sent a letter of protest and complaint that there must be
a mistake. "No," replied Frederick, "there is no mistake: I
counted you, my general, as 10,000 men."
Every person, by virtue of what he or she is, can count for a
great deal; and, thus, realize the greatest potentialities for good
or evil.
In the morning newspaper we read all about the problems of
the community, the nation and the world. If we really felt deeply
about them, we would probably never get to the second cup of
coffee. But if we ourselves do not feel deeply about certain
things, how then can we blame others because they did not feel
deeply about us and ours?
When we do begin to feel strongly about certain events, we
can actually determine their course. That is why advertising
agencies, business firms, community organizations and
television networks constantly survey our attitudes and our
desires.
Aldous Huxley expressed it all very well in a phrase he used in
Brave New World: "When the individual feels, the community
reels."
Equus is the play that has made perhaps the greatest impact
on me. As many of you know, Equus is the story of a very
tormented young man in whose mind the relationship to his
father, his religion, his sexuality, and the horses which he helps
tend is hopelessly confused. In technical language, he is a
psychotic who, in a moment of frenzy, gouges out the eyes of the
horses.
The psychiatrist who treats the young man is, at least as he
was originally portrayed in New York, a very subdued, con-
trolled, and altogether unhappy person. There is no love in his
life; he is a man without passion. As he treats the patient, and
slowly cures him, the doctor begins to wonder. Who is bettor off,
the psychotic with his intense feelings or he with his dull and
uncommitted personal life?
One question of which this drama reminds us has been
discussed in our culture: Can so-called normal people be ab-
normally creative? Or, must greatness always be accompanied
by a kind of madness? Some of the world's great artists have
been more than eccentric Had they been cured of their
emotional upheavals, would they have remained geniuses? We
must leave this quest ion to the sages and turn to another that is
closer to all of us:
The question which Equus raises for us is: How much passion
do we put into our commitments? Or, if you will, how much
commitment is there in our lives that we deem worthy of our
deepest passions? Either way we ask it, unless we understand
the question, we cannot relate meaningfully to any prayer with
rapt attention-
1984 Distinguished Artists Series By Temple Beth El
When the Metropolitan Opera
Co. signed the world renowned
baritone, Hakan Hagegard, to a
contract, the Distinguished
Artists Series already had signed
him to open its fifth season. On
Sunday, January 22, 1984, at
8:15 p.m. he will inaugurate its
finest Series.
The internationally known
pianist, Lorin Hollander will be
the Series' guest for the second
concert on Wednesday, Feb. 8,
1984 at 8:15 p.m. Mr. Hollander
on the previous evening will
conduct s seminar, aa a "Master-
In-Residence" to which sub-
scribers are invited.
Subsequent* artists will be the Hakan Hagegard
gifted Iaraeli violinist, Sblomo
Mintz on Sunday, Feb. 26. and on
ruesday, March 13 the Chamber
Music Society of Lincoln Center
will display their talents. All of
these concerts are at 8:15 p.m.
Thanks to the generosity of
patrons, the subscription prices
of the concerts are kept to a
modest figure. Although the $30
season tickets are "sold out,"
there are a few remaining at 660
andtlOO.
The Concert Office is at Tem-
ple Beth El of Boca Raton, 333
S.W. 4th Avenue, Boca Raton,
Florida 33432. Information on
the concerts may be obtained by
calling 391-8900.
Weinshank, HeiselInducted IntoVneg Shabbat Society9
During UJA Leadership Mission to Warsaw and Cracow
Gladys Weinshank, General
Campaign Chairman for the 1984
Federation UJA drive and
Joyce Heisel, Women's Division
Director were inducted into s
contemporary revival of the
Warsaw Ghetto's Oneg Shabbat
Society during a recent UJA
Mission to Warsaw and Cracow.
The UJA Intermediate Cities
Chairmen's Seminar in Poland
followed a mission to Israel under
the leadership of UJA National
Chairman Robert E. Loup.
Jewish Agency Aliyah
Chief Kotlowitz Quits
Job Under Fire
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The long and bitter
battle over the continued
functioning of Herut ac-
tivist Rafael Kotlowitz as
chairman of the Jewish
Agency Aliya Department
has ended when the
Agency's Board of
Governors voted to remove
him from the post. The vote
was 36-6 with 12 abs-
tentions.
Formally it means that he will
no longer be chairman of that
department, but he will continue
as chairman of the World Zionist
Organization Aliya Department
until or unless otherwise
decided by the WZO.
The breakdown between the
two organizations which in
practice broadly overlap in
personnel is that the Jewish
Agency deals with immigrants
from lands of distress while the
WZO deals with immigrants from
fee lands.
THE MOVE to oust Kotlowitz
was led by American Board
members representing the "non-
Zionist" (fundraisers) section of
the Jewish Agency. They claimed
that Kotlowitz "could not com-
municate" with American Jewry.
The South African-born
Kotlowitz, a lawyer by profession
and a long-time Betar Herat
loyalist, tenaciously fought the
move to oust him. Recently, he
obtained a temporary injunction
from a Tel Aviv district court
forbidding the Agency's Board
from appointing anyone else m
his place. But, as Board legal
aides pointed out, the injunction
did not prevent the Board from
ousting Kotlowitz.
Last summer, when the Agen-
cy's Board made an inconclusive
move against Kotlowitz, then-
Premier Menschem Begin
retaliated by boycotting a
planned briefing session with the
Board.
The Oneg Shabbat Society
induction conducted by UJA
Associate Executive Vice
Chairman Melvyn Bloom during
the Seminar's final dinner in
Warsaw, also included rep
resentatrves of the Warsaw
Jewish Community, the Joint
Distribution Committee's
Country Director for Poland
Akiva Kohane. JDC Public
Relations Director for Europe
Paula Bornstein, and Poland's
Director of Religious Affairs for
Non-Catholic Religions Tsdeusz
Dusik.
The original Oneg Shabbat
Society, operating secretly in the
Warsaw Ghetto under the
direction of historian Emmanuel
Ringelblum, meticulously
documented the Nazis' des-
truction of Polish Jewry during
World War II. Papers written
and collected by the group were
buried in rubberized milk cans,
and retrieved after the war.
As charter members of the
newly reconstituted Society,
Mesdames Weinshank and Heisel
have promised to continue the
work of bearing witness to the
past, and to serve the living
Jewish communities in Israel, in
countries reached by the JDC
and in the United States. All
participants in future UJA
pilgrimages to Poland will also
become members of the Society,
UJA National Chairman Robert
E. Loup announced.
A highlight of the group's
experiences in Poland was
participation in Sabbath morning
services at the Noczik Synago-
gue, the last remaining Jewish
house of prayer in Warsaw.
'Masada The Victory of the Vanquished,' casion of Gen. Devon's two-year memorial,
the last literary work of Moshe Day an, it the Kissinger delivered the eulogy. From left are
basis of a portfolio which combines his Mrs. Rachel Dayan; Dr. Kissinger; Georges
writings with the art of Raymdnd Moretti. A Israel publisher of the portfolio, and Gen.
portfolio, now being offered in the United (Ref.) Uei Nor kiss, who introduced Dayan to
States,, woe presented to Dr. Henry ^Mtforvtti
Kissinger in New York recently on the oc-
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Page 12
U..J liWnJJ.nJ.U,J.JI____
Tri* Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, November 1983
"What's the best way to
vacation In Israel?
Have a friend get you
airfare, a hotel and a car
for only *839r
Eft >
"You know who your friends are.
"El Al, the Airline of Israel.
"Right now we've got the best
vacation going to Israel.
"For one price
you can take our
'Sunsation' vacation
round-trip from the
U.S. to Ben Gurion
Airport in Israel.
"We're the only
airline that flies 747s
to Israel nonstop,
vou know. And no
Get a complimentary
Avis Rent A Car.
one else can claim all their ftxxl is kosher.
"You'll stay at a superior hotel in Tel Aviv or Jerusalem for six days and five nights.
"Or if you want, add $100 to the package price and stay at the deluxe King David
Hotel in Jerusalem, a city filled with history and beauty and charming people.
"Or you can stay at the deluxe Dan Hotel in Tel Aviv
Jf\{\ my hometown and as friendly and modern a city as
you could want.
"There's also a complimentary Avis Rent A Car so you
can drive all over Israel for five days.
"Only a friend like El Al could do it all from as
little as $839.
"And who knows? I might be the one to fly you there.
"So call your travel agent or El Al
Stay 6 days/5 nights. at 1-800-223-6700."
For complete tour details, call or write Sunsation Six Tour Desk:
El Al Israel Airlines, 850 Third Avenue, New York, NY 10022.
Name
Address
Come to Israel.
Come fly with friends.
Cm
Male
Zip
Price per person /double occupancy effective November 15,1983 to February
29.1984 Offer not valid from 12/15/83 to 1/5/84. One Avis car per double
room, gas, mileage, and insurance charges not included If named hotels
unavailable, comparable accommodations will be substituted.
Package price based on New York Tel Aviv round trip only For prices from
your area, contact your travel agent or El Al
The Airline of Israel.