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:
AA00014304:00140

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
Jewish Floridian
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
Number 40
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, December 2,1983
frtdShOCffl
Price 35 Cents
Assembly Told
ep Uncertainties' Need Commitment
IRAY ZUCKOFF
(TA (JTA) -
frh community in
States and Can-
lg a period ahead
[ught with uncer-
\d challenges that
p "faith, commit-
rage and vision,'*
the safety and
if the State of Is-
the creative
of the Jewish
Martin Citrin,
the Council of
Iterations, told
delegates from
d States and
|tending the 52nd
Lssembly of the
ess here at the Hyatt
>tel, Citrin told the
lunal leaders that
of this assembly,
th Change: Federa-
[>nt the Challenges of
Future," reflect the
irawing to a close, a
is and confrontation
[for Israel and for our
IAD to deal "with
ences of its military
its confrontation
lities of its economic
condition," Citrin
jition, "Soviet Jewry
jto deeper isolation
of anti-Semitism
ugly heads in
rope, within the
and within Latin
ed States "only
[fered heartbreaking
peace-keeper in
in implementing its
isibilities," he ob-
within the United
continue to be
bit our government
with the human
liminishrd."
with the inter-
relationship between North
American Jewry and Israel,
Citrin pointed out that "the
future of the generations that
follow us is extricably linked to
Israel as a source of our deep-
ening commitment to our sense of
Jewishness and spiritual identi-
fication.
"ISRAEL WILL increasingly
become an operational source
through which we crystallize and
catalize our heritage of Judaism
for ourselves and transmit that
heritage to our children.'
As a concrete example of this,
Citrin noted the need to become
more intimately and more
directly involved with the Jewish
Agency "to promote our joint
goals and objectives." This, he
emphasized, "points to in-
creasing involvement of our
Federations, who seek to parti-
cipate in facilitating aliya for
those constituents who want a
new life in Eretz Israel, and for
seeking strengthened and more
effective linkage with Israel as a
central resource for Jewish edu-
cation."
However, he stressed, "for all
that Israel is and will be in our
lives it is not and cannot be a
substitute for our own increased
commitments to creative Jewish
continuity at all levels in our
communities. Our ability to use
Israel, in the best sense of the
term, will be related to what we
can do for ourselves and with
ourselves in Jewish education
and in our home environments."
DEALING WITH what he
termed "a Jewish communal
partnership of concern with Jews
of oppression," Citrin said, to
sustained applause, that Soviet
Jewry "has been uppermost" on
the agenda of the CJF.
He recalled that the CJF was
well represented at Brussels III
Conference last spring in Jeru-
salem when, "with Jews and non-
Jews from all parts of the world,
.we called upon the Soviet
government to open its gates and
open its hearts to let our people
gin Nixed
Deal
tvSun Co. Suit
ims $15 Million
UCE SAMUELSON
)N (JTA) In
J of 1981, Britain
[private deal under
tanker loads of
oil worth more
fcOO million would
i shipped to Israel.
Iter has finally come to
Iwing a prolonged legal
Stween two of the
involved. As reeuh,
ih government is now
prevent the European
Court of Justice from deciding
whether or not Britain's refusal
to supply Israel breaches its
commitments as a member of the
European Economic Community
(EEC).
The dispute stems from a
refusal to load a cargo of oil, sold
by Sun International, the world s
12th biggest oil company, to a
Swiss subsidiary of Bulk OU, an
international shipping and oil
refining concern.
HEARING THAT the oil was
bound for Haifa, British Petro-
Continued on Page 3
go. We must never relax in-
deed, we must intensify our
efforts to keep this tragic
situation central and up front on
the world's humanitarian agenda
of our own and other govern-
ments."
The "partnership of concern"
also involved efforts on behalf of
the Jews of Ethiopia. "We must
state categorically and em-
phatically that we are proud of
the efforts of Israel and the
Jewish Agency to bring to Israel
in 1983 the largest number of
Ethiopian Jews ever to arrive in
one year and. this, at huge
sacrifice and risk in human
terms, including physical
danger," Citrin declared, but
without disclosing the number.
FOCUSING ON the American
scene, Citrin dealt with the
problem that he said has become
one of "increasing concern" over
the last 20 years: "the mobility of
Jewish America." He pointed out
that just as North America is on
the move, so is Jewish America,
"even more so. Significant
portions of our people will not
reside as adults in communities
where they were born. In fact, in
the quest for livelihood, profes-
sional growth, career or personal
achievement, many will have
moved once, twice, three times
and even more."
Continuing with this theme,
Citrin noted that "mobility and
'continental citizenship' has
obvious advantages but a price is
paid in rootlessness and defection.
I am talking about our rooted-
ness with families, with friends
and familiar surroundings
rootedness in a Jewish lifestyle
and at-homeness, which we tend
to take for granted."
He warned that unless Jews on
the move are sought out,
welcomed and made to feel
comfortable and can have ready
access to Jewish life in their new
communities, "they will be prone
to drop out." To avoid this,
Citrin said the Federations must
convey to Jews on the move that
"the Jewish community cares
about them and their well-being
and offers them access to Jewish
institutional life, to the
synagogue, to the Jewish school,
to the Jewish community cen-
ters" and ,tO all other available
mtv ices.
MAYOR Andrew Young of
Atlanta who was greeted both at
the beginning and at the end of
his brief welcome address to the
delegates with sustained ap-
plause, praised the work of the
Atlanta Federation in playing a
vital role in dealing with and
helping to accelerate whatever
chances exist in the city between
the Black and Jewish com-
munities.
Elie Wiesel, author, lecturer
and chairman of the United
States Holocaust Memorial
Council, delivered a moving and
frequently poetic analysis of the
Jewish condition in the world. He
pointed out that "we live in an
age of fear, of quasi-despair." He
said the world faces the danger of
extinction, "but as a Jew, I am
optimistic. What can the world
do that it hasn't already done to
Continued on Page 11
ZBIEGNIEW BRZEZINSKI
'Grave Mistake'
Brzezinski Opposes
Israel Collaboration
ByTAMARLEVY
GENEVA (JTA) Zbiegniew Brzezinski, who was
National Security Adviser in the Carter Administration,
believes military collaboration between the U.S. and
Israel in the Middle East would be a monumental geo-
political error.
HE TOLD the Swiss daily La Tribune De Geneve, in
an interview published here, that such military
collaboration aimed at changing the balance of power in
Lebanon or to punish those responsible for terrorist acts
"would be a grave mistake on our part."
Brzezinski maintained that "This would signify that
Washington is abandoning its role as mediator in the
region to become an engaged protagonist. The European
countries will, in such a case, dissociate themselves from
the U.S. and the Soviet Union will no longer remain
passive in the face of such a coalition," he said.
HE NOTED that Moscow has kept a low profile in
Lebanon so far, even though it backs Syria.
Brzezinski characterized the existing relations be-
tween the U.S. and Israel as bad. "If currently, and in the
short term, the interests of both countries may coincide,
in the long term the Israeli policy may prove disastrous
for the United States," he said. He added that he believed
Israel was utilizing its rapprochement with Washington
to distract the U.S. from a comprehensive peace agree-
ment in the Middle East which is currently at an impasse.
Trial of Palestinian Terrorist
Ends With Life Sentence
By REINHARD ENGEL
VIENNA (JTA1 The sec-
ond trial of Palestinian terrorist
Bahij Younis has ended here with
a conviction and life sentence, the
same outcome as his first trial
which was invalidated on a tech-
nicality.
Younis was found guilty of
complicity in the assassination of
Vienna City Councilman Heinz
Nittel and the terrorist attack on
the Jewish community center
here two years ago in which two
persons were killed and 20
wounded. He was also convicted
of illegal possession of weapons
and other war materiel.
Younis had been accused spe-
cifically of masterminding the
fatal shooting of Nittel who was
president of the Austria-Israel
Friendship Society and inciting
the attack on the community
center. The murder weapon used
to kill Nittel was found in his
apartment as were the passports
of two other Palestinian terror-
ists who did the actual killing and
are serv ing life sentences.


PmwA
M:IM Vlnr.Au.nnlUn..tl)l.....J"
Pae2
The Jewish Floridian of South County
7
i
I
Friday, December2 ifl
IDF Plane Down
Third Israeli Strike Scores in Lebanon
TEL AVIV In less
than one week, Israel
struck again\ on the
Syrian-held mountains east
of Beirut. According to Kol
Yisrael, as many as 18 war-
planes struck a half-dozen
villages in their 45-minute
attack.
This was the first retaliatory
strike this month against targets
in Lebanese territory held by Sy-
rian forces. Israel promptly ac-
knowledged that one plane was
downed by ground fire, although
Syria claimed two planes. The
pilot ejected and parachuted
safely in to an area held by the
Lebanese army.
THE PILOT was later picked
up by an Israel Air Force heli-
copter. In Beirut, reporters said
that Syrian arms fire was di-
rected at the pilot parachuting to
earth, but he escaped "in good
health."
The plane crashed about a half-
mile from Beirut airport, where
some 1,800 U.S. Marines who are
part of the multinational force
patrolling the Lebanese capital
maintain their headquarters
the same headquarters bombed
by Arab terrorists on Oct. 23,
when some 230 Marines perished.
Marine spokesman Wayne
Jones insisted that neither the
Marines nor the U.S. Navy had
been informed in advance of Is-
rael's intention to strike. Accord-
ing to Israeli command spokes-
men here, the air strike "came in
response to a long series of at-
tacks and attempted attacks
against Israeli occupation forces
in Southern Lebanon."
According to Cabinet Secre-
tary Dan Meridor, Israel is not
seeking war with Syria, "but will
continue to defend itself by chas-
ing the terrorists into their bases.
ISRAEL AIR FORCE jets
previously pounded two guerrilla
bases and training camps in east-
ern Lebanon Nov. 16 said to have
been the staging area for the
Nov. 4 truck-bomb attack on Is-
raeli military headquarters in
Tyre and the similar attack of
Oct. 23 on U.S. Marine and
French military headquarters in
Beirut.
A military spokesman said ac-
curate hits were scored which
completely destroyed both bases
and camp areas and adjacent
munitions dumps. He said all Is-
raeli aircraft returned safely to
their bases. Beirut radio reported
that the Israeli raids caused
heavy casualties among the
guerrilla forces in the target area.
Jewish community center
of South County
Presents:
WINTER DAY CAMP
When December 26th December 30th, 1983
Where South county Jewish
Community Day School
For- Children pre-school 6th grade
Time 9:30 A.M. 4:00 P.M.
(Pre camp & after camp care available)
Five exciting fun packed days filled with a puppet show,
trip to Lion Country Safari, Sports and much more!
Don't miss oat Fill oat the attached form & return to:
Jewish Community Center of South County
3200 North Federal Highway, Suite 226
Boca Raton, Florida 33431
For further information, call Sarah Landa at 396-5546.
APPLICATION FOR WINTER DAY CAMP
Family Name___________________________________
Home Telephone Number.
Address__________________
Business Address.
Business Telephone Number.
Emergency Contact Peron__
Telephone Number_________
Child's Name_______________
Child's Name_______________
Chud'8 Name __________
Military sources said the
targets were some seven kilo-
meters east of Rayak in the
Baalbek area of the Bekaa valley.
According to the Israelis, the
bases were utilized by the Iranian
"Guardians of the Iranian Revol-
ution" and by an allied pro-
Iranian Shiite Moslem group
headed by Hussein Mrussawi
who was said to have been in the
area at the time of the attack.
THE NOV. 16 attack was the
first by Israel since its jets
blasted terrorist bases in Leb-
anon immediately after the Nov.
4 bombing in Tyre which took the
Uves of 29 Israeli service person-
nel and 31 Lebanese. Officials
here suggested that the Israel
Defense Force held off further re-
taliation because it was awaiting
punitive action by the United
States for the deaths of 230 Mar-
ines and sailors in Beirut last
month.
The Americans reportedly had
asked Israel to pinpoint the bases
from which the attacks were
launched. But when the U.S.
failed to act up to now, the Israel
Air Force was ordered to destroy
the bases, officials here said.
They said the Israeli action
was in line with the policy of re-
taliation for any assaults on Is-
raeli personnel in Lebanon and
that such raids would continue as
long as necessary. Military sour-
ces here said that care was taken
to ensure accuracy in the air
strike to avoid harming Syrian
army units deployed close to the
target area.
SENIOR ARMY officers told
Israeli military correspondents
that the IDF did not believe that
Syria is planning an imminent
attack on Israel, though the pos-
sibility could not be ruled out
completely in the future. The of-
ficers seemed to be trying to de-
escalate tension in the region and
play down the recent contention
by some government ministers,
including Deputy Premier David
Levy, that a Syrian attack was
an immediate possibility.
Meanwhile, Israeli aircraft
were reported to have flown re-
connaissance missions over the
Beirut area and further north,
over Tripoli where Palestine Lib-
eration Organization dissidents
backed by Syria and Lybia were
said to have overrun the last
stronghold of PLO chief Yasir
Arafat in the Badawi refugee
camp.
Finance Minister Yigal Cohen-Orgad prepares to mr.
patient. *
Israel Clearly Delighted
That French Have Retaliated
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israeli officials were
clearly delighted by news
that French carrier based
aircraft struck terrorist po-
sitions in Lebanon last
week. But their satisfaction
was muted and the govern-
ment, officially, said
nothing.
rnvately, however, govern-
ment sources noted that the
French air strike had a direct im-
pact on Shiite Moslem terrorists
and sent an unmistakable signal
to Syria. The Israelis regard
these particular terrorists as an
especially dangerous group.
Hitting them "will literally save
lives in the future," the sou
said, indicating that It
regards the French attack
both punitive and preemptive.
IT HAS inevitably ra
speculation here over the
hood that the U.S. will take i
tribution for the killing of I__
than 230 marines and sailors is
the Oct. 23 truck-bomb attack |
marine headquarters at Bein
airport. There had been a feelin
during the week that the oppor-J
tune time for American ret
tion had slipped away. In
wake of the French exampk.
there was renewed talk in Jen]
salem that the U.S. naval
force off Lebanon would u
leash its own blow against I
terrorists responsible for
month's Marine deaths.
SINGLES 50 f
if you are single, 501 and would like t<
form a travel group, Please call the Jewisf
Community Center at:
395-5546
Yiddish Conversation Croup
Du-Redzt Yiddish????
Join others in a Yiddish conversation group.
Call the Jewish community Center at
395-5546
For Details.
f
sj^o^ooooo
Age.
.Grade.
.Age.
Age.
.Grade.
.Grade.
Days Attending: Circle Day (days) which your child
(children) will be attending.
5 Days $40.4 Days $36,3 Days $28,2 Days $19

Monday
December 26
Thursday
December 29
Tuesday
December 27
Friday
December30
Wednesday
December 28
*no loo AssocmTion r flomoa r*v*ior>
All Week
December 26-30
TOTAL FEE ENCLOSED.
ALL APPLICATIONS MUST BE ACCOMPANIED
BY CHECK. DEADLINE DECEMBER 16th, 1983.
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737-1134- South e leach 174-4311 (}
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. December 2, 1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 3
\ritain Nixed Deal
Now Sun Co. Suit Claims $15 Million
Continued from Page 1
(BF) refused to load the
tanker at the giant Sullom
terminal in the Shetland
inds, north of Sclotland. BP
ates the terminal which was
dally opened only two weeks
j(ort, "this incident occurred.
..ead. the oil was removed by
for sale on the spot market.
j has sued Bulk Oil for breach
'contract, claiming a total of
[5 million in lost profits and
erest.
I The two companies have also
involved in parallel court
ittles in Italy and in the United
ates where the Commerce
partment is also probing
leged violations of anti-boycott
eislation.
Inquiries by this corres-
(ondent show that the deal be-
en Sun Oil and Bulk Oil was
ipped in the bud when BP
Kovered that the oil was bound
: Haifa, even though Gibraltar
; given as its initial destina-
n. The whole deal waf for
irly 900,000 tons of crude oil
(rer a period of 18 months. It
nuld have constituted tht first
lown export of British oil to
AT LEAST six companies
ire involved in various stages of
deal. The oil had been
duced in the North Sea by BP
faich sold it to Svenska
Ytroh'um. the Swedish state oil
pmpany, which in turn sold it to
Sun. Bulk Oil had ordered it on
ehalf of Delek, one of Israel's
main petrol groups, which
nged for it to be transported
Tanker Services, a Haifa
altering agency.
The deal started to take shape
1981 when world oil markets
;re beginning to recover from
he shortages caused by the
volution in Iran. The Israelis
previously relied on Iran for
early half their oil requirements.
But the fall of the Shah forced
to seek long-term secure
alternatives.
Israel had already turned to
Mexico and Egypt for 40 percent
and 25 percent of its needs,
respectively; it had a United
States guarantee that if those
supplies were terminated it would
not be left without oil.
THE CONTRACT between
Sun and Bulk contained a clause
reading: "Destination free but
always in line with exporting
country's government policy.
United Kingdom government
policy at present does not allow
delivery to South Africa." The
first shipment was to have been
collected by the 50,000-ton
Greek-registered tanker George
B. Sphikas, commanded by Capt.
Triantafiliou.
On May 19. 1981, British
Petroleum questioned the
vessel's bill of lading which said
"Gibraltar for orders." This
meant the cargo was to go to
Gibraltar where the Master
would receive further sailing
instructions.
Asked to report the final
destination, Bulk checked with
the vessel's Israeli charterers and
was instructed to designate
Haifa.
On May 24, the George B.
Sphikas reached the sea lanes off
the Sullom Voe Harbor but was
told that it would not be granted
entry. While further telex
messages were exchanged by the
parties concerned, the ship
steamed around slowly. Finally,
on May 30 it was told to leave the
area, with its tanks still empty.
. IN REFUSING to load her,
the British oil authorities were
following guidelines first issued
on January 31 by the then
Energy Secretary, Tony Benn.
At the time, Benn had been
asked in Parliament how he was
dealing with the threat to oil
supplies caused by the cessation
of Iranian exports. He replied:
"The Government will expect oil
companies exporting North Sea
crude to do so in the markets of
our partners in the International
Energy Agency and in the
European Community. This
expectation in no way cuts across
the maintenance, to the extent
possible, of any existing patterns
of trade outside those regions."
Although Benn had not named
Israel, he had effectively ex-
cluded it because Israel was not a
member of either of the organiza-
tions he mentioned and was not
an existing customer. He did not
exclude Finland which, although
belonging to neither the IEA nor
EEC, was an existing customer.
Ironically, although this ruling
was issued to deal with an inter-
national oil shortage, it was to
remain the basis of British oil
export policy even though the oil
market has since been tran-
sformed from famine to feast.
THE POLICY was restated as
recently as last month when the
question was raised at a London
meeting between Peter Waker,
the present Energy Secretary,
and his Israeli counterpart,
Yitzhak Modai.
Birith officials strongly deny
that it is intended to discriminate
against Israel, pointing out that
although other countries are
affected by it only Israel con-
tinues to protest publicly. They
also point out that Britain sells
Israel coal.
Benn told this correspondent
that he was aware, when first an-
nouncing the guidelines four
years ago, that Israel would be
excluded but he had first
ascertained that the U.S. had
guaranteed Israel's oil supplies.
Despite British assurances, Is-
rael's oil purchasing agents
believe that the elaborate formula
for refusing to supply Israel is
intended to protect major British
oil companies with stakes in the
Arab world, primarily British
Petroleum.
Dr. Joseph Zinns Men's
Chairman Of New Floresta
Or Larry Charme, chairman of
pie Men's Division of the 1984
outh County Jewish Federation-
IA Campaign, is honored to
nnounce the appointment of Dr.
PoM'ph /.inns as men's chairman
bf New Floresta in Boca Raton.
This is the first year that New
Floresta will be part of South
Vounty's campaign efforts.
I'r. /.inns moved to Florida 2' 1
fears ago, from. New York, with
wife Marilyn ?*nd three chil-
Iren, Ilachel 5, "Joshua 4 and
Sharon 3. He practices medicine
Ps a general surgeon in Boca
ptalon and Delray Beach.
r Zinns is a member of B'nai
1 Congregation in Boca
aton and is a member of B'nai
rith's Noah Lodge. In the past,
t has worked on the Israel
ponds drive.
Dr. Zinns has been very in-
volved in the Leadership De-
velopment Program of the South
Jnty Jewish Federation. In
'983, he was an active partic-
ipant in the group. This year, Dr.
IZinns serves as co-chairman of
1 Leadership Development along
|with his wife, Marilyn.
Dr. Zinns is very pid to be
[a part of the 1984 Men's Division
Campaign Cabinet. As the ap-
I pointed chairman of the newly
organized area of New Floresta,
Dr. Joseph Zinns
he commented, "I am very ex-
cited about the prospects of
beginning a campaign in New
Floresta. I look forward to con-
tributing my time and energy in
making New Floresta a success-
ful part of the South County
Campaign family."
"GALGALIM"
Sponsored by the Jewish community center
of South county
December 6,1983 7:30 PM. fau Theatre
Tickets: SB.00 Open Seating
$50.00-Patron Ticket
(to include reserved seats
and catered cock tail party
with performers)
Croup Rates Available
For Further information and Tickets, Please contact
Marianne Lesser at 395-5546

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UWBtft.
ii.1-.....liUL-WfW
Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, December;
Assad Must Meet Rumsfeld
Syria's President Hafez Assad has had
an appendectomy, says one report. Assad
has had a heart attack, says a second
report. But one fact is certain: He has
managed, thus far, to elude President
Reagan's special envoy, Donald Rumsfeld.
He has not had to stare the envoy straight
in the eye and say no to him. This was
certainly the case in the past, and Assad
felt no compunctions about doing just that.
Why the difference?
One reason may be that, despite all the
Soviet beefing up of his forces and Assad's
frank assertion that Lebanon must
ultimately become Syria's, international
pressure against all this posturing and war-
maneuvering of his is apparently growing
that even he feels.
The terrorist bombings of the U.S.
Marine compound in Beirut, followed by
the terrorist bombing of the Israeli com-
mand post in Tyre, are likely to have
caused Assad to pause for some second
thoughts about his overbearing position.
Not the least of the inspiration to be a
mite more temperate can be traced to the
retaliatorv strikes by the Israelis, three
times as of the beginning of the week, and
the French for the terrorist bombings.
However much Syria may plead its in-
nocence of these atrocities, it is hardly
likely that such pleas can be taken on their
face entirely, especially at a time when
Assad is backing the war of annihilation
against Yasir Arafat in Tripoli.
So that Assad knows that he is being
called to account, and will continue to be
called to account for his posturing in
Lebanon if not by the French again, then
certainly by the Israelis again and again, as
Defense Minister Moshe Arena vowed
Sunday following reports of the third
Israeli strike, which was the second within
less than a week's time.
Whether or not the United States does
more than merely permit its planes to fly
reconnaissance over Beirut, the pressure is
nevertheless on. Assad is sure to un-
derstand that he can not interminably hide
behind his appendectomy-heart attack,
whichever it may be. At some one point, he
must see Rumsfeld and say something that
makes sense.
The Star
The
Jewish Floridian
What Can U.S. Do?
Israel's Economic Crisis Staggering
FREOSHOCMCT
EcfcKx <*> Pu04ither
r>......W-
Of South County
SUZANNE SHOCMET
Execulioe E*icx
f t3 Sttocntl
GERI nOSENKRC
New* Coo*niix
MM^eee*e>>i !> Mil, We|iiliMilTeeMlMuMl
M feeteee aM m Baca Netea. Re. U**l Me-ZM MN 027441M
BOCA RATON Of FiCe 2200 H Federal Mwy Sort.2M, Soca felon Fu U412Phone Me-2001
MevnOIHce Plant I20 N E WnSrMtawi. Fie. 33101 Phone 1 373-4*09
MnflMet Otjeetar. Stoat Ueeet. PhaM aaa-iati
Comttnea Jewiaw Appeal SouWi County Jewtan Federation, inc.. Officer* Preewtew, Manama So*,
V Preaidem*. Ma*|one tea*. Enc W Oectunger. Meton Kreteky. Secretary. Arnold Roeenirui
Traaiirr aienirn tuhatiarwian. Eecuine Owector. RaMN Snica S Waranai
JiaMCWirnOM MATES: Local Area U SO Annual a Tear MwrwK ST), by momoerahip Souin Count,
>^ Federation, an N Federal Hery.. Surtax*. Soca Raton. Fia 33432 Phone 3SSJ7J7
Out o TownJJpon
Friday, December 2.1963
Volumes
26 KISLEV 5744
Number 40
By London Chronicle Syndicate
WASHINGTON -
What exactly can the
United States do to help Is-
rael help herself get out of
her current economic diffi-
culties? There are some
very specific steps which
the Reagan Administration
might accept beyond the
appropriation of additional
economic and military
grants.
Israeli officials, over the past
two years, have been pushing the
concept of a free trade area be-
tween the United States and Is-
rael. That would remove all trade
barriers between the two coun-
tries. Israeli officials are con-
fident that such a step would help
to promote Israeli exports to the
United States. That, in turn,
would go a long way in narrowing
the negative trade balance which
Israel has with America.
In 1982, for example, the
United States exported some $2.3
billion worth of products to
Israel. Trade in the opposite di-
rection came to $1.2 billion. For
the first seven months of this
year, Israeli exports to the U.S.
totaled some $768 million as
opposed to $1.1 billion in U.S.
exports to Israel.
BUT THE concept of a U.S.-
Israeli free trade area is still
problematic because it would
be a "first" for the United States.
Over the years, the thrust of U.S.
trade policy has been to develop
"moat favored nation" trade
agreement with various coun-
tries. That means that the U.S.
treats these MFN countries
equally as far as customs, duties
and tariffs are concerned.
But a free trade area between
the U.S. and Israel would elevate
Israel into an even more favored
category. That, in turn, would
put pressure on the U.S. to
extend similar treatment to other
countries, as well.
In the Reagan Administration,
there is some support for moving
in that direction on a worldwide
basis, given the basic "free
trade" orientation of most senior
policymakers. "They are free
traders," said Dan Halperin, the
Israeli Embassy's dynamic
Economic Minister.
But in the real world of Wash-
ington politics, he recalled,
things are never all that simple.
Remember, these talks with
Israel already have been under-
way for over two years long
before former Finance Minister
Yoram Aridor made his ill-fated
proposal for the "dollarization"
of the Israeli economy.
IN SHORT, there are all sorts
of domestic American industries
which are strongly resisting any
such opening of the U.S. market
to foreign competition whether
it be from Israel, Japan or any-
where else. In the process, they
are raising the spectre of even
more serious American unem-
ployment. Their lobbying has
been intense.
On the opposite side are the
free traders who recognize that
American consumers will benefit
from lower cost imported goods
if they are at the same or even
of higher quality than their
American made competition.
In the U.S. defense industry,
the competition has been very
wen. Most U.S. firms are de-
termined to prevent any serious
foreign inroads in the lucrative
market.
Israel, like other Western al-
lies, including Britain, France,
West Germany and Italy, has
bean very actively seeking to
obtain some of those contracts.
There have been som successes,
but progress has been much
slower than most Israeli officials
would have liked.
AS AN immediate outgrowth
of the Israeli-Egyptian Peace
Treaty, then Defense Minister
Ezer Weizman and Defense Sec-
retary Harold Brown signed a
March, 1979 Memorandum of
Agreement designed to make Is-
rael's entry into the U.S. defense
market somewhat easier. Israel
had sought the same access
afforded to other Western allies.
The Pentagon, as a result of that
agreement, was finally author-
ized to make purchases from Is-
raeli defense contractors.
But there have been manv
snags along the way. What Hal-
perin and other senior Israeli offi-
cials would very much like to see
happen now is a faster pace in
concluding deals involving Israeli
defense companies, especially in
areas of high technology where
Israel has achieved some
dramatic openings through its
own combat experience.
The Israeli electronics :om-
pany, Tadiran, for example re-
cently won a $40 million contract
with the U.S. military for the sale
of advanced radio and communi-
cations equipment. In the
process, it beat the price of E-
Systems of Texas by some 20 per
cent. What exactly did that
mean?
With the exception of E-Sys-
tems, everyone won. Tadiran ob-
tained the contract; for Israel,
that represented a sizeable inflow
of foreign currency. For the U.S.
Army, there was a lower price for
a similar quality product; that, in
turn, means a saving to Ameri-
can taxpayers.
There is also another impor-
tant benefit for both Israel and
America from these direct sales.
They make Israel less dependent
on U.S. foreign aid. For every
dollar that Israel can earn
through sales in the U.S. there is
less need for direct cash assis-
tance through the worldwide for-
eign aid legislation recommended
by the Administration and
enacted into law by Congress
whether they be grants or loans.
Israel's battle-tested products,
moreover, have prov to be of
good quality.
E SYSTEMS, by the way. was
not exactly a good loser. In its
latest finanical statement, it ac-
knowledged that it had lost the
contract to the Israeli firm. But it
did not cite Tadiran's 20 per cent
lower cost. Instead, it charged
that the U.S. Government was,
promoting Israeli defense exports
for political purposes. The impli-
cation was clear to E-Systems
stockholders: complain to wJ
ington about this foreign cor
tition which is supposedly m
ladiran has complained to
Systems about the alletati
which also clearly implied
the Tadiran product was not
good as that of E-Systems.
A free trade area and increas
Israeli defense exports to th.
United States Halperin J
were rea ly the hope of the futun
for Israel s embattled economy.
He insisted that Israel wast
giving any serious thought
proposals that it seek
moratorium on repayment ofoj
standing U.S. loans. In practk
terms, that was simply out oft
question. For one thing
pointed out, the U.S. budget,
process alone makes that cou
of action a non-starter.
ISRAEL, which has never del
faulted on any outstanding I
currently owes the U.S. abo>
billion in loans, mostly exL
since the 1973 Yom Kippur'
But for the U.S. to forget a
those loans, the Congress wo.
first have to pass legislation i
propriating every outa
loan dollar in a new
Thus, if the entire Israeli
were to be waived, Con^.
would have to pass an $8 bill
budget allocation, and the Pr
dent would have to sign that i
law. In the process, Israel's in
national credit rating wo
plummet.
From Israel's own point
view, therefore, Israel is sir
better off letting the Cor
pass additional aid grants to!
repay earlier debts. It would hav
the same effect without the pod
ical costs.
The $910 million in economic I
grants expected to win approval I
in the pending foreign aid legisli-1
tion for Israel will not even fully I
cover the more than $1 billion [
loans which Israel is duetorepij|
the U.S. this year.
Aridor's plan to dollarize tkl
economy intrigued many US of-1
ficials, although they suspected]
that it was politically unrealistic.
They are now waiting to see whit
his successor, Yigal Cohen-1
Orgad, comes up with.
BUT ONE thing is clear: there I
is considerable good will in
Washington, both in the Admin-
istration as well as in Congress]
The American Government
wants to help. U.S. officials
have warmly welcomed the
painful austerity steps Israel ha
just taken. The Americans al-
ways like to help th >se who fint|
help themselves.
Abram Calls Vicious Cartoon
'Outrageous9 Soviet Propaganda
NEW YORK A "vi-
cious cartoon, which gives
the lie to the Soviet Anti-
Zionist Committee's claim
that it is not anti-Semitic,"
appeared in a recent Ukrai-
nian publication, according
to Morris B. Abram, chair-
man of the National Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry
(NCSJ).
Abram said the caricatures of
Jews, published in the satirical
journal Peretn, "openly employed
Cxarist and Nazi-like stereotypes
of Jews as 'arch evil cons-
pirators The cartoon is all the
more outrageous." ha said, "be-
cause it also suggests Jews
in collusion with Hitler todesW
their own people." He desert*]
the drawing as follows:
HEADED "Israeli Conquero"
in Lebanon." it shows several
Jewish figures sitting on
and pouring over a map JJj
"Concentration
1946." In the
civilians are being n*"El
gun-toting recruits The cap*
reads: 'Start bufldmf th. J
according to the Hied* iW
triad.^Thia atrocious wswuwj
demonstrates a gross nJJ
tivity to the memory j*X
lka of Jews who penahsd *
hands of the Nazis and tat*
labomtors.


Friday'
December 2, 1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 5
mmunity Leaders Honored
Betty and Norman Stone were
Lrantlv named as honoreea for
Sple Beth El-Israel Bonds.
L Stones have been active in
Heir native New York and in
Boca Raton since their retirement
| p1973.
Norman Stone received his BA
lAten* torn Franklin and
Marshall College, after which,
while working days, took night
duate courses in textile chem-
try at Columbia University. He
Lu in the yarn dyeing business,
re.1 estate and with a Wall Street
jecurities firm. He retired in
1973 having attained corporate
titles' with several major security
companies.
While still living up north, he
was a member of the Board of Di-
rectors of both the Valley Na-
tional Bank and the Common-
wealth United Corporation. He
was also a Founder and long time
officer and Board Member of the
Sea wane Club, an officer of Long
Island Lodge No.1353 of B'nai
B'rith, a member of the National
Economic Opportunity Commis-
sion, an officer of the Community
Chest and Troop Chairman of the
Boy Scouts.
Stone's community involve-
ment in Boca Raton covers all
aspects of community life. He has
served as a volunteer in the emer-
gency room at the Boca Raton
Community Hospital. He was
elected Vice-President of the
Friends of the Library of Florida
Atlantic University and became a
member of its Board. Additional-
ly, he was an officer of the Men's
Golf League of Broken Sound
Golf Club, and the advertising
manager for the first two years of
the Distinguished Artists Series
at Temple Beth El.
Mica Recognizes ADL's
70th Anniversary
Congressman Dan Mica ID..
Fla.) co-sponsored H.J. Res. 406
which designated November 12,
1983 as "Anti-Defamation
League Day" in honor of the 70th
Anniversary of the Founding of
the Anti-Defamation League of
the B'nai B'rith,
Said Mica, "The efforts of the
ADL have been extraordinary in
promoting the civil and human
rights of people everywhere, I am
proud to join my colleagues in re-
cognizing the league's contribu-
tions to our lives."
It was resolved by the Senate
and the Mouse of Representatives
of the United States of America
in Congress assembled, that, in
honor of the 70th Anniversary of
the founding of the Anti-Defama-
tion league of .ie B'nai B'rith,
November 12. 1983. was design-
ated "Ami-Defamation League
Day/'
President Reagan was re-
quested to issue a proclamation
culling upon the people of the
United States to observe that
day with appropriate ceremonies
and activities.
The proclamation highlighted
the fact that since its inception,
the Anti-Defamation League of
the B'nai B'rith has worked to
strengthen the democratic under-
ZOA Scholarships For
Summer Youth Program
The local chapters of the Zion-
ist Organization of America,
Southeast region; Boca Raton,
Uelray Beach and Deerfield
lleach, are organizing a campaign
to raise funds to provide scholar-
ships for teenagers, so they will
be able to spend a summer in Is-
rael. These youngsters will be a
Part of the ZOA Masada Sum-
ner Program. This program sent
over 500 teenagers to play, study
and enjoy six weeks visiting
many parts of Israel last sum-
mer.
The purpose of the ZOA
program is to instill a sense of
Jewishness and a feeling for Is-
rael in our young people.
"There is no better way for our
children to learn to love Israel
and understand the problems of
Israel than by spending some
time in Israel, is the way Mrs.
Judy Leinwand, president of the
Boca Raton Chapter, stated the
sims of the scholarship program.
Future activities of this
scholarship program will be
headed by Cantor Morris
Levinson, president of the Deer
feld Beach Chapter, Mr. Sol
Moskowitz, president of the Boca
Raton Century Village Chapter,
and Mr. Irving Said, president of
Delray-Boynton Beach
Chapter.
.
pinnings of American society and
to establish a harmonious unity
of friendship and understanding
amidst this Nation's religious,
racial, and ethnic diversity.
It further stated that the Anti-
Defamation League and its
leaders and supporters, set an
example of leadership and parti-
cipation in events and programs
to affect the well-being and future
of all people.
Currently Stone is involved
with the F.A.U. Foundation as a
member of the Concert Com-
mittee and the Seniors Pro-Aro
Golf Tournament.
Stone's local activities with
Jewish philanthropies have dealt
basically with the United Jewish
Appeal. He has been active since
1977 and has served as General
Campaign Chairman for two
years. Major Gifts Chairman for
one year. Vice-President for three
years, and has sat on the Execu-
tive Board and the Endowment
for several years.
Betty Stone graduated from
Fieldston School and Syracuse
University with a B.S. (Cum
Laude) in Speech and Dramatic
Arts. She is a member of Zeta Phi
Eta (National Speech Honorary)
and Alpha Epsilon Rho (National
Radio Honorary) and waa the
first female announcer of the
University's prestigious "Ask
the Scientist" program.
Mrs. Stone's activities in Great
Neck included directing holiday
plays at Temple Beth-El, record-
ing "master tapes" for the blind
and stories for hospitalized
children. She was secretary of the
North Shore National Council of
Jewish Women and Chairman of
the Women's Division of the
United Jewish Appeal.
Since 1973, Betty Stone has
been active in Federation. For the
first five years she represented
South County on the Palm Beach
Federation Board and then be-
came a board member of the new-

Betty and Norman Stone
ry formed South County Jewish
Federation.
Her other local involvements
have been as a member of the
board and Secretary to Temple
Beth El in Boca Raton, seating
chairman and co-director for the
first two years of the Distin-
guished Artists Series, a volun-
teer at the Boca Raton Commun-
ity Hospital for the Reach to Re-
covery Program of the American
Cancer Society, active with the
"Friends of the Caldwell Play-
house" and the women's golf
league of the Broken Sound Golf
Club. Mrs. Stone is currently co-
chairman of the Lion of Judah
Division and chairman of the
Speaker's Bureau of the South
County Jewish Federation. The
Boca Raton NEWS in 1980
honored her for her involvement
in these community affairs with
its Community Service Award.
Betty and Norman Stone are
actively committed to making
their community a better place in
which to live For this commit-
ment Temple Beth El and Israel
Bonds will be paying tribute to
them on February 5, 1964, at a
dinner at Temple Beth El in Boca
Raton.
Rich
Finally!
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with only half the fat!
And it's Kosher, too!
if
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product gives you just half the fat -and1/! the calories-c4 regular cream cheese!
And you get plenty of the full, rich cream cheese flavor you love. Better sti,
new Light "Phity" has no artificial ingredients and is certified Kosher.
- Enjoy new Ught"Ph*y" in al the ways you use regular creamcheese.
It's from one of the most trusted names in Jewish hornes. Ptitadelrjhia Brand.
America's cream chose sxusits.
K Certified Kosher
Krallkv


Th~ l*'cA tfJnrH:
rrtl t .
Paga6
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Frid*y. December
Lion of Judah Plans Unique Event
The Lion of Judah Division of
the South County Jewish Fed-
eration Women's Division, held
its annual High Tea at the ocean-
front home of Mrs. Florence
Baumritter on Nov. 11. Margie
Baer, Mildred Levine and Betty
Stone, co-chairmen of the divi-
sion, helped welcome the guests.
Highlight of the tea was tht
announcement of a private show-
ing for the women in the Lion of
Judah Division of the highly ac-
claimed Precious Legacy'* col-
lection being brought to the Bass
Museum through the co-opera-
tion of the Smithsonian Institu-
tion. Luncheon will be served in
the museum.
All women in this Division will
have the privilege of attending
this event on Monday, Jan. 30,
1984. The Lion of Judah Division
consists of women that have
made a commitment of $5,000 or
more to the 1984 UJA-Federation
campaign.
The Nazis planned to create a
"museum to an extinct race" as a
pathological research and propa-
ganda institute that would justi-
fy to the world the "Final Solu-
tion to the Jewish quest ion;"
thus evolved the "Precious
legacy."
The purpose of the exhibition
is to reveal to the United States
for the first time how this vast
and important collection of Jew-
ish ceremonial and folk art came
into existence and to show how
the rich historical, artistic and
cultural history of European
Jewry is preserved in these ob-
jects. The presentation of objects
in "The Precious Legacy" creates
a time-line through history, from
the Middle Ages to the
Left to right: Betty Stone, co-chairman Lion of
Judah; Florence Baumritter, Hostess; Mildred
Levine, co-chairman Lion of Judah; Marjorie
Baer, co-chairman Lion of Judah; Margaret
Kottler. Campaign chairman. Women's Division;
Gladys Weinshanh, General Campaign chairman;
Marianne Bobick, president. South County
Jewish Federation; Lois Romanoff, associate
Campaign chairman, Women's Division.
Holocaust. The exhibition begins
with highlights from the
Czechoslovak State Judaica col-
lections, including rare religious
and secular objects in a variety of
artist., media-textiles, silver-
works and other precious metals,
glassware, paintings, books and
illuminated manuscripts. The
survival of these objects is re-
markable since the vast majority
of the material culture of Euro-
pean Jewish life was destroyed
during World War II. As the
Jews of Bohemia and Moravia
were being deported to concen-
tration camps, their possessions
of historic and artistic value were
2. IS
beine shipped to Pra^TT^
come part of the Nazi? -rL
Jewish Museum." ^ntr
The ladies present at th.
were excited and moved
prospect of viewing this L
tion of Judaica. which XaSj
Uje^ontinrntyofK^^
As Betty Stone said thi,
truly a once in a lifetimT0B
porturuty for us.
Anyone interested in
event, please contact
Heisel. Women's Division. ^
Successful Educational Meeting
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Gettinger
<>t Boca Katon, were pleased to
have hosted a very successful
educational meeting for the
American Society for Technion
Israel Institute of Technology,
at their home in the Beresford.
The featured speaker was Mr.
Akiva Baum, distinguished in-
ternational attorney and partner
in the first Israeli international
law firm. Mr. Baum drew a verbal
picture of the present circum-
stances in the Middle East and
the heavy price Israel has paid
for peace with Egypt. He also
shared his perspective of cor-
porate and business activity
which crystalized the imporuJ
role that the Technion. Israel a
premier technological univers
plays in the present and will i
in the future:
Robotic technology, thej
industrial revolution, was
plored in depth, including
development of a robotic on
picker that eventually will
marketed for use here in P||
Beach County.
He explored also the
vanced technology in the dai
industry which has made the I
raeli dairy industry the mostp
ductive in the world, exceed
our production by 20 percent.
"A Happy Ghanuka
to AM!"
FIDELITY ^K> FEDERAL
SAVINGS BANK OF FLORIDA
659-9900
218 DATURA STREET
WEST PALM BEACH, FL 33401
Pictured above are some of the women attending
the High Tea.
Happy Chanukah
qte Gsfir (pa* opjt
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jYiday, December 2,1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 7
7W/''*' Emeth-Temple Sinai joint Breakfast
\Committee: Left to right standing: Manny Gold-
[berg. Sol Lapidus, Erwin Mann, Joe Steinberg,
\Ben Kessler, Arnold Waldman, Lou Medwin,
Ulollx Patinkin, Al Lawrence, Ben Karpen, Anne
\Kati. Morris W. Morris, Sara Rosenthal, Ed
\Rosenthal, George Bornstein. Left to right,
seated: Benjamin Bussin, Family Division
chairman; Arthur Lucker, chairman from Temple
Emeth; Sam Rothstein, chairman from Temple
Sinai; Joe S. Schenk, Special Events chairman;
Milton Kretsky, vice president of Federation.
Members not shown: Adeline Kamen, Rabbi
Bernard Silver, Dr. Morris Tear.
Temple Emeth and Temple Sinai
Join Together For Federation Breakfast
In a precedent setting move.
Temple Kmeth and Temple Sinai,
ioth of Delray Beach, have join-
J together to hold a Federation
breakfast honoring a member
from each of the congregations.
Ilhc breakfast will be held on
[Wednesday, Feb. 1, 1984 at 9:30
[am at Temple Kmeth.
The first organizational meet-
ling for the breakfast was held on
[Wednesday, Nov. 16 at Temple
[hmelh. A committee was formed
|\tilh 2:t members, co-chaired by
[Arthur Lucker. chairman from
[Temple Kmeth and Sam Roth-
Jstein. chairman from Temple
ISmai.
Cooperation was evident as
[discussions were held on impor-
[lant topics and several decisions
[were passed by unanimous votes.
Isukommittees from both tern-
[ples will decide on their honorees
[and they will be announced at a
I >' date.
Guest speaker for the break-
Ifasi will be Harvey Grossman,
Campaign director of the South
|( (lunty Jewish Federation.
Benjamin Bussin, Family Di-
vision chairman of the South
County Jewish Federation, sum-
Imed up the meeting this way. "It
Left to right: Sam Rothstein, chairman from Temple Sinai, and
Arthur Lucker, chairman from Temple Emeth.
was a pleasure to witness the
joining of these two temple
groups. It represents not only a
good rapport between syna-
gogues, but a good rapport be-
tween the Jewish people of Del-
ray Beach and all of South Coun-
ty."


M
Ham
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P*i*9.
'l'h .lomiih f<7nrf>7rr^iTO^^^^^!
Page8
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, December;
19631
Organizations in the News
HADASSAH
Hadassah Associates of South
County will hold their next meet-
ing on Monday, Dec. 5 at 9 a.m.
at the American Savings Bank,
W. Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach.
Mrs. Blanche Kaminsky will ad-
dress the Associates. For further
information, please call Jack
Braver 499-1740 or David Kaplan
499-5972.
Hadassah-Shira Chapter is
having a dinner dance at L'Hexa-
gon Restaurant, Boca Raton, on
Wednesday, Dec. 7 at 6 p.m. to
benefit the Hadassah Medical
Organization. For reservations,
please call Frances Forst 499
6077 or Florence Eisen 499-2999.
Donation will be $18 per person.
Hadassah-Meuachem Begin
will hold their next Executive
Board meeting on Wednesday,
Dec. 7 at 9:30 a.m. at the Ameri-
can Savings Bank on W. Atlantic
Ave., Delray Beach.
Hadassah-Bcn Gurion Chapter
will hold a mini-lunch and card
party on Wednesday, Dec. 14 at
Congregation Anshei Emuna,
16189 Carter Rd., Delray Beach
at 12 noon. For tickets, please
call 499-4874. Also on Sunday,
Dec. 4 at 1:30 p.m. there will be a
Bond Drive honoring Charlotte
Metz of Ben Gurion to be held at
Temple Emeth. W. Atlantic
Ave., Delray.
PIONEER WOMEN
Pioneer Women-Beersheeba
Chapter will hold a "White Kle-
phant Auction Sale" on Tuesday,
Dec. IS ai the American Savings
Bank, Kings Point Plaza. (
and Bagels at noon, short
iinr will follow. Everyone ia
w looms
FREE SONS OF ISRAEL
Free Sons of laraelDelraj
Lodge No. l?24 will hold their
meeting on Monday, Dec I
at 7 p.m. at the American
Savings Bank, Kuif."- Point
Election of officers will Ik- held
that evening. They will celebrate
the fifth night of Chanukah with
the lighting-up of that number of
candles. llarv.e> (imssman. will
give a lecture on the significance
of this holiday.
TEMPLE EMETH
Temple Emeth is having a New
Year's Eve party for Temple
members on Dec. 31, 8 p.m. to 1
a.m. The cost will be $17.50 per
person and tickets may be ob-
tained Monday through Friday,
10 a.m.-12 noon on a first come,
first serve basis. There will be a
live band, hot and cold hors
d'oeuvres, individual cold cut
platters, set-ups, hats, noise
makers, tea and cake. Tables will
be for 10. Make your reservations
early.
Temple Emeth is holding their
annual Chanukah party on Tues-
day, Dec. 6 at 7:30 p.m Chair-
person Anne Katz, director of the
Temple Emeth choir, is planning
the entertainment. Latkes and
coffee will follow. Admission is
by ticket which may be obtained
in the Temple offices and is for
members only.
Temple Emeth Brotherhood is
holding an art exhibition and
auction to be held at Temple
Emeth, 5780 W. Atlantic Ave..
Delray on Sunday, Dec. 18 with
the exhibition at 6:30 p.m. and
the auction at 7:30 p.m. Cham-
pagne cocktails, and a piece of
fine art will be given as a door
prize. Admission is free and open
to everyone.
ANSHEI EMUNA
Anshei Emuna-Siaterfaood is
planning a trip to the Crown Ho-
tel in Miami from Dec. 8-11. For
further information please
contact Rose Whitebook 499-
5608 or Nora Kalish 499-3674.
Anshei Emuna announces
"Kindling the Holy Lights" will
be the subject of the sermonic
message to be delivered by Rabbi
Dr. Louis Sacks at the Chanukah
Sabbath morning services on
Saturday, Dec. 3 commencing at
8:45 a.m. The Sabbath "Dialogue
with the Rabbi" and afternoon
services begin at 5 p.m.
B'NAI B'RITH
B'nai B rith Boca Teeca Lodge
will hold their annual dinner
dance at Boca Pointe Country
Club on Sunday, Dec 11 at 6
p.m.
B'nai B nth-Ruth Chapter are
planning a Night at Pompano
Raceway to be held on Saturday,
Dec. 17 at 6:30 p.m. Complete
plan includes dinner and reserved
box. For further details call
Yvette 499-4627. Also plans are
complete for a five-night cruise to
Mexico on Jan. 1, 1984 on the
S.S. Brittanis with ports of call at
Can Cun and Cozumel. Plans
include round trip transportation
to Miami. Call Yvette for details
499-4627. The cost is $369 double
occupancy.
B'nai B'rith Women-Boca
Chapter will hold a Chanukah
meeting on Thursday, Dec. 8 at
12:30 p.m. at Temple Beth El,
333 SW 4th Ave., Boca Raton.
The guest speaker will be Rose
Rifkin, who is an outstanding
speaker on Jewish affairs. Tradi-
tional refreshments will be
served. On Tuesday, Dec. 6 at 12
noon the annual Children's Home
Luncheon will take place at Boca
Pointe Country Club. The cost is
$15. There will be entertainment.
The home which is located in Je-
rusalem, Israel, was founded to
help orphans to overcome their
anguish and traumas by offering
them comfort, love and under -
standnig. All proceeds will go to
the home. For reservations,
please contact Isabelle 482-3334
or Esther 482-8860.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
National Council of Jewish
Women-Boca Delray Section will
host a Chanukah Program for the
residents of local nursing homes.
The visits wul include, Monday,
Dec. 5 at 1 p.m., Boca Convales-
cent, Monday, Dec. 5 at 2 p.m.,
the Fountains, Tuesday, Dec. 6,
1:30 p.m. at Abbey Delray North
and at 2:30 p.m. Abbey Delray
South. Wednesday, Dec. 7 at 2
p.m. at St. Andrews Medical. For
details call 368-1256.
BRANDEIS
Brandeis University of Delray
will hold their annual paid-up
membership luncheon on Thurs-
day, Dec. 8 at 12:30 p.m. at
Temple Emeth, 5780 W. Atlantic
Ave., Delray. Donation is $2. A
beautiful program is planned. All
life members will be honored.
TEMPLE SINAI
Temple Sinai Sisterhood will
hold a bazaar and flea market on
Sunday, Dec. 4 from 9 a.m. to 4
p.m. at Florida Coast Bank
parking lot. Congress and
Atlantic Ave., Delray. All are
welcome.
ORT
Women's American ORT-Dal-
ray is sponsoring a dinner and
show at the Marco Polo Hotel on
Sunday evening, Dec. 4. The
show is "Wonderful World of
Music." For reservations, pl
call Eva Herman 499-417Qn.
ZwUling 498-5958. Then on
urday, Dec. 10 at 6 p.m %=
Delray is having "A Night at.
Races" at Pompano Race t i
which includes dinner, adrni^
parking and program. For 1
vations, please call Mollfe nZ
499-4739 or Ruth Schecterla
Women's American ORTj
Pointa will hold their paid,,
membership luncheon on Thu
day, Dec. 8 at Temple A
Emuna, Carter Rd., Delray.
Women's American ORtJ
North Pines Chapter will hold
Rummage Sale starting at 8 aj
at the Carteret Bank parking!
Military Trail and Atlantic Av
Delray. All are welcome.
B'NAI TOR AH
B'nai Torah Men's Chib
hold a breakfast on Sunday 1
11 at 9:30 a.m. The g
speakers will be Rose and Ir.
Rifkin who will speak about'
rael in the World Today." Even]
one in the congregation and l
community at large are we
to attend.
where shopping is a pleasure 7doys a week
ALL PUBLIX BAKERIES OPEN AT 8 AM
Large family size, coconut or
Pumpkin
Custard Pie
$189
Wnch
Plain or with seeds
Rye Bread
69
loaf
Bake and serve
Gourmet Hors
D' Oeuvres
$1995
ior>ct
box
Prices Effective December 1st thru 7th, 1983
Fresh
Croissants................................m 49*
Rugalach.................................. ^ $339
Made with Barley, Oats, MiNett, Corn, Rye or Wheat
Choice Grain Bread...............'? 99*
Great with Your Meal
Chicago Hard Rolls...........10
for
Gourmet
Quantity Rights Reserved
Fruit Cake................................t? $209
Pfefferausse...........................** 990
toed orwtthPowdered Sugar
Frurt Stollen............................& $229
Blueberry Muffins...............6 *1'
Danish Tea Cookies...............a *9 j^
Danish Tea Cookies...............a $92 Haniikkah
Baked In Its Own Pen, Chocolate flYHtl tfie
Pecan Fudge Cake................^ ia families at
A Very Different Dessert tk.LI:v
Rum Ring..................................M $139 ",bhx-
Yellow Cake Topped with Icing
Cup Cakes...............................jg $129


Friday. December 2,1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 9
/
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, December 2,1953
Day School Vignettes
In August, our family left
Baltimore, Maryland to resettle
in Boca Raton. I prepared myself
By BARBARA SCHUMAN
mentally for extreme loneliness
since my husband had to remain
behind in his teaching position as
Pictured attending an update on the Mid-East situation with Mr.
George Flesch (seated) are members of Noah B'nai B'rith Lodge: Ron
Rubin, Steve Rubin, Joel Hirsh, Bob Harris, Kenneth Richter, and
Terry Max. Noah Lodge, under the leadership of Ron Rubin, will be
planning a Spring bond breakfast for Boca B'nai B'rith.
Scott Kleinman & David Yourlsh
Why lir N Tm Caa lerrevl "
V HOT-MI tP
920 N. Congress Avcnue
Df(*y Beach, Flonida 11444
278-8108
Contractors & Homeowners Tools & Equipment
Assistant Professor both at
Johns Hopkins as well as Chief of
the E.N.T. Department at Sinai
Hospital. By the time he joined
us and opened his practice in
Delray in mid-September, the
children and I were on our way to
being very well adjusted. Other
than an acute attack of "Oriole
Melancholy" (the 1983 World
Series Champions!), I attribute
this swift, comfortable feeling to
two things.
The first being the nature of
Boca Raton a continuously
growing town, welcoming new-
comers from around the world
everyday. However, more im-
portantly, there is a place where
Jewish families gather daily that
has been pivotal in making me
feel that this is my home physi-
cally, socially and spiritually
THE SOUTH COUNTY JEW-
ISH COMMUNITY DAY
SCHOOL!
Every morning, I bring my
children to school and I stay for
the double flag raising ceremony
(American and Israeli flags).
After that parents are invited to
attend morning minyan, which
lasts about 15 minutes. Fol-
lowing the prayers, bagels and
coffee are served and people
either stay to chat or they rush
off to work. It was that extra half
hour in my daily schedule for
about three weeks which opened
up a very positive view of my new
life in Florida.
It occurred to me that this was
"The Unofficial Underground
Agency" of Boca whose job was
to settle Jewish immigrants. I
was invited immediately to
attend welcome meetings for the
synagogues, Hadassah, Federa-
tion. National Council of Jewish
Women, and ORT. I tapped the
resources of my new minyan
buddies to find out where to take
aerobic dance and piano lessons,
where to find a pediatrician,
where to sign my son up for the
soccer league, where to gel my
hair cut, and how to locate a
Kosher Chicken!
It was at the Jewish Com-
munity Day School that I met
other recent arrivals to Boca with
whom I had a lot in common.
Lucille Scherenzel, who came
here last year from Paris, France
told me that she has a number of
French friends in town with
whom she enjoys the chance to
speak in her native tongue.
However, when she has feelings
that need to be shared, she seeks
out her friends from the Day
School, although she may
stumble over the English. "You
belong to the same family and
with one word you can under-
stand."
Patty Kaufman moved to Boca
from lslip, New York in August.
She came with her two children
while her husband remained up
North for an extra three months
closing up his business. She was
quick to volunteer, "1 never went
through the depression I ex-
pected. The Day School has
provided me with friends who I
consider close, within a very
short time." Patty has also
joined a very successful Hebrew
Ulpan course, meeting once a
week for the Day School parents.
This class is tun and fast-paced
and it helps parents to keen
abreast of their children?
Hebrew studies.
Leah Bregman, originally from
Spain, but in Boca for the last 15
months, told me, "We were
always looking for a school like
this. We want our children to feel
their heritage. When the claw
size is small they get a lot
individual attention. This makes
a very positive attitude about
learning."
Everyone appreciates the "bis
Family" feeling of the school The
comfort it gives any new parent
to be able to linger after minyan
and kibitz with the schools
principal, Burt Lowlicht. is suffi-
cient to take away the "new kid
on the block jitters." This calm
which settles over the new
parents, is quickly interpreted by
their children, allowing the
"Happy Mom-Happy Child
Cycle to start rolling.
I am sure that I still have a
vast amount to learn about my
new community. But, the most
important step has been taken -
that is, making friends, because
otherwise, Boca Raton would be
just another spot on the map.
Tor Those
I Loved'
COUNTY -*?
JEWISH BOCA RATON
FEDERATION I DELRAY BEACH
I HIGHLAND BEACH
FLORIDA
Martin Gray, a holocaust
survivor established a foundation
dedicated to the protection of
human life, "For those I Loved;"
for those he had known and for
those he never met. His interest
will continue Forever. Will
yours? It could, if you establish
an Endowment Fund. Ask the
South County Jewish Federation
to help meet your needs, philan-
thropic and tax
368-2737
Endowments: A special tool for special purposes
3SSS@SS<
Florida Division,
American Committee for the
Weizmann Institute of Science
cordially invites you to attend its gala
Dinner-Dance
celebrating a year of major scientific ad ranees
by Israel's primary research center
Saturday evening. December 10. 1983
Fontaineblcau Hilton. Miami Beach
Reception 7:00 PM
Fleur-de-Lis Room
Dinner 8:00 PM
Fontaine Room
PROGRAMGuest Speakers
TED KOPPEL
lelct ision journalist, ol
Nightlinc \hc > award
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Subscription SS00 per person Dietary Lays Observed
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-0AVID SAMUEL
Director, (enter tor
Vurosuonccs &
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NX ci/nunn Institute of Science
-'
Black Tie
Honorary Chairman.
SoulhcaM Region
J WlM
Chairman Dinner Chairman
Florida Region Norman Hrame*
Robert RaeeaU 1 >mMI c ,, ctuh^Mi
Philip Warren
Florida Division,
American Committee for the
Weizmann Institute of Science
420 Lincoln Road/State 309/Miami Beach 33139/Phone 338-3090
Director
rWmlc. Slander
Krarl liaison
Cat. Mo.hr Otakln


Friday, December 2,1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Pag* 11
\Bamlet Chaired By Rappaport
iS~
4
Seymour Rappaport
Seymour A. Rappaport will be
chairing the 1984 UJA-South
County Jewish Federation Cam-
paign for The Hamlet announced
Dr. Larry Charme, Men's Divi-
sion Chairman.
Rappaport living part time in
The Hamlet and part time in
Atlantic Beach, New York,
maintains high Jewish activity in
both places. He is a Cancer Re-
search Donor at the Albert
Einstein School of Medicine,
Founder at Long Island Jewish
Hospital; and at Mount Scopus
Cardiac Pavilion in the Hadassah
Hospital.
"I know Seymour will or-
chestrate a well organized cam-
paign in The Hamlet," said Dr.
Larry Charme. His strong
efforts and experience on
behalf of UJA, Israeli Bonds, and
his temple will facilitate the cam-
paign drive for him and The
Hamlet committee."
Rappaport, along with his wife
Dollsey, have joined the South
County Jewish community in
1979. Their involvement to the
Jewish Federation has been
growing yearly. This year, as-
suming his leadership position,
he continues to set a standard for
his fellow residents.


The American Friends of Tel Aviv University
Boca Raton Chapter held its founding chapter
meeting on Nov. 3 at the Sheraton of Boca Raton.
Pictured here at the meeting are, left to right:
Rabbi Herbert Friedman, National president of
the American Friends of Tel Aviv University;
James H. Nobil, chairman of the Boca Raton
Chapter of the American Friends; Dr. Stuart
Schulman, chapter member; Dr. Zipora Arison,
chapter member and a graduate of Tel Aviv
University's Faculty of Medicine.
Jews Named to Cabinet
LONDON (JTA) The opposition Labor Party,
rapidly reviving after its electoral disaster last year, has
elected two Jews to its "shadow" cabinet.
Gerald Kaufman, a Labor MP, was appointed
shadow Home Secretary, an office which covers such
sensitive areas as race relations and police actions against
terrorists. John Silken will act as the opposition
spokesman on defense.
ACCORDING TO the British office of the World
Jewish Congress, Kaufman is a member of the Labor
Friends of Israel and has long been a close supporter of
the Jewish State, although openly critical of Israel
government policies in recent years.
Herzoa in Warning
Syria's Military Might Is Growing

gapBMBHBBMtMMMBMBWMWWaWWWWMWMMHMWWWBgaB^
i
:
PART-TIME HELP
Your Federation office is looking for someone 3
to 4 hours per day who is mechanically inclined
and can be trained to operate light office
machinery and run errands. Individual must be
able to lift 30 lbs.
Call 368-2737, Lenore.
wmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmkmmmmmmkim
Temple Sinai
Of Palm Beach County
Delray Beach
MembfUAHC iRelormi
Invites you to attend our
Sabbath Eve Services
Held Each Friday Evening, 8:15 p.m.. at
Cason United Methodist Church
Corner of Swinton Ave. and N.E. 4th St. (Lake Ida Rd )
Rabbi Samuel Silver, officiating
For Membership Information Call:
NedChodash Samuel Rothstem Sid Bernstein
272-2827 President 732 5807
Registration for Religious School
Professional Staff
Special KULANU Young Family Group
NFOI 'AIiON CALL
M .'. 3! 99 Bi .,- I "
Ml RMATION '. 66161
P.O. BOX 1901 DELRAY BEACH. FLA.
New Temple Building Early 1984 Occupancy
Site 2475 W. Atlantic Ave. Delray
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) -
President Chaim Herzog of
Israel has warned that the
growing military power of
Syria creates "a very dan-
gerous situation." He said
that the Soviet military
build-up of Syria poses a
threat not only to Israel
and Lebanon but to Jordan
as well.
Addressing the Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations at a
meeting at the Regency Hotel
here, Herzog, on a 10-day viait to
the U.S., said that as a result of
the massive arms supply to Syria
in the last year "The Syrian army
became one of the largest armies
of the world," with some 4,000
tanks at its disposal.
HERZOG ALSO said that
there is in Syria "the only Soviet
fighting unit outside the Soviet
bloc" and the Syrians are
equipped with the sophisticated
Soviet made SAM-5 missiles.
Regarding the downfall of
Yasir Arafat, leader of the Pales-
tine Liberation Organization,
Herzog said he was asked by
some people if he is not sad to see
this "moderate" leader disap-
pear. "No. I am not sorry to see
Arafat go," the President said,
noting that Arafat was a "mur-
derer" who sought the destruc-
tion of Israel.
He added that it is hoped that
the Palestinian people will "wake
up" to the new realities in the
Mideast and will open a dialogue
with Israel.
HERZOG WAS guest of honor
at a reception given by Naphtali
Lavie, Israel's Consul General in
New York last week. The recep-
tion, at La vie's residence, was
attended by diplomats, Jewish
leaders and representatives of the
media.
CJFAssembly
Coatinued from Page 1
us?"
He stated that Jews can
contribute to prevent a global
disaster and to provide guidance
toward peace because "we have a
secret; that secret is our
memory" of what has happened
before. But that memory carries
with it a responsibility to
transmit it as a guide toward a
sane world. And this, he said, in
turn, requires a deepening of
Jewishness, otherwise that
memory becomes lost. The
continuity and transmission of
this memory is in essence what
the CJF General Assemblies are
all about, Wiesel declared.
After addressing the Presi-
dents Conference, Herzog flew to
Atlanta, where he sooke before
>
the 52nd General A
the Council of Jewish
tions.
bly of
Federa-
Hadassah
isfor
Wfomen
whoCare
about Israel
and Jewish
Identity.
Before there was an Israel there was Hadassah.
Since 1912. women have answered the challenge Hadassah has laid al
their I'ecl Hadassah volunteers not only care about Israel and Jewish con
linuily. hot they have proven effective.
Hadassah does a lot, but needs you to do more.
Last year a hall million people were treated in the Out Patient Departments
at the Hadassah-Hebrew University Medical Center, which is the largest
complex lor healing, teaching and research hetween Rome and Tokyo.
This world class institution r .aches beyond Israel to benefit all people
Hadassah looks after the health of its own members too.
Members and their lamilics are eligible lor any ol Hadassah s three insur-
ance plans: lite insurance. HUSH major medical. and daily hospital in-
demnity We care enough about our membership to oiler the best
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ror More Information (all
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Some of man's greatest achievers have been women.


*?**.

Til
"
Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, December2,1983
Chairman Of New UAHC Demands Pressure On Israel to Quit DiscriminatioJ s
Rainberry Lake Named
Dr. Larry Charme, Chairman
of the Men's Division of the
South County Jewish Federation-
UJA campaign, is pleased to an-
nounce the appointment of
Steven Marcus as chairman of
Rainberry Lake.
Rainberry Lake is being organ-
ized in 1964 for its first cam-
paign.
Professionally, Marcus is an
attorney with the firm Lewis,
Vegosen and Rosenbach, in West
Palm Beach.
He received his undergraduate
degree from Boston University
and his Law degree from Boston
University Law School. Marcus
is married and has two children.
Prior to moving to Delray
Beach in July, 1983, Marcus lived
' in Boston where he was involved
in Jewish affairs. He was active
at the Federation in Boston
(known as the Combined Jewish
Philanthropies) and the
Lubavitcher Yeshiva and was a
member of a synagogue there-
in Florida, in addition to his
campaign activities, Marcus is
affiliated with the Boca Raton
synagogue, a new orthodox con-
gregation in the area, where he
serves as Secretary.
Marcus is looking forward to
an exciting year as the campaign
HOUSTON (JTA) -
The Union of American He-
brew Congregations (UA-
HC) has called for "pres-
sure" by the Council of
Jewish Federations (CJF)
on the United Jewish Ap-
peal, Jewish Agency and
Government of Israel to
end "discrimination
against non-Orthodox Ju-
daism" in distributing
funds raised in the diaspora
for religious, educational
and social welfare purposes
in Israel.
In a resolution adopted at the
closing session of the UAHC
biennial assembly here, the
Reform Jewish group demanded
the allocation of such funds "in a
balanced proportion among the
major streams of Judaism."
The 3,000 UAHC delegates
urged an end to "politicixation"
of financal aid to synagogues,
schools and welfare programs in
Israel.
THE RESOLUTION said
there was "disproportionate sup-
port for Orthodox institutions"
in the distribution of funds raised
abroad. It called on the 770
congregations that make up the
UAHC "to convince their local
federations and the Council of
Jewish Federations to bring
pressure upon the World Zionist
Organization, United Jewish
Appeal, Jewish Agency and
Government of Israel" to allocate
funds in a "more equitable way"
to all branches of religious
Judaism.
At the same time, the UAHr
members of its congregation?^
continue their "maim,
support for Israel" and^fi
involving "the fullest ftJX
and political support for JmS
The resolution also called fn
stepped-up support of ReW'
Jewish institutions in i8JJ'
In another resolution th
UAHC delegates called on th*
government of Prime Mini**
Yitzhak Shamir "to defeat efforta
to amend the Law of Return so u
to exclude from its coverage
individuals converted to Judaan
by non-Orthodox rabbis." Such
an amendment "threatens the
unity of the Jewish people," the
resolution said.
Steven Marcus
in Rainberry Lake unfolds. "As
Chairman of Rainberry Lake, I'd
like to extend a welcome to all the
residents to become a part of the
important mission of raising
money for Israel and our local
Jewish community. I'd like to see
Rainberry Lake become an in-
tegral part of the South County
Jewish Federation-UJA Cam-
paign in 1964 and in the future,"
said Marcus.
Mayer Weinshank Appointed
Quurman Of Boca Teeca
Dr. Larry Charme, chairman of
the Men's Division Campaign of
the South County Jewish Fed-
eration, has announced the ap-
pointment of Mayer Weinshank
as chairman of this year's Boca
Teeca Campaign.
Weinshank is from Evanston,
111. Prior to his move to Florida in
October, 1976, he was president
of Ner Tamid Synagogue and the
Allied Jewish School Board in
Chicago.
Since moving to Florida,
Weinshank has continued to be
involved in civic and Jewish
volunteer work. His activities in-
clude the South County Center,
Planned Parenthood and B'nai
B'rith.
In the sphere of the South
County Jewish Federation,
Weinshank was on the School
SOUTH
COUNTY

THERE!
**a\
FfDtBATION
I BOCA RATON
1 1 I
DELRAY BEACH
1 MOHLANO StACH
FLO WD A
Vt>
Automobile And
Homeowners
Policies From
Metropolitan
Yaa, now I can otter you automo-
homeownera kteoc-
And you can chH m same bkc4-
lanl eervtcs from MatropoMan
Property and Liability Insurance
Company that you've enfoyod
00 your life Insurance from Mtrt-
ropoMtan Ufa.
n be glad to talk with you about
GEORGE SCHREIBER
Sales Representative
BROWARD 473-1291
PALM BEACH 483-2101
^^r^n
mmmmMunnmrm
\Jt!\ laeMhT iftrr"-----"--~-
Metropolitan
Property and Liability Ins. Co.
Warwick. R I
Mayer Weinshank
Board (82-83) and the Communi-
ty Relations Council (82-83). He
also worked in the Jewish Fed-
eration-UJA Campaign and
Super Sunday (82-83).
Professionally, Weinshank was
an owner of an advertising
agency (in copy writing). He is
presently married and has one
9on.
The community Relations council
of
The south county Jewish Federation
in cooperation with
the sisterhoods of Temple Beth El A Temple Sinai
Present:
ABRAHAM J. BAYER
Director, international commission, NJCRAC
providing an in-depth analysis
of the current situation regarding
Soviet Jewry
and
THE EPSTEIN BROTHERS, KLEZMOORIM
performing a musical ensemble of
Yiddish Melodies
DATE: Monday, December 12,1983
TIME: 7:30 p.m.
PLACE: Temple Beth El
333 S.w. 4th Avenue, Boca Raton
Admission is free and open to
the entire community
IHt.ltH

toaWotf
*//custQ
frienrfs
vcrsf
SUNRISE
AVINO
LOAN
4624 Oun Ctub ftd, WW 33406 643-0400
9142 Otodaa ftd, loco talon 33434 442-0200
9001W. Oakland *. Mvd, Sunn* 33321 7444201
mo L HoMandoto tooon Mvd, Hatanda* 33009 456-4M1
74391ft. 62. teyon* taint 33667 t64>2176
4434 MdQftd, tart fttcnay 33664 647-2496


/"
Friday, December 2, 1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 13
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City
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>$.
rm
Vi
Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, December 2.ioa,
^Marshall Was Afraid
But Ben-Gurion Read Israel's
Declaration of Independence
By DAVID BEN-GURION
When I went in 1948 to
inspect the damage done by
the Egyptian bombing
which marked the opening
of the Arab war on the new
State, I remember thinking
that if we were now res-
ponsible for our destiny,
the rational question will be
whether in a few days or a
few weeks we would have a
destiny to shape. For we
had no planes to match
their planes, no artillery, no
tanks. Yet none of us at the
time had any doubt about
the outcome.
A few days earlier, I had re-
ceived an urgent message from
Gen. George Marshall. He was
United States Secretary of State
at the time, and he urged me des-
perately not to go ahead on May
14, 1948 with my declared inten-
tion of proclaiming independence.
I had had similar messages from
several other governments and
distinguished individuals, some
friends, some not so friendly.
MARSHALL WAS a friend,
but because he thought we would
be quickly destroyed by the over-
whelmingly superior forces of the
Arab States. He begged me to
wait for a more favorable political
climate.
Yet Marshall could not know
what we knew what we felt in
David Ben-Gurion died on December 1, 1973. The
tenth anniversary of his death is currently being
marked throughout the world Jewish community.
our very bones: that this was our
historic hour. If we did not live
up to it, through fear or weakness
of spirit, it might be generations
or even centuries before our
people were given another
historic opportunity, if indeed we
would be alive as a national
group. However grave might be
the repercussions of the decision
to declare our independence, 1
knew that the future would be
infinitely worse for my people if
we did not do so.
We decided to go ahead and
proclaim our independence as
planned. Let me add that there
was absolute unanimity among
all my colleagues in the 13-
member National Administration
(the body which became the
Provisional Government of Israel
the moment the Proclamation
had been read and signed).
I remember that these
thoughts were in my mind when,
on my way home from the late
afternoon Independence Day
ceremony, I watched the people
dancing in the streets, cele-
brating the historic act to which
we had all put our hand. I did not
dance with them, though I felt
with them the emotion of the
moment. It was something to see
the sheer joy on their faces,
the light in their eyes, the
exuberance of their movements,
all caught in a surge of ecstasy.
THEY WERE right to dance, I
thought, even though I was all
too aware, as many of the dancers
must have been aware, of the
dangers that faced us and the
sacrifice we would suffer in
defending the statehood we had
just gained.
It had been the same, I
reflected, some five and a half
months earlier when on
November 29, 1947, the United
Nations passed their Parti-
cipation resolution calling for the
end of the Mandate over
Palestine and the establishment
of independent Arab and Jewish
States. I returned to Jerusalem
to find the streets alive with
rejoicing and celebration. I
rejoiced, too, but I was much
concerned with the morrow; the
attacks did in fact come the next
day.
I was persuaded to make an
Independence broadcast to the
world it was about four o'clock
in the morning, so that with the
time difference it reached New
York listeners in the evening.
While I was broadcasting,
David Ben-Gurion with President Harry Truman in the White
House. Under Truman's guidance, the United States became
the first nation officially to recognize Ben-Gurion's declaration
of independence and the integrity of Israel as a new-born State
among the countries of the world.
enormous superiority of arms.
But I also knew what Marshall
did not know, that our will would
prove stronger, not because we
were more militaristic than the
Arabs, but because we would be
fighting for a cause and also
because defeat for us would mean
national destruction. For the
armies of the neighboring Arab
States, it was largely a battle for
spoils. Failure for them would not
mean the loss of their countries,
nor an end to their existence as
national entities.
GoldaMeir Recalls
Life of Unbroken Achievement
./
By GOLDA MEIR
There are two categories
of people: one type of per-
son for whom no speeches,
articles or endless words
will be of any help, or add a
single deed to those they
performed in their lives.
But there is a second cate-
gory: men whose lives have
been one unbroken chain of
action and achievement.
In the face of such deeds, what
value is there to the words that
come to describe them? I imagine
that all trying in the next few
weeks to say something about
David Ben-Gurion will be faced
by the same dilemma.
Others like myself were lucky
to have had the opportunity of
not only following Ben-Gurion's
actions. Indeed many of those
who watched his endeavors know
them, sense them, lived them.
But I had a special privilege,
together with others: to be close
to Ben-Gurion for a long period,
personally to see his great and
fundamental achievements.
I WAS sufficiently close in
Golda Meir was herself a Prime Minister of Israel in
fact, at a most critical time in Israel's history, when on
Yom Kippur morning in 1973, Egypt launched an attack
and crossed the Suez Canal into the Sinai Peninsula, then
occupied by Israel since the Six-Day War of 1967. This ar-
ticle was delivered by Mrs. Meir as an address on the oc-
casion of David Ben-Gurion's 85th birthday.
order to learn much. I will not
enumerate all the aspects, but a
few of them, it seems to me, have
become the general heritage of
our movement and of the nation
as a whole.
When Ben-Gurion, together
with his few comrades, set out to
achieve the impossible, they did
not choose the easy way. It seems
to me that it was a characteristic
trait of Ben-Gurion not to adopt a
decision to do something because
it was easy, because it involved
no hazard. This is one of the
things that he taught all of us, at
least this is what I learned from
him: for the Almighty's sake, no
illusions.
It was customary to say super-
ficially of Ben-Gurion that he
regarded public opinion and
foreigners with contempt. To my
mind, that was not the case. I
never heard from Ben-Gurion
Dedicated to Serving our Jewish Community"
BETH ISRAEL -RUBIN
5606 W. ATLANTIC AVENUE DELRAY BEACH, FL 33445
DELRAY (305) 4904000 WE8T PALM (305) 732-3000
JOSEPH RUBIN. OWNER
listeners heard the crump ot a
bomb landing near the im-
provised Tel Aviv studio from an
Egyptian bomber.
AS SOON as I finished my
broadcast, I went to inspect the
bomb damage, knowing in my
heart that no one outside Israel
could possibly feel as we did, that
we had to seize the historic
moment and that despite the
odds we would win. It is probably
Clausewitz who talked of the
conflict of wills in warfare: the
stronger of the two wills wins.
I knew, with Marshall, that we
would be vastly outnumbered,
and that we. would face an
It is also true, as Marshall
indicated, that we had only a
partisan force to fling against the
regular armies of the Arab states.
that we have no link with the
outside world and nothing to
learn from it. Ben-Gurion's doc-
trine was that the world exists,
and we have to do all in our power
to win its understanding, its
sympathy. For, in the final
analysis, the attitude of people
from the outside, of foreign
countries and movements, will be
influenced not only by our words,
not only our explanations, our
capacity and effort to explain the
justice of our cause. It is the
deeds we perform for the people
of Israel that will be decisive.
ONE SHABBAT, towards
evening, at the end of 1947, per-
haps early in 1948. Ben-Gurion
called me on the telephone:
"Come, I want to chat with you
about something." Generally
speaking, such telephone calls for
a chat were quite rare. Naturally,
I went to see him. I ascended the
two floors to his home on Sderot
Keren Kayemet. The electric
light had not yet been switched
on. It was twilight.
Ben-Gurion was walking up
and down in his big room saying:
"What's going to happen? There
is going to be a war. Now I know
our defense strength, what we
have, and much more what we
don't have. AU the Arab armies
will bee us. What will be?"
It was, perhaps, the first time I
ever saw him so troubled by the
burden of responsibility. And
CoaUmMdooPacelo
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.m. Sabbath Torah class 5
p.m. Phone 499-9229.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF WEST DELRAY
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
Conservative Services at Carteret Savings and Loan
Association Office, West Atlantic, corner Carter Road, Delray
Beach. Fridays, 8 p.m. and Oneg Shabbat, Saturdays. 9 a.m.
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.VV Fourth Avenue. Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Reform.
l'hone: 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 340015, Boca Raton. Fla. 33434.
Conservative. Located m Cental Village,-itoca.-Dailv Seruw*
8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m. and 5:15 p.m.. Sunday
8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m. Reuben Saltzman, President. Joseph M.
Pollack. Cantor, 483-5557
TEMPLE EMETH
5780 Went Atlantic Ave.. Delray Beach, Fla. 33445 Co*
servative. Phone: 498-3536. Bernard A Silver, Rabbi; Naftaly
A Lmkovsky, Cantor. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m..
Saturday at 8:45 a.m.. Daily Minyans at 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
Cason United Methodist Church, 342 N. Swinton Ave. (corner
Lake Ida Rd), Delray Beach, FL Reform. Mailing Address: P.O.
Box 1901, Delray Beach, Fla. 33444. Friday at 8:15 p.m. Rabbi
Samuel Silver^ President Samuel Rothstein, 276-6161.
BOCA RATON SYNAGOGUE
Mailing address: P.O. Box 273866, Boca Raton, Fla. 33427.
Orthodox services held at South County Jewish Community
Day School, 414 N.W. 36th St., Boca Raton, every Friday, nvs
minutes after candlelighting, Saturday morning 9 a.m. Minch-
Maanv. President, Dr. Israel Bruk 483-6616.


Priday, December 2,1963
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Pag* 15
Ren-Gurion
A Life of Unbroken Achievement
Continued from Page 14
then he mentioned the name of a ?
person who we all know was
afraid. Ben-Gurion told me two
things: that person does not yet
know how much one needs to be
afraid. And he said something
else: You should know, one re-
quires much courage to be afraid.
I ALSO remember that when
We were members of the Jewish
Agency Executive, he suddenly
announced and when Ben-
Gurion makes an announcement,
that's it! that he was dropping
all routine matters and intended
[ to study right through to the end
all about the Hagana, its
I strength, what it has, who are its
people, what they do, how they
are trained everything. He
knew what we were heading for.
I remember that in August,
1946, after the Black Sabbath
(when all the leaders of the
Jewish institutions were arrested
by the British), Ben-Gurion re-
mained in Europe. It was a
miracle that he agreed to our
plea: remain there, if you come
here you will only enlarge the
population in detention at
Latrun. Stay away, and you can
do something. When he did
return, and we drove to the
Agency Executive session, he
said with such a surety and such
a clarity, almost specifying the
date there will be a war. He
had given the word a year before-
hand to a group of Jews in Amer-
ica. He told them in three years'
time there would be war, and
listed what we needed in order to
be prepared for it.
I saw him on that Shabbat,
and, perhaps for the first time, I
understood that one must not
regard with contempt those men
who are afraid. Each of us, in
certain situations, is a bit afraid.
I want to say that I learned to
respect many who admit that
they have fear in their hearts, at
any rate those men who have fear
in their hearts and overcome it
and despite that fear do what is
necessary in my eyes that is
what makes them important peo-
ple.
COMMUNITY CALENDAR
December 4
B'nai B'rith North Pines lodge meeting B'nai B'rith Shomer
Lodge No. 3122 meeting and Chanukah party 10 a.m.
Hadassah-Delray Bonds Drive 1 :30 p.m., Temple Emeth
December S
Brandeis Women-Boca 9 a.m. Board meeting Hadassah-Ben
Gunon 9:30 open educational meeting Hadassah Associates
9 30 meeting
December 6
B'nai B'rith Boca Teeca Lodge meeting 9:30 a.m. Women's
American ORT-Boca Delray 8 p.m. Board meeting Temple Beth
El-Solos 7:30 p.m. Board meeting Anshei Emuna-Sisterhood 12
noon meeting
December 7
Women's American ORT-Region 9:30 a.m. Executive committee
meeting Anshei Shalom-Sisterhood-Oriole Jewish Center 9:45
a m. Board meeting Hadassah-Boca AAaariv 9:30 a.m. Board
meeting National Council Jewish Women-Boca Delray 8 p.m.
Board meeting Hadassah-Menachem Begin 12 noon Board
meeting B'nai Torah-Sisterhood 7:30 p.m. Board meeting
December 8
B'nai B'rith-Boca 12:30 Chanukah meeting Temple Beth El-
Sisterhood 10 a.m. Board meeting Temple Beth El-Brotherhood
8 p.m. Board meeting Temple Beth El-Single Parents 7 p.m.
meeting Hadassah-Ben Gurion 9:30 a.m. Board meeting
B'nai B'rith Genesis 10 a.m. Board meeting Community
Relations Council 12 noon meeting at Federation office
December 9
National Council Jewish Women-Boca Delray 10 a.m. Board
meeting
If your Funeral
and Cemetery
Arrangements are
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directly with the funeral home of your choice
anywhere in the U.S. or Canada to carry out
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On that evening, when Ben-
Gurion told me that one requires
much courage to be afraid when
there is something to be nfrW r.f
it was the first time I heard it put
that way by Ben-Gurion himself.
BEN-GURION told me more
than once, the same night, in the
year 1947, of the UN Assembly
vote for partition, that he did not
rejoice. He did not rejoice be-
cause he did not see it as the end
of something. And that was cor-
rect. For I wish to say that Ben-
Gurion was never a plasterer.
That trade was not his. Perhaps a
quarrier, hewer of stone, but
never one to plaster over. There
was never the element of letting
things slide.
So it was when we decided on
Aliyah Beth (illegal immigra-
tion), or when we resolved to
break the 1930 White Paper
policy (of restricted immigra-
tion) ; when we set out by night to
establish outposts; when we
engaged in our struggle against
the British; when we decided on
two things ostensibly contradic-
tory to go to war, to volunteer
for the British army in the war
against Hitler; and, at the same
time, to resolve to fight the
British as if there were no war in
Europe.
DAVID
BFN (itIRlON
H!
Tf

Hi
-
'......................................
A new stamp of the Jewish National Fund in Jerusalem was
issued in mid-November to commemorate the tenth anniversary
of the passing of David Ben-Gurion, Israel's first Prime
Minister and Minister of Defense. The new stamp, bearing a
portrait of Ben-Gurion drawn by Oswald Adler, is colored ochre
and brown and issued in sheets of 22 stamps with three dif-
ferent tabs. Two variations of the stamp are being issued: one
without nominal value and the other with a face value of 10
shekels.
For even in victory over Hitler
our cause was not secure. In
everything we did there was a
risk. But under BG's, leadership
our conclusion was unanimous
it had to be done. And so our in-
dependence was proclaimed on
May 14, 1948, and the State of
Israel was born.
Bronfman Visits in Spain
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Edgar Bronfman, president of
the World Jewish Congress,
arrived in Madrid for a two-day
visit with Spain's Jewish com-
munity and political leaders, the
WJC reported here. It is the first
meeting on Spanish soil between
a WJC president and the head of
government since the beginning
of the Franco era almost 50 years
ago.
Bronfman was invited to pay
an official visit to Spain by Prime
Minister Felipe Gonzalez when
they met in New York last June
during the Prime Minister's state
visit to the U.S. At the same
time, Samuel Toledano, president
of the Federation De Comunida-
des Israelites de Espana, the cen-
tral representative body of
Spanish Jewry, extended an in-
vitation to the WJC president to
address the body.
In attendance at the first committee meeting to
hear George Flesch (center) are: left to nght,
Rose Rifkin, Arthur Childs, Bern* Schachman,
Irving Brown, Sam Bell, Harry Hochman, Phd
Popick, Jack Epstein, Joe Lindeman, hen Robin-
son, Al Rosenberg, Harold Yaffe, Sam Lovit, Co-
Chairman and Bernie Pacter, Co-Chairman.
Boca Teeca Bond Drive
Boca Teeca held its first com-
mittee meeting Nov. 8 under the
excellent leadership of Bernard
Pacter and Sam Lovit, Co-
Chairmen. The response was
overwhelming with 18 people in
attendance.
George Flesch, former Knesset
member, spoke on the current
economic conditions and the need
for bond sales to spur economic
growth.
The committee is organized
and committed to "miring this
the most successful campaign in
Boca Teeca history.
^ tor TaAomoaAL co*eeavATIVlr ^^
WE HAVE GROWN TENFOLD IN FIVE WEEKS
Do you believe -
Halacha is supreme even when it differs from the popular mood
Shabbat and Kashrut observance must be foremost among our priorities|
The family is the cornerstone for meaningful Jewish existence
Judaism sanctifies distinct roles for men and women in ritual life
In evolutionary change in Judaism not revolutionary change
Halachic decisions are made only by the foremost Halachic scholars
THEN YOU ARE A TRADITIONAL CONSERVATIVE JEW
- the Conservative movement needs you!
BUILD FOR THE FUTURE JOIN US!
I wm( to Jain > UNION far TRADITION AL CONSERVATIVE JUDAISM
HeMma-to: UTCJ.rOSOX44*
GRAND CENTRAL STATION. New Y*.NY 10143
NAME
ADDRESS.
CITY/STATE/Zlr_
? PHMI_____
a mmrttTt*.
? CMTMMTHM I
W
M
'.-
/


*.

age 16
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, December 2,1^,
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
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' I
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AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES