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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( February 17, 1984 )

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
February 17, 1984

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:
AA00014304:00151

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
February 17, 1984

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:
AA00014304:00151

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
The
Jewish Floridian
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
Volume 6 Number 7
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, February 17,1984
CPratfSAoetof
Price 35 Cents
--
Campaign Surges Past $2.3 Million
The 1984 Federation-UJA
I'ampaign has surged past $2.3
lillion as of press time of this
Jedition of the Floridian. Gladys
fu't'inshank, General Campaign
Chairman of the 1984 drive
visibly showed her excitement in
making the following announce-
ment:
'The spirit and excitement
surrounding this year's
Federation-UJA Campaign is
both exciting and heartwarming.
From all parts of the community
Mica Will Chair Foreign
Affairs Subcommittee
one gets the feeling of a high level'
of interest and involvement. All
of the divisions, the Men's, the
Family and the Women's are
running well ahead of last year's
pace. This campaign actually hit
the $2 million mark as of
February 1st. This figure was not
reached last year until March."
Mrs. Weinshank also stressed
that the actual percent of in-
crease on a card for card basis is
running 41 percent ahead of last
year. "In order to reach new
heights this year and to surpass
last year's figure of 82,667,000 for
the regular campaign, the lay and
professional leaders must
redouble their efforts in order to
make the second half of this
campaign a smashing success,"
added Mrs. Weinshank.
Mrs. Weinshank praised Men's
Chairman, Dr. Larry Charme;
Women's Division Chairman,
Margaret Kottler; and Family
Divison Chairman, Ben Bussin,
for the role that they have played
in this year's accelerated cam-
paign. "I am only sorry that I
cannot name individually the
over one thousand workers that
have helped make our South
County Federation Campaign a
true success. It is these people
who will take us to new heights
this year," Mrs. Weinshank
concluded.
In an unusual mid-term
Congressional reorganization,
[/ongressman Dan Mica (D. Fla.)
Us been elected Chairman of the
International Operations Sub-
ommittee of the House Foreign
affairs Committee. Mica suc-
ceeds Cong. Dante Fascell (D.
l-l.i.i who ascended to the full
foreign Affairs Committee
Chairmanship following the
recent death of former Chairman
.infill Zablocki of Wisconsin.
The Mica Subcommittee has
Jurisdiction over State Depart-
pent and United States Informa-
tion Agency (US1AI operations
l in I legislation, the diplomatic
irvice. the protection of
Vnuricun citizens abroad, in-
cluding the security of our
linhussies and embassy per*
tunnel, international broad-
Continued on Page 9-
Howard Pittman Chairman
For Del-Aire Israel Bond Campaign
Rep. Dan Mica
Concentration Camp Sites
Need Saving, Bonn Told
South Palm Beach County
Israel Bonds director, Julie
Jackson, is pleased to announce
that Howard Pittman has been
selected to serve as Chairman of
the first State of Israel Bond
campaign ever to be held at Del-
Aire. The cocktail party will be
on March 25 at the home of Bob
and Elsie Gordon in honor of Mil-
dred and Abby Levine. Leonard
Weisenberg and Effram Aren-
stein are serving as Co-Chairmen.
Mr. Pittman retired from the
home furnishing business in New
York in 1980 and is now a full-
time resident in Florida. He and
his wife, Mildred, have six
children and eight grandchildren.
He was very active in many
organizations in the New York
Howard Pittman
area. In Brooklyn he served as
director of his Temple and is a
past president of the American
Jewish Congress Chapter in his
area. In Harbor Hills, Great
Neck, he served as President of
his civic association and
chairman of many UJA-
Federation campaigns.
At present, he is first Vice
President of Del-Aire Golf Club
and has chaired committees for
UJA in South County Jewish
Federation.
Pittman stated, "We are very
excited about the Del-Aire Israel
Bond Campaign and have a
dynamic committee working
together to accomplish a most
successful event."
COS ANGELES (JTA) -
Che Simon Wiesenthal Center at
reshiva University has urged the
fhairmen of West Germany's five
uuor political parties to press
lor legislation to ensure that all
former concentration camp sites
|n that country be preserved as
ational shrines to the victims of
i Nazi Holocaust.
Letters, signed by Rabbi
larvin Hier. dean of the Center
Id Rabbi Abraham Cooper,
Associate dean, were sent after
West German Ambassador to
United States, Peter Hermes,
on firmed to the Center that a
artion of the former Neuen-
imme concentration camp and
Jave labor center outside of
imburg was being considered
for other purposes.
The letters, dated Jan. 30 to
coincide with the 51st anni-
versary of Hitler's rise to power
- stated, in part, that conver-
sion of the Neuengamme camp
for other purposes "would send
the wrong message at the wrong
time (to) our youth
tomorrow's leaders and give
solace to those in Germany and
elsewhere who seek to whitewash
the unprecedented crimes of the
Nazi era."
Last year, the Wiesenthal
Center protested to Hamburg
city officials over proposed
changes at Neuengamme, where
over 50 percent of its estimated
106,000 inmates perished bet-
ween 1938 and 1945.
AIPA C Reception Hosted By
Mildred and Abby Levine
Thomas Dine, Executive
Director of AIPAC (American
Israel Public Affairs Committee),
will be the guest at a reception for
AIPAC on Sunday, Feb. 26 at
the home of Mildred and Abby
Levine of Del-Aire.
Dine is a former Peace Corps
volunteer, senatorial aide and
defense analyst. He has been the
Executive Director of AIPAC for
the past four years.
AIPAC is the only American
organization registered to lobby
in Congress directly on legisla-
tion chiefly the American Aid
Bill affecting Israel.
Reagan Invokes 'Promise of
Jesus' in Vote-Gathering
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK-(JTA) -
[resident Reagan told a
troup of broadcast evan-
telists last week in Wash-
fgton that Americans had
|o need to fear the future
~iuse "we have a promise
>m Jesus to soothe our
B"ows, heal our hearts
w drive away our fears."
llL? sp?ch to 4'000 ppk
lading the National ReHgioua
7d!??? ***? vtloiit Reagan
ae 14 references to God and
Lnl anl "trongly attacked the
"God. source of all knowledge,
should never have been expelled
from our children's classrooms,"'
he declared to the thunderoua
approval of the audience which
included the Rev. Jerry Fahvell,
the Christian Evangelist who
heads the Moral Majority.
JOSEPH BERGER, the
religion editor of Nowaday, a
Long Island daily, said Reagan's
speech contained all 'the
markings of a church sermon."
Ha quoted Jeffrey Hadden, a
Virginia sociologist who has
written a book on broadcast
evangelists, as saying he could
not recall a more 'explicitly
Christian" speech by Reagan.
Reagan's address to the evan-
ContinuedonPage2
Pres. Reagan
AIPAC is not a "PAC," a
political action committee
contributing to political can-
didates. -We're not a PAC."
Dine said, "we're a movement, a
political factor, neither liberal nor
conservative, neither Democratic
nor Republican. We're the top of
the iceberg of the pro-Israel
community. American support
for Israel represents a proper and
unmanipulated outpouring of
genuine, society-wide apprecia-
tion of the shared values and
joint strategic interests of Israel
and the United States."
AIPAC's executive committee
includes the presidents of thirty-
eight major American Jewish
organizations claiming a
membership of 4.5 million, aa
Dine likes to remind legislators.
AIPAC itself has a national
membership of 40,000.
Dine is forthright in defense of
lobbying as a proper political
activity for the Jewish commu-
nity. He rejects the idea that
Jews should go on tiptoe in order
to avoid stirring up anti-
Semitism or overloading their
follow citizens' goodwill toward
Israel. He pointed out: "We must
also appreciate that overcaution
and reticence seem to validate the
canard that there is something
evil in Jewish political power."
Dine sees himself aa running
an "American organization" that
does not take sides in Israeli
politics but merely supports "the
elected Israeli government."
Anyone interested in receiving
an invitation to this informative
afternoon, scheduled for 4 p.m.,
please call Abby Levine at 498-
1559.
Abby and Mildred Levin*


Page 12
Page 2
Til.. ____.-
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, February 17, lg^

Names in News
Smithsonian Asked to Explain
The Anti- Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith has called upon
the Smithsonian Institution to
explain "its last-minute turn-
about" in cancelling a scheduled
archaeological exhibition from
Israel.
Kenneth J. Bialkin, the
League's national chairman, sug-
gested that "political consider-
ations had intruded" in the
museum's decision to exclude
certain artifacts 11 of a total of
320 exhibit items from the
show even though they had been
selected originally by the Smith-
sonian's own designated curator.
"At least one Simithsonian
official has publicly acknowl-
edged," Bialkin declared, "that
UNESCO and several Arab
countries objected to the inclu-
sion of these artifacts from the
Rockefeller Museum."
A major conference of
Mexican-American and Jewish
leaders will be held in San
Antonio, Tex. from Feb. 13-15, it
is announced by Archbishop
Patrick H. Floras. Catholic Arch-
diocese of San Antonio, and
Rabbi Marc H. Tanenbaum,
director of international relations
of the American Jewish Com-
mittee.
The consultation, which is
being sponsored by the Arch-
diocese of San Antonio and the
AJC, will bring together religious
and civic leaders from every
major city in Texas for an inten-
sive exchange of views on major
domestic and foreign issues con-
cerning both the Mexican-
American and the Jewish
communities.
Issues to be discussed at the
Texas meeting include cultural
pluralism, identity, immigration,
education and voting rights.
Unless efforts are made to
prevent the spread of nuclear
Reagan
Invokes Jesus
Continued from Page I-A
gelists, considered an important
potential political constituency
for Reagan, was the Predident's
first speech since his announce-
ment Sunday that he would seek
reelection.
Reagan's speech was similar in
tone to one he made last March in
Orlando to the National Asso-
ciation of Evangelicals, an
organization of conservative
churches and agencies, which
came under stinging denun-
ciation from leaders of the three
branches of Judaism.
THE PRESIDENT told the
Orlando gathering that there is
sin and evil in the world, and we
are enjoined by Scripture and the
Lord Jesus to oppose it with all
our might." He said Soviet
Communism "is the focus of evil
in the modern world" and that
those favoring a mutual freeze on
nuclear weapons were ignoring
"the aggressive instincts of the
evil empire."
Jewish religious leaders said
the use by the President of moral
absolutes "in the name of Jesus"
-was morally offensive and
possibly a violation of his consti-
tutional obligations; that
castigation of the Soviet Union
as the "focus of evil" might
unwittingly bring about the
"catastrophe" of a nuclear
holocaust; that it implied an
attempt to silence opposition to
the President's policies, including
support of prayer in public
schools; and threatened the
nation's religious pluralism.
technology, some of Israel's most
ardent enemies will have the
capability by the year 2000 to
produce atomic weapons thus
threatening the very existence of
the Jewish state, according to an
arms control specialist.
"While everyone is against
these nations having the techno-
logy, American Jews have a
special interest to see that it
doesn't happen," said Ben
Abelow of Reform Judaism's
Religious Action Center in
Washington.
"This is the single most im-
portant threat to Israel, and too
many people are overlooking it."
Former U.S. Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger will be
honored by B'nai B'rith Inter-
national on Mar. 14 when the
Jewish service organization
presents him with its first Inter-
national Statesman Award.
The presentation will be made
by Gerald Kraft, president of
B'nai B'rith, at the Breakers
Hotel in Palm Beach, Fla.
Kissinger, who was Secretary
of State and adviser on national
security affairs to former Presi-
dent Nixon, was awarded the
Nobel Peace Prize in 1973 for his
achievement in ending the
Vietnam War.
The Union of Councils for
Soviet Jews announces that
Lawrence Y. Goldberg of Wash-
ington has been appointed as the
new executive director of the
organization.
Goldberg has a lengthy back-
ground in the national activities
of the Jewish community and has
been involved in the Soviet Jewry
cause since the late 1960's when
the efforts of Soviet Jews to seek
emigration took on added im-
petus. He was a delegate to the
1971 World Conference of Jewish
Communities on Soviet Jewry in
Brussels.
Goldberg has been a member of
the Executive Committee of
AIPAC and of NJCRAC the
National Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council.
Kenneth W. Stein, associate
professor of Near Eastern history
and director of the Emory Center
for International Studies, has
been named the first executive
director of the Carter Center of
Emory University. He was
director of the Center's Middle
East Consultation held at Emory
in November, 1983.
In January, 1982, Stein was
named to an Emory committee to
establish the structure and goals
of the newly-formed Carter
Center. Following his appoint-
ment as the first Fellow of the
Center and director of the Middle
East project, Stein visited seven
Middle Eastern nations with
President Carter in March 1983.
Jersey City Mayor Gerald
McCann, who announced on Dec.
7 that his city had "adopted" the
Judean community of Tekoah as
its "twin city" in Israel, has come
under sharp attack from a
national Arab organization. The
Mayor had issued his proclama-
tion to Mayor Robert Brown of
the "West Bank" Jewish settle-
ment at a meeting of the Herut
Forum, the monthly public-
affairs program sponsored by the
Herut Zionists of America.
McCann's announcement was
praised at the time by Rabbi Dov
Aharoni-Fisch, national execu-
tive director of the Heut Zionists
of America, as "an act of
profound vision and great moral
courage."
Now McCann has Come under
attack by the Islamic Center of
New Jersey, who will be meeting
with him to discuss the matter.
Tom Golodik, the mayor's press
secretary, says that the Mayor
will meet with the group to
explain his action.
A national Arab organization,
the Washington-based American
Play Saved
From Closing
By Orthodox
TEL AVIV (JTA) A play
about the false messiah, Shabtai
Zvi, which received poor notices
from the critics, was saved from
closing by Orthodox Jewish
zealots who objected to it on rel-
igious grounds and telephoned a
bomb threat to the Haifa theater
where it was being performed.
The play, "Messiah," by
Martin Sherman, was found to
lack artistic merit. Religious
elements demanded that the
Haifa municipality force the
theater to withdraw it because
one of the characters recites the
lines, "I don't believe you exist,
God" and "Cursed be you,
Almighty."
An extremist Orthodox group
called Keshet held up a recent
performance after a telephone-
caller said there were two bombs
in the theater. A police search
found no bombs. But the issues
of religious censorship and rel-
igious coercion were raised,
giving the play a new lease on
life. The theater management
said it would continue to run
despite the poor reviews and will
also be taken on tour.
THE RESORT WITH A PERSONALITY
INSPIRING SERVICES AND 8EDARIM
April 16-24
Cantor Sol Dm and the Harold Glick Choir
Superb Traditional Passover cuisine
supervised by Rabbi Sidney M. Bogner
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The world's most famous odd couple, Jack Lemmon and Walter
Matthau, are reunited at a special gala tribute at which
Lemmon received the Albert Einstein Award from the
American Society for Technion-Israel Institute of Technology.
Hundreds of Hollywood celebrities and studio executives
turned out to honor Lemmons contribution to the en-
tertainment industry, including Kirk Douglas, Jane Fonda and
Tom Hay den.
Arab Anti-Discrimination Com-
mittee, has also joined the battle.
John Zogby, its director, has
written the U.S. State Depart-
ment in protest over McCann's
action.
Waldman
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. -----------------------------------------
News in Brief
Kahane Identified as 'Spiritual Father' of Jewish Terrorist Group
ByJTA,
TEL AVIV A Hebrew
University expert^ on terrorism
identified Rabbi Meir Kahane as
the "spiritual father" of a group
that has claimed responsibility
for the recent wave of bomb and
grenade attacks and attempted
attacks on Moslem and Christian
religious sites in the Jerusalem
area and on the West Bank.
But Prof. Ehud Sprinzak, of
the Political Science faculty, does
not believe Kahane is personally
involved with the group which
calls itself "Terror Against
Terror" (TNT). He said on a
radio interview over the weekend
that the type of weapons and
explosives used, all Israel army
issue, led him to believe that the
* perpetrators were regular soldiers
or reservists with military
training, not Arab provocateurs
as suggested in some circles.
"I am not saying Rabbi
Kahane is in any way involved
personally," Sprinzak said. "All I
can say is that he is their
spiritual father, his is the ideo-
logy they want to put into
practice."
Fahd, Mitterrand
Ponder Mideast Peace
PARIS King Fahd of Saudi
Arabia and President Francois
Mitterrand met Saturday for
what reportedly was a "joint
effort" to find a solution to the
Middle East crisis.
France is known to support the
Saudi Fez plan which calls for
negotiations with the Palestine
Liberation Organization in ex-
change for indirect recognition of
Israel by the Arab states. The
Fez plan was adopted at an Arab
summit conference in Morocco in
1982 shortly after President
Reagan announced his Mideast
' peace initiative.
It is generally believed that
Fahd asked France to adopt a
more balanced stance in
Lebanon, namely to stop sup-
porting the government of Presi-
dent Amin Gemayel and favor a
compromise solution between
(icmayel and Syria, the Moslems
and the Druze. The Saudis want
to end the fighting in Lebanon
and to obtain a withdrawal of all
Israeli forces.
Religious Groups Hit
Anti-Semitism at UN
UNITED NATIONS In an
unprecedented action, a joint
statement by representatives of
Non-Governmental Organ-
izations from the major religious
bodies at the United Nations
have expressed concern that
attacks against Israel in the
General Assembly have
'degenerated into blatant anti-
-Semitism," The World Jewish
Congress reported.
The statement was approved
ast Thursday by the caucus
known as "Religious NGO's" and
was incorporated into the annual
assessment of the work of the
General Assembly issued by the
group. According to the WJC
representatives at that meeting,
Wan Steinberg, the statement,
tnough of a general nature, was
intended to be an explicit
repudiation of the anti-Semitic
remarks of the Libyan repre-
a Vve t0 ** General
assembly on December 6,1983.
s + 9? that occMion, the Libyan
-Ambassador, AliTreiki.said: "It
nigh time for the United
Nations and the United States in
Particular to realize that the
iSttJ?8-111 here in the
Anferta^*ttomptt0dltr0y
Rabbi Kahane
U.S. Skeptical Saudis
Call for U.S. Exit
WASHINGTON The State
Department expressed skep-
ticism that Saudi Arabia is
calling for the withdrawal of U.S.
Marines from Lebanon according
to a statement attributed to
Saudi Crown Prince Abdullah
Ibn Abdulaziz.
"That is not our understanding
of the Saudi position," Depart-
ment deputy spokesman Alan
Romberg said. "And it's cer-
tainly not what Crown Prince
Abdullah said in his Jan. 29
meeting with distinguished
American visitors to Saudi
Arabia."
Romberg added, "The Crown
Prince recognizes fully that a
U.S. withdrawal now would harm
the U.S. reputation and tarnish
that of its friends. Saudi Arabia
has told us that it supports the
request of the government of
Lebanon for the multinational
force presence and we understand
that remains the Saudi govern-
ment's position."
40,000 Commemmorate
Grunzweig's Murder
JERUSALEM An
estimated 40,000 people marched
and massed in the heart of
Jerusalem to commemorate the
first anniversary of the grenade
murder of Peace Now activist
Emil Grunzweig. There were no
incidents.
The demonstration, organized
by the Peace Now movement,
was the largest ever held in the
city. In addition to demands that
the killers of Grunzweig be
brought to justice, the demon-
strators called for the complete
withdrawal of Israeli troops from
Lebanon and urged the Likud
government to step down.
Grunzweig, a 33-year-old
teacher, was killed when a hand
grenade of Israel army issue was
thrown into a crowd of Peace
Now demonstrators on the night
February 10, 1983, outside the
Prime Minister's Office.
Israel 'Regrets'
Chile's Refusal
JERUSALEM Israel has
expressed "profound regret" over
Chile's refusal of its request to
expel Nazi war criminal Walter
Rauff. A Justice Ministry
spokesman said Israel would
continue its efforts to secure
Rauff's expulsion or extradition
in order to bring to justice a man
responsible for the murder of at
least 250,000 Jews during World
War II.
David Kimche, director general
of the Foreign Ministry, made an
unannounced trip to Santiago to
press Israel's formal request that
Chile oust Rauff. He met with the
Chilean Foreign Minister, Jaime
Del Valle, apparently to no avail.
Del Valle announced that it
would be inappropriate to expel
the 77-year-old former SS Colonel
inasmuch as Chile's Supreme
Court had rejected a West
German request for his extra-
dition in 1963.
Justice Dep't. Seeks
To Deport Ex-Nazi
WASHINGTON The
Justice Department said it will
take legal action to deport an
alleged Nazi war criminal who
served in the Nazi-controlled
Ukrainian police force during
World War II and persecuted
unarmed Jewish civilians.
The man, identified by the
Department as George Theo-
dorovich of Albany, N.Y., was
stripped of his U.S. citizenship
for failing to comply with a court
order requiring him to give a
deposition to government invest-
igators.
He failed to appear at the
Department on Dec. 1 to hand in
a sworn statement. On Dec. 15,
U.S. District Court Judge
Charles Richey ordered Theo-
dorovich to appear for a deposi-
tion on Dec. 28, but he failed to
comply, according to the Justice
Department.
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Comparison


p^w
i\e Jewish PtbruUanof South County
Friday, February 17,19^
.*
-
Israel Vows: No Assist to Gemayel
By GIL SEDAN
And HUGH ORGEL
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israel will in no way
intervene in the crisis in
Lebanon or take any steps
to try to save the regime of
President Arr.in Gemayel.
That was the consensus in
government circles here
following the resignation of
Prime Minister Shafiq
Wazzan and his Cabinet in
Beirut and the renewed
fighting there which has
put Gemayel's surviva-
bility in doubt.
Premier Yitzhak Shamir
appeared to confirm that Israel is
rapidly distancing itself from
Beirut and will concentrate from
now on only on the security of its
northern borders. Shamir was
quoted in a Maariv interview as
saying that there is no connection
between events in and around
Beirut and Israel's border
security.
"IF WE can reach an un-
derstanding with the Lebanese
government, well and good. If
not, Israel can find its own way
to security arrangements in
southern Lebanon," Shamir told
Maariv. He denies press reports
that his Cabinet was "dismayed"
by the latest developments in
Beirut. The Cabinet heard a
report on the subject, but there
was no debate.
His remarks pointed to a total
reversal of Israel's policy toward
Lebanon when Ariel Sharon was
Defense Minister in the gover-
nment of former Premier Mena-
chem Begin. That policy aimed at
the establishment of a strong
central government in Beirut
friendly to Israel and bound to it
by the May 17, 1983 withdrawal
and security agreement, if not a
formal peace treaty.
I srael exerted considerable
political influence toward that
end but has now apparently
decided to steer clear of any
involvement in Lebanon's in-
ternal affairs.
VOICE OF Israel Radio said
that Israel is not consulting with
the U.S. on the latest Lebanese
crisis. The Reagan Adminis-
tration has not asked Israel to
use its influence in Lebanon to
save the Gemayel regime, the
radio report said.
According to Shamir, Israel
will continue its activities in
south Lebanon. "The aim of the
war (in Lebanon) was to ensure
our northern border. That aim
has been achieved. We are now
working out how to ensure that
border for a long time to come,"
Shamir told Maariv.
It is understood here that a
total withdrawal of Israeli forces
from south Lebanon is out of the
question. Were that to happen,
the shelling of Israeli towns and
villages in Galilee would be
resumed within hours, according
to the prevailing view here. The
only workable solution therefore
is to redeploy the Israel Defense
Force in the south.
NO PLAN has been an-
nounced. But according to one
version, the IDF would cease to
act as policemen in all of south
Lebanon but would pull back to
artillery range of the Israeli
border. This would allow it to
The
Jewish Floridian
Of South County
Fred !>huCH9t
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Editor n PuMtohed Weekly MM-September through MM-May. Si-Weekly science or year (43 Issues)
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Combined Jewish Appeal-South County Jewish Federation. Inc Officers President. Marianne Bobio
Vico Presidents. Mariorie Beer. Eric W Oeckinger. Milton Kretsky. Secretary. Arnold Rosenihdi
Treasurer. Berenice Schankerman Executive Director. Rabbi Bruce S Warshal
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Out ol Town. Upon Request
But Shamir Says Israel Must Maintain
Defense Perimeter in Southern Lebanon
concentrate on control of the
security zone under the
protection of artillery. Israeli
troops would no longer patrol
urban centers such as Sidon
which would mean a much
smaller Israeli military presence
in south Lebanon, minimizing the
danger of casualties.
To carry out such a plan would
require cooperation with the local
Druze and Shiite Moslems, the
latter comprising the bulk of the
population in the south. Israel
has been working for some time
to cultivate those groups and
reach an agreement whereby they
would bear responsibility for
local security.
In effect, such an arrangement
would annul the May 17
agreement with Beirut and lead
to friction with the Reagan
Administration which, at the
moment, seems determined to
save Gemayel, sources here said.
Hungarian Jews in an SS labor camp as seen
by one of the forced laborers, Zeev Farkash.
Under the name of Zeev, the artist is today
one of Israel's outstanding cartoonists, best
known for his work in the Hebrew daily
Ha'aretz. (Sketch courtesy WZPS,
Jerusalem.)
Confab to Mourn Loss of Hungarian Jewry
By MOSHE BEN YOSEF
Forty years ago, the Germans took
over Hungary in the closing phase of the
Second World War. Adolph Eichmann
celebrated his 38th birthday in Budapest
on March 19,1944 occupation day. By
the end of the year the great majority of
Hungarian Jewry, 300,000 from
Hungary itself and 560,000 from the
annexed territories, had been deported
and annihilated.
THIS SKETCH was drawn by Zeev
(Zeev Farkash), today the famous
cartoonist of the Israeli daily Ha'aretz -
while he was working in a German forced
labor camp. It was given in 1964 to his
colleague in the SS camp, Dr. Ervin
Jungreis, now also living in Israel.
The first World Conference of
Hungarian speaking Jews will convene
in Jerusalem July 9 to 12, some 40 years
after the destruction of Hungarian
Jewry. Representatives of Jews from
Hungary will come to Israel for the
Conference, the first of its kind ever to be
held.
Media Take Lnnk
Show 'Understanding' of Israel's Position
Friday, February 17,1984
Volume 6
14 1 ADAR 5744
Number 9
BONN (JTA) The
West German media are
taking a critical look at the
government's plans to sell
advanced weaponry to
Saudi Arabia. National
television, which has been
consistently pro-Arab in
the Middle East conflict,
has demonstrated "under-
standing" of Israel's posi-
tion which is vigorously op-
posed to the arms deal.
Welt Am Sonntag, a weekly
friendly to the regime of Chan-
cellor Helmut Kohl, observed in
an editorial that while the transa-
ction with the Saudis will be
financially profitable, it will cost
Bonn international credit and
create image problems. The
Hamburger Abendblatt noted
pointedly in an editorial that
Kohl's visit to Israel last week
was widely viewed as an effort to
separate German responsibility
for the past from Germany's
current policies in the Middle
East.
KOHL, who returned from his
five-day stay in Jerusalem, has
been put on the defense with
respect to the Saudi arms deal.
He declared on a television in-
terview that Bonn will not accept
a double standard on arms sales
to Middle Eastern countries
Such sales which are considered
legitimate for the United States
France and England, cannot
remain taboo for West Germany
alone, he said.
Kohl repeated, in numerous
interviews with the media while
in Isrel and on his return, that
there is no question of reneging
on the earlier promises made to
sell arms to Saudi Arabia. He
reiterated that such decisions are
made in Bonn, not Jerusalem.
Government sources concede
now that Israeli opposition to the
arms sales had been under-
X*!4*1 Vw .8aid that on on
hand Israeli diplomats went out
o their way to present a rosy
Picture of German-Israefi
relations. On the other hand, the
Israeli government was not
properly informed in advance of
Germany's intentions with
respect to the arms sales.
"THEY SHOULD have known
beforehand," a top aide to Kohl
said, "that we did not come to
Jerusalem to change our decision
taken in Riyadh. Someone must
have given them the impression
that things were still open, and
we had a difficult time explaining
to them that this" was not the
case," the aide said.
That warning was given to the
Jerusalem correspondent of the
daily Die Welt and was widely
reported. Officials here note that
Shmuelevitz denied making the
remark (though later he acknowl-.
edged it but complained it was
taken out of context) but agreed
that arms deliveries to the Saudis
would be a highly sensitive issue
from the security point of view.
"Of course, one should take
care that the material is not
destroyed while shipped or whUe
being stored," one off ical said.


Friday, February 17,1984
Steps Israel Must
Take to Beat
Economic Crisis
By MICHAEL ADLER
London Chronicle Syndicate
Israel today is facing a
crisis of confidence which in
some respects seems more
severe than those it has
overcome in the past. The
gloomy picture is one of a
rising probability of default
on external debt together
with domestic economic
tensions which could
conceivably spill over into
open conflict.
Critical choices lie ahead. The
reason is that the hard measures
usually indicated by inter-
national lenders for resolving
external debt problems can easily
increase the potential for
domestic strife: Brazil is a recent
case in point. To avoid default
while maintaining safe borders,
as well as domestic peace and
unity, will require of Israel and
its government a commitment to
a long-range program with clear
economic objectives, carried out
with justice, honesty, humanity
and equity.
ACHIEVING success will take
time and stamina. It will neces-
sitate the reversal of economic
processes which have gathered
momentum over the years and
which will be correspondingly
difficult to redirect.
Debt problems, recent expe-
rience has taught us, are not the
end of the world. When a country
expects to default on an interest
or principal payment, it will anti-
cipate the event by renegotiating
with its creditors. It will attempt
to persuade them to refinance
currently maturing loans with
long-term credits, possibly at
concessionary interest rates.
This roll-over has the effect of
reducing the periodic payments,
Michael Adler is professor
of International Finance at
Columbia University's
Graudate School of Business
in New York City.
thus easing the debt-service
burden. In most cases, including
Israel's, this will not be suf-
ficient. The prospects of con-
tinuing balance of payments
deficits make it necessary to
provide for further increases in
the total amount of debt out-
standing.
ADDITIONAL LINES of
long-term credit must be
acquired, taking care to avoid an
unsustainable bunching of pay-
ments in any given year. Lenders
cooperate in this process because
they have few options. Countries
cannot be put into bankruptcy,
and there is no collateral to be
repossessed. The cost to
borrowers of defaulting is that
access to future credit may be
restricted and-or made subject to
onerous conditions by the len-
ders.
One of the factors easing
Israel's situation in the short run
is that more than half of her
obligations, including current
maturities, ia intergovernmental
debt to the United States.
Rescheduling may be easier by
that token. In feet, whether
Israel defaults in the near future
on borrowings from private and
public agencies other than the
U.S. Government seems likely to
depend largely on U.S. willing-
ness to roll over and increase its
lending.
There is evidence that com-
mercial lenders are currently
attempting to curtail any in-
crease in their commitments.
Any International Monetary
Fund financing is likely to be
offered, if at all, on politically
unacceptable conditions unless
accompanied by U.S. guarantees.
Israel may be able to obtain
sufficient U.S. support to avoid
imminent default. U.S. largesse,
however, is ultimately limited
and, in any case, should not be
tapped to the limit. The growth
of Israel's foreign debts cannot
be sustained much longer at the
rates of the past three years.
What ia it that needs to be done
to make Israel a bankable risk
once more?
This photo of Israeli soldiers in Lebanon (Israel's) economic solvency is strewn with
with Palestinian flag and picture of Yasir obstacles Recent history teaches that
Arafat was taken on June 11, 1982, less than governments generally fail at the task of
one week after the war was launched. In economic management It is a lesson that
Prof. Adler's view. The road back to Israel cannot afford much longer to ignore.'
THE COMPONENTS of the
requisite policy mix vary little
from the relatively standard list
of measures prescribed by the
IMF in debt rescheduling nego-
tiations. They include the
following:
Reducing government
deficits by reducing expenditures
and increasing taxes;
Increasing productivity;
Reducing consumption,
especially of imports;
Increasing investment and
output, especially of exports;
Maintaining a "correct"
exchange rate and preventing
capital flight.
The plain objective of these
actions is to reduce a country's
spending and increase its ear-
nings of foreign exchange so that
it can resume servicing its debt.
There is no escape from taking
these steps. If they are not
undertaken voluntarily, they will
be imposed. The trouble is that
they involve great hardship,
especially in Israel's particular
circumstances. What follows ia
an analysis of some of the key
factors and some thoughts on
what is required.
THREE RELATED problems
lie at the core of Israel's difficul-
ties: the economic burden of
security-related expenditures; a
civilian standard of living too
high to be sustained; and econ-
omic distortions which prevent
improvements in productivity.
Government per capita
spending on security, broadly
defined, is the highest in the
world. It includes not only the
current purchase of military
equipment and the maintenance
of the regular army, but also the
expense of the war in Lebanon,
the payment of their civilian
sjjanpj to reservists, phis huge
capital expenditures on the three
air bases that had to be built
following the withdrawal from
Sinai, on the construction of
settlements in Gaza and the West
Continued on Page 10
Glimpse Through His Eyes
Roman Vishniac Photographed
Jews Who Are Now No More
Granddaughter and grandfather in the
Warsaw Ghetto, photograph by Roman
Vishniac in 1938. Vishniac recalls: 'The An ordinary story. But this picture and its
grandfather died when he was seised by the story will remain when I am gone.
Nazis. The granddaughter was shipped to a
camp where she was raped and later gassed.
By DAVID NATHAN
London Chronicle Syndicate
Roman Vishniac believed
in the unbelievable before it
happened and photo-
graphed the face of Jewish
suffering before the Jews
knew what suffering lay in
store for them.
In his journeys through-
out the '30's, he risked
liberty nd even life to
photograph the children of
the ghettos of Eastern
Europe; he snatched
pictures through the button
hole of his overcoat of old
men at prayer, of pot-
bellied arrogant Polish cops
and exhausted Jewish
porters.
We who see ourselves in the
faces of the doomed children of
some distant stetl whose name
we cannot pronounce are in his
debt for telling us what we
already knew, for reminding us of
those things that cannot be
forgotten.
OTHERS, who feel no kinship
with the vanished world of East
European Jewry, have caught a
glimpse through his eyes of a life
vastly different from the Jewish
world they think they know, the
peach mirrors of Rovers of
Golden Green and Redbridge, or
the tidy gardens of Cheadle and
ChildwaD in England.
Vishniac at 87, his splendidly
domed head bald and bristling,
his ears large and pointed, his
belly as round and as full as an
orange, is a noticeable figure.
Younger, he must have been
able to merge with a crowd, not
only of Jews, but of Germans, as
he once did, dressed in the brown
shirt, belt and boots of a Nazi
storm-trooper, to photograph the
1938 pogrom of German Jews
that has come down to history as
Kristallnacht, the night of the
broken glass, the night the
threats became facts, the night
that led to the ultimate reality of
the gas chamber.
Kristallnacht, said Vishniac,
with whom I talked during his
visit to lecture in London and
Manchester on his photograph
exhibition, "The Vanished
World," was something unex-
pected. Usually, I was warned by
the police when something was
going to happen to the Berlin
Jewish community, for I paid
them 200 marks a month. But
Kristallnacht was a special case.
"MY SON was sent home from
school, and he was crying
hysterically. He told me that the
synagogues were burning. I
rushed out to the street ana saw
what was going on I thought it
was my duty to be with these
murderers, to see, to witness, so
that I could give the details to
future generations.
"To get the Nazi uniform was
not difficult. Many stores had
Continued on Page 12-


Pig* 12
Page6
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, February 17,1984
How Do Jews View Stable of
Candidates for Presidency?
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON JTA)
Although 59 percent of American
Jews identify themselves as
Democrats adn only 11 percent as
Republicans, as shown by the
lastest polls, Jewish support for
Ronald Reagan both as President
and as a candidate for reelection
"is- roughly in the 20 percent
bracket," according to Hyman
Bookbinder. Washington rep-
resentative of the American
Jewish Committee. Thirty
percent of Jews say they are
independents.
Bookbinder was one of three
participants in a roundtable
analysis of the issues affecting
American Jews in 1984 the
Presidential elections, U.S.'policy
toward Israel, the plight of
Soviet Jewry, and domestic
issues. The others were David
Harris. Washington director of
the National Conference on
Soviet Jewry and Marc Perl,
W ashington representative of the
American Jewish Congress.
THE ROUNDTABLE.
sponsored by B nai B'rith Inter-
national, was held shortly before
Reagan formally announced he
would seek a second term. It was
moderated by Warren Kisenberg,
director of B'nai B'rith Inter-
national.
The locus of the discussion was
how Jews can affect the issues as
voters when they comprise only
2.6 percent of the American
population and cast only four
percent of the vote. Bookbinder
noted that the Jewish vote "isn't
a homogenized* vote because it
can be 15 percent in a state like
New York which has a great deal
of importance for the can-
didates."
He recalled that in past
Presidential elections, the Jewish
vote varied sharply from 10
percent for Barry Goldwater in
1964 and Richard Nixon in 1968
and 1972 to 40 percent for
Reagan in 1980.
"The battle is on to get the
difference between 10 and 40 per-
cent This difference can be
totally critical' in states like New
York, Florida, Illinois or
California," he said.
PERL WARNED that Jews
"can't allow ourselves to be a
single issue constituency" by
voting for lawmakers on the
record of their support for Israel
alone. "If we fall into that trap,
we an? going to fall into a political
catastrophe for the Jewish
community. We are simply going
to end up being four percent of
the vote and with a four percent
of the vote you're not going to
get anywhere."
According to Perl, "We need to
build coalitions. We need to
involve ourselves as Americans
in the social fabric of this
country. We need to build
constituencies that can get 51
percent on issues we care about
strongly." In that connection, he
said
"When we work in dose
cooperation with Blacks and
women and Christians for
whatever reason, for what might
be on our common agenda or
their common agenda ... it is
with the idea in mind that we will
build a sense of relationship and
sense of cooperation with the
majorities' or with the 'rainbow
coalition' of minorities that can
make up a majority."
HARRIS, noting the all-time
low in Jewish emigration from
the Soviet Union last year,
maintained^ tgfct Moscow "is
becoming it..w impervious to
Western pressure with this
kind of Sxtkdrop of declining
emigration, increasing repression
against Jewish activists and on-
going cultural and religious
genocide, the question becomes
to what extent, if any, has the
American Administration been
responsible for that decline and
to what extent can it help reverse
that decline1/*' he said.
He stressed that the overall
relationship of the U.S. with the
Soviet Union "will loom large in
the minds of the voters, and
particularly in the minds of
American Jewish voters. Most
people seem to believe that the
Soviet-American relationship
does impact on the issue of Soviet
Jewry."
Harris added that "If the
Soviets planned the decline in
emigration, it was planned in
1978-79 under a Democratic
Administration and was con-
tinued under the Reagan
Administration. There may not
be that direct casuality between
the American Administration
and the plight of Soviet Jewry."
But. "Others would argue that
under the Reagan Adminis-
tration, the freezzing of a
relationship, the virtual cut-off of
dialogue, the increase in
polemics, the rhetoric, have only
made it worse for those Soviet
Jews seeking to emigrate,"
Harris stated.
HE OBSERVED that if
Secretary of State George Shultz
raises the issue of Soviet Jews in
his contacts with Soviet leaders,
"why should the Soviets release
more Soviet Jews'-Why should
they do anything to improve the
chances of Ronald Reagan being
reelected President of the United
States'. V
Harris said that Walter
Mondale, the current front-
runner for the Democratic
nomination, and Senators Alan
Cranston of California and Gary
Hart of Colorado have exemplary
records in support of Soviet
Jews. Rev. Jesse Jackson and
Reuben Askew "are not so well
known to us. And Sen. Ernest)
Boilings of South Carolina),
Sen. John) Glenn of Ohio) and
former Sen. George) McGovern
of South Dakota) have a more
mixed although generally
sympathetic record on Soviet
Jewry."
According to Harris, "What
we must insure is that we in our
Jewish community convey ef-
fectively and articulately to our
candidates that the issue of
Soviet Jewry is indeed a primary
issue on our agenda."
BOOKBINDER said that
"Jews divide across the
political) spectrum ... A recent
scientific poll of Jewish attitudes
in America showed that 36
percent accept the label liberal,'
38 percent describe themselves as
middle-of-the-road' and 23
percent describe themselves as
conservative- ."
He said. "There is a perception
that Jews vote as a bloc and that
the Israel issue united all Jews.
But even experts disagree on
whether their great commitment
to Israel has led Jews to a certain
kind of voting."
Bookbinder added "If it's a
Rcagan-Mondale race in Novem-
ber, it will be a stand-off for most
American Jews on the Middle
East issue because we will have
done our job we will have seen
it to it by then that all candidates
will indeed have made commit-
ments to us. Also in all cases, you
have incumbents or former in-
cumbents. Both Reagan and
Mondale are going to have to
suffer or benefit from their mixed
records."
Not since David and Goliath has
something so tiny made H so big.
Ll5?^i?ny lmte ****" Tfcay'v* bsen making N big in
Jewish homes for years Tettey knows that just as tiny lamb
chops and ttny peas r the most flavorful, the same is true for
tea leaves. That's why for rich, refreshing tea. Tettey bags
are packed wrth tiny wtte tea leaves. Because tinyTtasttert
K CertHlad Kosher
I'KTJLETK TEA "Tin* i msiier,:
Kick Off Breakfast To Be Held
For Leisureville Residents
Joe Greenberg. newly ap-
pointed Chairman for the 1984
UJA-Federation Campaign, has
announced a Kickoff Campaign
Breakfast to be held on Sunday,
Feb. 19 at the Boca Raton
Country Club, 7601 Country Club
Boulevard in Boca Raton at 10
a.m.
This is a first in Leisureville's
history and a large crowd is
expected. The Breakfast will act
firstly, as a fundraiser and, at the
same time, will get residents of
Leisureville involved in the
campaign and in Federation in
general.
"This is a marvelous oppor-
tunity we have here in Leisure-
ville to build for the future," said
Greenberg. "I look forward to a
fine campaign this year, and in
the years to come as well."
Speakers for the event will be
Marianne Bobick. President of
the South County Jewish
Federation, who will discuss local
needs of the community, and
Gladys Weinshank, General
./<)( Crccnberg
Campaign Chairman, who will
touch on the "overseas picture."
All Leisureville residents are
encouraged to attend.
AMERICA'S PLUMPEST PITTED PRUNES
AMERICA'S FAVORITE FIGS
AMERICA'S RAISIN CHOICE
J^n ^ eQchhoveo fre*h- norurolly
^S ^f fi?d o^^re else. Add rhem to
Or^hSSSy r?,peSfr mreflovorond nufririon
Or nosh rhem whenever you hove rhe notion. They're
certified kosher!
CSonDwmoodG.owerjolCoKo.OKJ 1093


Friday, February 17,1984
ThtJtwish Floridian of South County
Page 7
Center of Controversu
Kohl's Trip to Jerusalem Under Review
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) -
Chancellor Helmut Kohl's
visit to Israel has become a
center of controversy here
and a political issue that is
being debated in parlia-
ment this week. The object
koi the visit was to improve
West German-Israel rela-
tions which had been sev-
erely strained in recent
years.
But according to the oppo-
sition, Kohl succeeded in renew-
ing friction by his blunt insist-
ence while in Jerusalem that
Bonn's promise to sell advanced
weaponry to Saudi Arabia, a
country still technically at war
with Israel, is irrevocable.
Kohl's ruling Christian
Democratic Union (CDU) is
defending the arms deal, the
ooposition Social Democratic
Party (SPD) claims that the
Chancellor created unnecessary
strains in relations with the
Israelis.
THEY SAY the arms deal with
Saudi Arabia, which Kohl
stresses was initiated under the
SIM) government headed by
former Chancellor Helmut Sch-
midt, was in fact rejected by the
LSPD. Therefore, there was no
*"need for Kohl's decision to go
ahead with it on grounds that a
promise once given cannot be
broken, the opposition asserts.
They also charge that Kohl
created false expectations by
assuring the Israelis that Bonn
would protect their interests with
the European Economic Commu-
nity (EEC) and would consult
with the U.S. before selling arms
to the Saudis. The Israelis are
worried about their agricultural
exports to Europe after Spain
joins the EEC.

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Heinz Galinski, chairman of
the Jewish community in West
Berlin, joined in the criticism of
the Chancellor. He said he was
shocked by some of the remarks
made by Kohl's aides during the
Israel visit which he found
lacking in tact and constraint.
EVEN MEMBERS of the
CDU conceded that the intensity
of Israel's opposition to the Saudi
arms deal was underestimated
before Kohl went to Jerusalem.
Bonn is waiting for a detailed
exposition of the Israeli objec-
tions which, top government
officials have promised, will
receive careful consideration. But
according to Kohl's aides, this
might influence the scope of the
arms sales but will not alter the
government's determination to
go ahead with the deal.
Government sources have also
confirmed that, reports to the
contrary notwithstanding, the
Saudi shopping list has already
been received here, though nego-
tiations over specific items have
yet to begin.
Israeli diplomats say there is
no question of negotiation with
West Germany over which
specific items they consider
"especially dangerous."
Jerusalem is against the deal on
moral grounds, and that was
made perfectly clear to the
Chancellor at his meetings with
Israeli leaders, the diplomats say.
NEVERTHELESS, some
newspapers here are speculating
that the Israelis will mute their
opposition if they are offered
appropriate compensation
meaning German military hard-
ware. The Israelis vigorously
deny this, but it is assumed that
German arms sales to Israel,
hitherto embargoed, will go
through provided that it i. >ne
discreetly and without publicly.
In that event, however, the
government will run into a strong
opposition from the SPD. Ob-
servers say it would be impos-
sible for Kohl to undertake secret
arms sales to Israel without prior
consultation with the opposition
party.
ZOA Southeast Region
Installs New Officers
The Zionist Organization of
America, Southeast Region, met
at the Boca West Country Club
to install a new regional presi-
dent. Rabbi Samuel Silver of
Delray Beach. Dr. Silver will be
assisted by an array of talented
officers from Jacksonville to
Miami Beach. The first vice
president is the Dean of the
Southeast Rabbis, Rabbi Irving
Lehrman of Miami Beach. Area
vice presidents are Dr. Joseph
Honigman of Jacksonville; Mr.
Irving Seid of Palm Beach; Mrs.
Anne Rosentahl of Broward and
Ms. Rose Shapiro of Dade. Other
officers are Mr. Ben Kaplan as
treasurer; Hollywood and Mr.
Bernadt Oolie as secretary; Fort
Lauderdale.
The installing officer and guest
speaker was Mr. Ivan Novick of
Pittsburgh and Palm Beach. Mr.
Novick, former national presi-
dent of ZOA, is now serving as
chairman of the national admini-
strative board.
Awards for outstanding
achievement in membership were
presented by Honorable Ike
Oberman, national membership
chairman, to Judy Leinwand of
Boca Raton, Irving Seid of
Rabbi Samuel Silver
Delray Beach and Solomon
Moskowitz of Century Village,
Boca Raton.
After a festive luncheon, the
large attending audience gave
standing ovations to speakers
Novick and Silver, who pledged a
continuous action by all of the
150,000 members of the ZOA in
support of Israel.
FleischmannkMargarine and
EggBeaters want you to know...
THE NEW YORK TIMES. FRIDAY, JANUARY li, /
Study Backs Cutting Cholesterol to Curb Heart Disease Risk
By PHILIP M.BOFFEY
XcMl lo Tk. Nw Yort t%mm
WASHINGTON. Jan. 12 Medical
researchers today announced "the first
study to demonstrate conclusively"
that towering cholesterol levels In the
bloodstream reduced the rate of heart
attacks In a high-risk group of middle-
aged men.
The scientist! had cooperated In a 10-
year, $150 million study sponsored by
the Federal Government that used a
potent cholesterol-lowering drug,
choleatyramlne They said the drug
substantially cut both blood ihoieaterol
levels and coronary heart disease In
middle-aged men who started out with
very high cholesterol levels.
Basil M. Rlfkind of the National
Heart. Lung, and Blood institute, who
was project director for the research,
said the study demonstrated "that the
risk of coronary heart disease can be
reduced by lowering blood choles-
terol. .
Previous studies associated Ugh
blood cholesterol with cardiovascular
disease, and many health groups have
lecommeoded low Jweastarol diets,
bat whether cholesterol reduction
conkS actually reduce heart disease
had remained an open quest *
The participating scientists sug-
gested that their findings could have
broad implications. Although this
particular study relied primarily on a
drug to reduce blood cholesterol, the
scientists said it supported the view
that lowering of cholesterol through
diet would also be beneficial.
At the news conference, the scien-
tists cautioned that they were not urg-
ing vast numbers of Americans to start
taking the drug, which is available by
prescription. Instead, they suggested a
check with the doctor to see if blood
Lautustarol havela were high, me of diet
as the first mesas to reduce choles-
terol, and drug therapy only where that
seemed medically necessary.
Although this study treated only mid-
dle-aged men with very high choles-
terol levels, the scientists suggested
that tens of millions of Americans who
have moderately elevated blood choles-
terol levels, including women and
younger men, could also reduce the
risk of heart attack by lowering their
cholesterol.
The study was a "landmark" whose
result! had been "aaxfoasiy awaited."
said Antonio M. Gotto, Jr., president of
the American Heart Association, a pn
vate organUattoo that has long urged
Americans to maintain diets aimed at
lowering cnoieaw tut tevew
George Lundberg. editor of The Jour-
nal of the American Medical Associa-
tion, which will publish two major
papers from the study in its Jan. 20
issue, predicted, "These two articles
will be looked at 25 years from now as
the definitive articles that secured the
cholesterol theory of coronary heart
disease."
Nearly 4,SSt Men Studied
The study uivdved 3,806 men. aged
35 to 59. who had very high blood cho-
lesterol levels: at least 265 units, well
above the average of about 210 for that
age. Only about 5 percent of the men in
North America have cholesterol levels
that high, the institute said
The men in the study had no sign of
heart problems when the study started,
and the trial was designed to see
whether lowering blood cholesterol
would prevent the later occurrence of a
heart attack.
Half of the men. randomly chosen,
were given the cholesterol-lowering
drug while the other halt received a
look-alike placebo Both groups were
also instructed to follow a moderately
restricted diet aimed at lowering cho-
lesterol. The men's health was moni-
tored for seven to 10 years
Both the diet and the drug clearly
lowered cholesterol levels. For brief
period when both groups were treated
through diet only, total cholesterol
levels fell 3.5 percent Then, when drug
therapy was introduced, total choles-
terol fell an additional 14 percent in the
group that received it in the first year.
There was only a slight further decline
in the group treated with diet only. The
drug produced an even sharper reduc-
tion in low density lipoprotein choles-
terol, the type particularly associated
with coronary heart disease
Although this drop in cholesterol
levels was less than the scientists had
expected, it produced a significant
drop in coronary heart disease, said
Robert 1. Levy, vice president for
health science at Columbia University,
one of the scientists speaking at the
news conference today at the National
Institutes of Health in Bethesda, Md.
The group treated with the drug ex-
perienced only 155 coronary heart
deaths and nonfaul heart attacks, well
below the 1S7 recorded in the compan
son group The drug produced a 24 per
cent reduction in coronary heart deaths
and a 19 percent reduction in nonfatal
heart attacks.
As a rule of thumb, the investigators
said, each 1 percent fall in cholesterol
was associated with a 2 percent reduc-
ttonin the rate of coronary heart The drug treatment also cut the inci
dance of angina pectons heart pain
by 20percent, ol coronary artery by
Ksurgery by 21 percent, and of poor
: performance after an exercise
The scientists said they found no de-
bilitating side effects from the drag.
O MM TW New Tfcrt Dmn Company
RrpriMt4 by FVrmmxm
f l<*4 Nahmo Smalt
FteschmannkM&rgarine and
EggBeaters.,0 /o ChciesteroL


Page 12
Page 8
*W
7% Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, February 17,1984
Guest Speaker Named At
Coco Woods Breakfast
Left to right: Benjamin Bussin, Family Division
Chairman. Gladys Weinshank, General Cam-
paign Chairman, Marianne Bobick, President,
South County Jewish Federation, Leona
Eisenstein, Abe Risen stein, Arthur Lucker, Sam
Rothstein. Not present, Sid and Bea Pearce.
Joint Breakfast Hailed As Success
For the first time in the history
of both Temple Emeth and
Temple Sinai, a joint UJA-
Federation breakfast was held on
Feb.1.
The breakfast was held in
honor of Leona and Abe
Eisenstein of Temple Emeth and
Beatrice and Sidney Pearce of
Temple Sinai. A crowd of about
250 was on hand to pay homage
to two extraordinary couples who
have spent their lifetimes
working for the Jewish people.
Guest speaker Harvey
Grossman, Campaign Director of
South County Jewish Federation,
addressed the question of
"unity" and in what manner the
Jews of South Palm Beach
County could demonstrate it.
Personal experiences of the time
Grossman lived in Israel were
relayed to the large group.
In addition, Benjamin Bussin,
Chairman for the newly-created
Family Division, touched on local
services available to South
County residents and stressed
the importance of each individual
gift donated to the Federation.
On hand at the fundraising
breakfast were other Federation
dignitaries. They included
reates
Another
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Marianne Bobick, President,
Gladys Weinshank, General
Campaign Chairman, Joe S.
Schenk, Special Events Chair-
man and Milton Kretsky, Vice
President of the Federation and
an active member of Temple
Emeth. Co-Chairmen for the
event were Arthur Lucker, Presi-
dent of Temple Emeth's Brother-
hood and Samuel Rothstein,
President of Temple Sinai. Also
present were many religious
leaders of the local community
who also participated at the
affair.
Both sets of honorees received
the Am Chai Award for "distin-
guished service to the Jewish
community," the highest honor
that Federation bestows. Morris
Anapolsky, President of Temple
Emeth, presented the Eisensteins
with their plaque, and Samuel
Rothstein, President of Temple
Sinai, was the presentor for the
Pearce Am Chai Award.
Distinguished lecturer Howard I
Stone has been slated to speak at
a breakfast at Coco Wood Lakes.
So came the announcement by
Co-Chairmen Irving "Cy" Seid
and Lester Weinberg. This is the
3rd Annual fundraising breakfast
sponsored by the South County
Jewish Federation for the
residents of Coco Wood Lakes. It
is scheduled for Sunday. Feb. 26
at 9:30 a.m. in Club Coco, the
COCO Woods' clubhouse.
Guest speaker Stone spent
most of his adult life in what he
calls the "historic adventure of
saving Jewish lives and rebuild-
ing the Jewish homeland.
While travelling through
Europe more than 20 years ago,
he became involved in a clan-
destine operation smuggling
Jews out of North Africa into
Israel.
Arriving in Haifa with the first
group of refugees, he chose to
stay in Israel, and became a
member of a young kibbutz. He
was soon recruited into govern-
ment service, and for several
years was part of many sensitive
projects that are still classified
today.
Returning .to the United States,
he began a successful career in
advertising and public relations.
In 1971, he joined the United
Jewish Appeal, first as Director
of the Young Leadership Cabinet.
Howard Stone
where he was instrumental in
helping to create a new genera-
tion of leadership, then as
Director of Overseas Programs,
with responsibility for all UJA
activities abroad.
He recently left the UJA to
devote more of his time to
writing, lecturing and to-serve as
a consultant to a number of
travel companies, Jewish organ-
izations and corporations doing
business in the Middle East.
All residents are invited to
attend the breakfast and a large
crowd is anticipated. AH those
planning to attend should RSVP
to the Federation, 368-2737.
Rosalyn Berger
T herapeutic
assage
(305)426*8307
-M IU
Answer The Call To Life
"Super Sunday" marks the pinnacle of the 1984 United I*wih AnMm *
your chance to make fund-raising history. W'Sh Appeal CP*** lt 18
Join thousands of volunteers in Federations across South Florid* bt n ~ i u
dnve to reach more peop.e d raiee more money in ^^ZSX*tl~
Uive us two hours of your time on April 1.
To call your friends and neighbors.
To ask them to join you in helping our fellow Jews t hnma .
world through our community campaign *"** h Israel and around the
The calls you make may determine the quality of Jewish life in this decade
Reserve your "Super Sunday" telephone now.
TO LIFE
The 1984 Campaign
Call 368-2001 (Sue)


Friday, February 17,1964
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 9
Mica Will Chair Foreign
Affairs Subcommittee
Comedian Eddie Schaffer and B'nai B'rith
honorees in alphabetical order: Max Boer, Lillian
Horowitz, Jerry Vernon and Anne Pastolove at a
recent Israel Bond event.
Ben Kessler Receives Brotherhood Award
The Delray Lodge of B'nai
B'rith No. 2965 has selected and
will honor Ben Kessler for its
annual Brotherhood award this
year at Temple Emeth, Feb. 21,
at 7:30 p.m. The recipient of this
award goes to the individual who
B'nai B'rith esteems has been
outstanding in his service to the
community. Kessler eminently
fits the role of a community
leader by the many activities in
which he has been involved.
In 1975 he was the first
chairman of the Israel Bond
Drive in the Delray area held in
the main clubhouse of Kings
Point. With his rapport with
Kings Point Management, he
was able to secure the auditorium
tor the High Holy Days for two
years.
He was part of a committee to
help build Temple Emeth, and
was part of a committee to secure
a Senior Citizens Center.
Kessler has been chairman for
rlsrael Bonds for B'nai B'rith for
the past three years and still is.
He was the first one to be
contacted by Jack Dorson, who
represented the organization
which eventually built the Delray
Community Hospital, and he
personally solicited thousands of
signatures and went before the
City Council of Delray Beach to
stale his case for the need of a
hospital.
I le has been and continues to be a
lirm believer and supporter of
^
Hen Kessler
High m the Blue Ridge Mountains
CAMP WOHELO
for gins
CAMP COMET
for dovs
Large Florida Enrollment
Owner-Director,
Morgan I. Levy, c.C.D.
Miami -261-1500 sem Year
SPORTS-NATUIJE-ARTS-
SCIENCE-COMPUTERS
South County Jewish Federation,
and is Vice President of Atlantic
Democratic Club.
Active Ben Kessler is a
member of the Board of Directors
of Temple Emeth, and is a
member of the Board of Directors
of Brotherhood, a member of the
Board of Directors of B'nai
B'rith, and a member of the
Board of Directors of Ramat Gan
Chapter of Red Mogen David,
and is Vice Pres., South Palm
Beach County Senior Citizens
Centre.
Continued from Page 1
cu>ung, and other educational
and cultural concerns.
"I am proud and enthusiastic
to assume a leadership position
on the Foreign Affairs Com-
mittee." said Mica. "I have spent
many hours over the last five
years studying issues of foreign
policy, conferring with leaders
from all over the world, weighing
the most delicate questions of
diplomacy and clarifying our
national interest in a hundred
different situations as a member
of the Foreign Affairs Com-
mittee. I am prepared now to
chair this distinguished Sub-
committee in matters relating to
the Department of State, our
embassies, our international
information networks. I am
prepared and I am delighted."
Mica, who has served on the
Foreign Affairs Committee since
he was first elected to Congress
in 1979, has been a member of
five FAC Subcommittees during
that time. In addition to Interna-
tional Operations, he has served
on the Subcommittees on
International Security and
Scientific Affairs, Asian and
Pacific Affairs, Western Hw"-
phere Affairs, and International
Economic Policy and Trade.
"Fortunately, I'll also be able
to keep my position as Ranking
Democrat on the International
Economic Policy and Trade
Subcommittee," said Mica.
"International trade issues are of
great importance to me and to
our State. I am extremely in-
terested in the work of both of
these Subcommittees."
"Frankly, every Member of
Congress hopes for opportunities
like these. I will have greater
latitude and ability to be effective
to bring about change where it
is necessary. It's a privilege, it's
a great responsibility. I'm ready
for it."
Mica said that his agenda for
the Subcommittee is still un-
charted. "I have been Chairman
for exactly fifteen minutes, so I
haven't made those decisions yet.
The only thing I can say with
certainty is that I will follow
through on issues undertaken by
my predecessor, Chairman
Fascell. And I will start imme-
diately to plan for this session of
Congress."
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Page 12
Page 10

- -mm
mmm
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, February 17,1964
Steps Israel Must Take PeaCeTime ReCOVd
To Beat Economic Crisis
UJA Collects $326 Million in '83
Continued from Page 5
Bank and on research and
development in the defense in-
dustries: the list is not
exhaustive.
This spending is extremely
hard to reduce. While a large part
has been and is probably financed
by foreign grants (data are not
available), there is no doubt a
substantial fraction that remains
to be covered by domestic taxes
and current foreign borrowing.
To keep the latter within reason-
able bounds, borrowing abroad
for other purposes, such as
consumption imports, should be,
and should have been, curtailed.
UNFORTUNATELY, Israel
has had at least three years of
economic mismanagement. The
war in Lebanon was prepared and
waged without any increase in
taxes or reduction in living
standards. On the contrary,
duties on imported consumer
durables were reduced, and the
shekel was overvalued, making
imports cheaper. The nation went
on a consumer spending spree
which was accelerated by fears
that the duties would be reim-
posed and the shekel would be
devalued.
Efforts to cut government
spending for non-defense pur-
poses largely failed. These are
and will be hard to achieve.
The main beneficiaries of many
programs are the Sephardic poor,
the special constituency of the
present government. In addition,
Israel's coalition system allocates
ministries to minority members.
It would be natural were min-
istries to tend to represent special
political or economic interests.
Ministry budgets are conse-
quently fiercely fought over the
defended, never more so than in
the recent past. The govern-
ment's deficits have therefore
burgeoned. Taxes have not been
raised. Instead, money has been
printed and inflation has reached
three-digit levels.
REVERSING these processes
will cause great hardship and
potential conflict. Raising taxes
is the main instrument for
reducing consurojjtoon in free
economies. Above ^certain level,
however, taxation-reduces the
incentive to iiiiuM| In Israel,
furthermore, it ia important for
national unity that the poor not
be penalized and-that the tax
burden be fairly distributed.
It is not clear that fairness can
be achieved until the problem of
widespread tax avoidance by the
self-employed can be resolved.
More critical, however, is the
question whether taxes can be
raised without first addressing
the fundamental causes of
Israel's declining productivity.
The issue is complex. It ia
exacerbated by the need for army
reserve duty, which depletes the
economy of critical skills and
manpower. One senses, in addi-
tion, a deterioration in the work
ethic, in musar ha'avoda.
THIS SURELY is more a
subject for social than economic
analysis: more than the effects of
military service and taxes is at
work. It is partly due to the
consumption and speculative
frenzies of the recent past and
can hopefully be reversed. There
ia, however, one major contrib-
uting factor which can be ident-
ified. This is, in my view, the
dominance of the public sector.
The public sector, including
the regular army, the civil service
and the employees of government
and Histadrut enterprises, ac-
counts for more than half of
Israel's work force. There ap-
pears to be much disguised
unemployment in the public
sector outside the military and
arms industry: unresponsive,
tenured civil servants for whom
there is either not enough, or no
incentive to, work; layers of
untrained management ap-
pointed as a result of political
patronage; and as a consequence
public-sector work habits which
provide a bad example and a visi-
ble drain on tax revenues.
To remedy this situation,
publicly-owned enterprises
should be sold off. Of course, care
should be taken not to replace
public inefficiency with private1
monopoly: this would lead to
distortions of a different kind.
The civil service must also be cut.
These steps taken, productivity
gains cannot fail to ensue.
FURTHER productivity gains
are to be obtained from dis-
mantling Israel's system of sub-
sidies and administered incentive
schemes. Except in rare cases,
these distort market mechanisms
and redirect effort inefficiently.
Finally, but not least important,
mismanagement of the exchange
rate must stop.
Continued over-valuation
could destroy Israel's export-
oriented industries: under-
valuation, on the other land,
merely subsidizes inefficient
producers. Setting the exchange
rate is best left to free market
forces. It is practically impossible
for governments to set exchange
rates without also imposing
exchange controls. These, in
Israel and elsewhere, are an open
invitation to avoidance and to
speculation when devaluations
finally occur.
The road back to external
solvency is strewn with ob-
stacles. Government budgets
must be balanced. Taxes must be
raised and consumption reduced.
Above all, productivity trends
must be reversed. This will
require reduced government
intervention and participation in
productive activity. Recent
history teaches that governments
generally fail at the task of
economic management. It is a
lesson that Israel cannot afford
much longer to ignore.
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The United Jewish Appeal
collected $326.5 million in
cash in calendar year 1983
to set a new peacetime
record, UJA national cash
chairman Bernard Borine
announced.
The total, collected among 627
campaigning communities
nationwide, is $1.5 million more
than was projected for the year
by American campaign leaders
during budget meetings of the
Jewish Agency the principal
beneficiary of UJA-Community
campaign last February,
Borine said.
"Despite difficult economic
conditions created by cutbacks in
federal and state spending for
social welfare programs in
communities, American Jewry
once again has responded with
generosity and compassion to the
ongoing needs of the world
Jewish family," Borine said.
"This remarkable performance
demonstrates our enduring
commitment to the quality and
continuity of Jewish life
everywhere it exists."
A TOTAL of $67.9 million has
been pledged to the Special Fund
to date to help provide additional
support for civilian social welfare,
education and health programs
and services threatened by
reductions or curtailment in the
economic wake of the Galilee
operation. Cash collected in 1983
included $19 million earmarked
for the Israel Special Fund,
Borine said.
He stated that the 1983 cash
total includes $283 million for the
1983 Regular Campaign to
support Jewish Agency
programs for housing, financial
aid, health care, job training and
Hebrew instruction for Israel's
new immigrants; the establish-
ment of rural settlements in the
Galilee, Arava and Negev; youth
aliya facilities for the education
and care of youngsters who









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remain outside the mainstream of
Israeli society, and special
programs for the elderly.
Funds from UJA-Community
campaigns also go to the
American Jewish Joint Dis-
tribution Committee which aids
Jews in more than 30 countries,
including Moslem states and
lands of distress.
THE TOTAL also includes
$20.6 million for Project Renewal,
the sweeping economic, social
and cultural rehabilitation
program created to improve the
quality of life in Israel's
distressed neighborhoods, Borine
added.
Borine said UJA has launched
an accelerated cash program in
1984 that aims at collection of
unpaid pledges from 1984 and
prior Regular Campaigns;
fulfillment of commitments to the
residents of Project Renewal
neighborhoods, and total
redemption of unpaid pledges to
the Israel Special Fund. In
addition, communities are being
urged to remit cash to UJA for all
allocated needs in equal monthly
payments.
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[February 17,1984
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Pagei:
Faculty of Engineering Announces
New Developments in Solar Energy
Camp Chatuga
For Boys & Girls
recent developments at
iv University's faculty of
Bring should make the
tion of solar energy
^rably more economical.
Bt is a device that produces
and hot water simul-
jly; the second
method of
offers a
heating
ling to Prof. Arie
tein, who together with
Kornfeld, a doctoral
ite in engineering, devised
successful solar heating
[which produces electricity
U water at once, the new
will save space, energy
>ney.
combines the regular
collector, a large flat
Iwhich absorbs the sun's
land heats water, with
cells known as
Voltaic (I'V) cells. Using
Ins radiation, these cells,
cover the surface of the
Or, convert solar energy
into electricity. At the
Eme, water is heated by the
lor. The new system is
as I In- Combined Solar
voltaic and Thermal
Itor. Its development was
Irtfd by the Heifer Foun-
and the Ministry of
|ording to I'rof. Braunstein,
advantages of the new
or are numerous. The most
s is its ability to produce
ity and hot water at one
A combination system like
/as attempted in other
in the past but with
success," he explained.
example, there is on**
>ed at Brown University in
[United States, which
cos electricity and hot air at
the same time, but not hot
water."
"With a combined system
rather than two separate ones,
space is saved and energy is
'setter used," Prof. Barunstein
added. It will also be less ex-
pensive to produce, since the new
system requires cheaper
packaging, which makes up one
third of the production cost of all
solar systems.
Although it is in the ex-
perimental stages, Prof.
Braunstein says he is certain that
within five to ten years, the new
system will be in use in Israel and
other countries.
New Solar Collector
Prof. Mordechai Sokolov, who
together with engineering
graduate student Moshe
VYaxman, invented the Low-Cost
Solar Collector, believes their
new system will substantially cut
the costs of solar heating.
Planned for household and in-
dustrial use, the new collector
provides a compact water-
heating device for rooftops.
Also known as the Compact
Integral Unit, the collector
resembles the regular roof solar
system but does not have a
separate storage tank next to it.
Bather, it has its own inbuilt
storing system. Besides being
more aesthetic, it is also up to 40
percent more effective than
existing water-heating systems
in Israel.
"To avoid high costs and still
have a convenient household
solar system, we developed the
low-cost collector, which is more
suited to mass production and
therefore will be cheaper," Prof.
Sokolov explained.
Anyone seeking additional
information about Tel Aviv
University should call the office
of the American Friends of Tel
Aviv University in Boca Raton at
392-9186.
gentina to Review Cases
*
f 1,500 'Disappeared^'
KEVIN FREEMAN
fW YORK (JTA) -
newly-created
itine government
lission investigating
tsappearance of indivi-
under previous
listrations during the
war" in the mid-
will also review the
of an estimated 1,500
itinian Jews, accord-
to a member of the
lission.
t)i Marshall Meyer, one of
ts appointed to the 16-
commission last month
esident Raul Alfonain,
I at a news conference at
entine Consulate General
Mt the plight of missing
rill be investigated along
he estimated 16-17,000
lone.."
2R, who is director of the
American Rabbinical
My, and Dr. Gregorio
vsky, of the Latin
pui branch of the World
i Congress, were appointed
commission whose task
to 'receive charges and
ce on cases (of disappear -
and submit them to courts
vestigate the whereabouts
Bsing children separated
heir parents or guardians
th the alleged purpose of
Pg terrorism."
denounced the previous
ry government in
describing it as s
It" and "Nazi regime" and
>he past nine years "a long
Located near the Chattooga River Mountain Rest, S.C.
29th year horse back, waterskiing, go-kart, trips to Six
Flags Over Ga., and many more activities. 7 wks.
$1200.00 4 wks. $700.00. Discounts for two or more in
family. Many local references. Call Hollywood 921-4032
or write Box 2525, Rock Hill, S.C. 29731.
cruel night." He said the election
last October of Alfonsin, a
candidate representing the
Radical Civic Union, was "a
heartening development." He
suggested that the elections and
change to a democratic pluralistic
society in Argentina would mark
a significant change in the
history of Latin America.
ON THE issue of anti-
Semitism in Argentina, which the
previous military junta did little
to combat, Meyer stressed that
the Alfonsin government will do
its utmost to assure the Jewish
community that anti-Semitism is
not government policy. He noted
the presence of Jews within the
new government.
"That there is no anti-
Semitism in Argentina I am not
prepared to say," Meyer
declared. "Of course there is anti-
Semitism in Argentina just as
there is in the United States."
But the major difference be-
tween the previous Argentine
junta and the newly elected
reminent, Meyer said, is that,
example, if vandals now
commit an anti-Semitic attack
against s synagogue, they will be
tracked down and apprehended,
and punished according to the
laws of the state. "This was not
true in the past," he said.
Meyer is in the U.S. at-
tempting to contact former
Argentinians who fled the
country during the reign of terror
by rightwing groups to gather
new information for usage by the
commission in its investigations
He noted that there are an
estimated 66,000 former
Argentinians living in the New
York area.
Adoiph and Rose Levis
Jewish community center
An agency of the
South county Jewish Federation
*M
I"
After School and Sunday Program
DRAMA
8 weeks beginning Wednesday, February 29th.
instructor:
Cost:
Class Location:
Andrea Mossovitz
$25.00 per child
South county Jewish Day School
414 N.w. 35th Street
Boca Raton, Florida
3:45-5:15 P.M.
Time:
At
(For children 4th through 7th grade)
drama CLASS will include music, fundamentals in stage settings, and costume
design; leading to a final performance for parents and friends to enjoy.
TENNIS
6 week session begins Sunday, March 4,1984
Vs
m
instructor:
COSt:
Class Location:
Ages and Time:
Craig Petra
$135.00 per child
Boca woods Country Club
Glades and 441
5 years-11 years
(1:30-2:30 p.m.)
12 years-16 years
(2:30-3:30 p. m)
Beginners tennis to teach the fundamentals of tennis to children by a
professional instructor.
SOFTBALL
Softball 6 week session begins Thursday, March 15th
Z'a/,
y\
instructor:
Cost:
Class Location:
Ages and Time:
Bill Hance & Barry Stephens
$20.00 per child
Lake wy man
N.E. 16th Street and
5th Avenue (on 5th Avenue)
Grades (3-6 years)
3:30- 5:30 p.m.
*~*
CO-ED INSTRUCTIONAL SOFTBALL
All programs dependent on sufficient registration. Transportation Is not
provided. Call Sarah Landa for further details 395-5546.
REGISTRATION FORM
Child's Name.
Address
-Age.
.Grade.
.Phone #.
Emergency contact.
.Phone*.
Program Registration drama.
Fee Enclosed $____________
TENNIS.
SOFTBALL


Page 12
l'neJewT&n kViritiinp'ni:.s&iw ''"v**
Knday, February 17,1964
He Recorded Dying World of Europe's Jews
Continued from Page 5
uniforms for sale or for hire, and
it was obvious that if someone
bought a Nazi uniform he had the
right to wear it.
"So I put on a brown shirt and
worked with these terrible men.
Like I had seen the pogroms in
Russia, I saw the mob in Berlin."
WHEN, a little later, many of
the Berlin Jews were put into a
barracks in the city, the Jewish
community asked V ishniac to get
inside to photograph the condi-
tions in which they were kept, the
pictures intended for the Amer-
ican representative at the League
of Nations in Geneva.
"It was not difficult to get in,"
said Vishniac. "Or to take the
pictures. The hard part was to
get out.
"So I had to jump from the
second floor (what we would call
the first floor) at the back of the
barracks, and I didn't know
whether I was going to land on
earth, concrete or wood. I jumped
anyway, and after several hours I
could creep away. The pictures
got to Geneva."
His speech is fluent, rapid,
carrying the authority of a man
accustomed to the lecture plat-
form, the urgency of a man in a
hurry to communicate. But the
language itself is strange,
bearing traces of Russian and
German constructions.
HE WAS born in Russia long
enough ago to have served first in
the army of the Tsar and then in
the army of Trotsky. His family
lived in Moscow, where they
called his father "The King of the
Umbrellas."
How the family got to Moscow
is a story of Jews adrift on the
cross-currents of social history.
"We were in Moscow because of
things that happened in the time
of my grandfather," he said. "In
1869, the Russian manufacturers
asked the government to permit
100 Jews to come to Moscow to
be the middle-men between the
manufacturers and the big
Jewish population who lived in
the Pale of Settlement close to
the border.
"For the Jews there bought
everything from the Germans
because the German salesmen did
not despise the Jews. And as the
Germans brought the stuff over
the hills to the Jewish villages,
there were no taxes to pay.
"So permission was given to
bring 100 of what they called
'Jews of the better kind' to
Moscow," he explained. "And
when the messenger from the
government came to Belz, wher-
my grandfather lived, and asked,
Who are the better Jews?', the
better Jews, in Jewish eyes, were
those who were talmudic
scholars.
"Now, my grandfather was no
good as a salesman, but he was
very famous as a speaker after
the service, and it was unknown
for what purpose the 'better' Jew
had been chosen to live in
Moscow. So he was brought to
Moscow, to the ghetto there, and
the children had the right,
through payment of 1,000 roubles
a year, to open businesses in
Moscow."
HE REMEMBERS how every
Jewish family in Moscow had a
couch for illegal immigrants to
the city. The police made regular
searches for them, but 25 roubles
a week to the officer in charge
nsured that the community was
lotified in advance.
Once, though, Vishniac recalls,
the regular policeman was away,
and his replacement ordered an
unheralded raid. It was a great
tragedy. Many Jews were
arrested, and it cost! the Umbrella
King 2,000 roubles in bribes to
get them released; otherwise they
would have been sent to Siberia.
"Bribery," said Vishniac, "was
the only way to make life a little
Roman Vishniac
easier, not only in Russia, but in
Germany and France and many
other places. It didn't help in the
time of Hitler, but in the so-called
normal times it was the usual
thing to do.
"I remember paying a large
amount of money in France so
that there should not be disturb-
ances and harassment of Jews
during Yom Kippur. That was
just before the war."
BRIBERY WAS a way of life.
He used it to make his peace with
his captors during his pre-war
photography trips when the
police would call him a Jewish
spy and develop his films to find
evidence, though all they ever
found were pictures of Jews.
The police dark room
technicians were not interested in
artistry and took no care in
developing his photographs. "So
I have had to bleach the nega-
tives and redevelop them, and it
is almost a miracle that I can
make large prints," said
Vishniac.
"The quality has to be good,
otherwise people will not accept
them. Somehow I understood
that 50 years ago, and so I tried
to make compositions.
"You can only be influential
through art. A common photo-
grap such as you see in news-
papers, something without
expression, would be no good. I
had to show not only the face, but
the soul, to show the people of the
shtetl and how they resisted, not
by violence or force, but by rel-
igious belief, by their belief that
all Jews are brothers, hoi yisroel
chaverim.
One of the most beautiful
resorts anywhere salutes
the glorious celebration of
the Holiday of liberation.
Passover
Mon. April 16-Tues. April 24
Cantor Irving RogofT
and the
Nevele Symphony Choir
conducted by
Clifford Nadel
Services Sedarim
Dr.Chaim
Israel Etrog
will offer a program of
lectures and conduct
seminars during the holiday-
NfVIU
Ellen vi lie. New York 12428
Hotel 914-647-6000
Se your Travel Agent
"If a man died, the widow and
the children were taken in even if
there was only one room in a
basement. To understand it
better I shared their lives.
"We all become older, but
these people remain as I took
their pictures. I may not
remember all the names, but I
remember the circumstances .
the little girl on the bed, her face
expresses Jewish resistance to
suffering, the three boys in the
cheder, or even the Street of
Isaac which today has a different
name.
"MY FRIENDS, pupils, fol-
lowers, have been to the places
where I took my pictures, and
they have taken their own photo-
graphs of how they look today. I
cried when I saw them. There
were no Jews left, and everything
looked sad, sad."
Where would he go today if he
were a young man with a camera?
"Russia," he said, "but it's
very difficult to photograph
there. They bring photographs of
Jews out of Russia, but they are
boring, pictures of old people
sitting in the synagogue or in
private houses where they are not
afraid to have their pictures
taken. They don't photograph
the events in the street and
cannot photograph what goes on
in the police office.
"But I cannot say that I would
bring out any better pictures."
Of all the stories Vishniac tells,
nothing is stranger than his
account of the disappearance of
thousands of pictures he
smuggled from France to
America in 1940.
"I had taken about 16,000
pictures. All but 2,000 were taken
by brute force in New York. They
were pictures of the places where
there were many Jews Poland,
Rumania, Czechoslovakia,
Bohemia, Moravia how they
looked, how they lived.
"They were stolen by people,
bad people, who wanted to
destroy the pictures or at least
didn't want them to be shown.
They wanted a complete
assimilation of Jews in the
American kettle (melting pot?)."
WAS HE seriously saying that
it was Jewish assimilationists
who took them in New York?
"It was Jews, because they
didn't want these pictures to be
seen. There are good Jews, and
there are bad Jews. Two Mafia
men came with guns. They had
been promised $5,000 each for
killing me. I was lucky to be able
to convince them I would pay
more for not being killed."
HIS NEXT book will have
fewer photographs, about 100,
but more text "interesting
stories," he said, "about the
people of the shtetL "
He is an old man, isn't it time
he slowed down?
"Age 87 is the time to speed
up; who knows what tomorrow
will bring?"
Could they not
acting for Germans?
have been
"Germans? In New York in
1944? No, these were Jews. There
are no doubts. The pictures were
never published, and I can't
prove anything. But I'm still
offering big reward money for
their recovery, $10,000 for the
pictures, $150,000 for the film."
Beth El Hosts Most Successful
Bond Event In History
On Feb. 5, Temple Beth El of
Boca Raton and the State of
Israel Bond Organization
honored Norman and Betty
Stone at an elegant dinner. The
Stones received the Lion of
Judah award for their out-
standing work in the Jewish
community.
Edward Bobick, Chairman,
was pleased to announce that the
Temple raised approximately
$1,400,000 in bond sales with
additional pledges expected. "It
was certainly the most successful
bond event in the history of
Temple Beth El," said Bobick.
News commentator, Barry
Farber, flew in from New York to
address the audience. In a fast-
moving speech, peppered with
humor and spiced with Yiddish,
Farber spoke about "the Jews of
Comfort and the Jews of Conflict.
Any Bar or Bat Mitzvah who
doesn't know that we are the
Jews of Comfort should have
their certificate revoked," said
Farber. He went on to emphasize
that the Jews of Comfort need
only lend money to Israel to
"keep that life line open." And,
lend they did!
One major purchase of
$250,000 came from the Star of
David Cemetery of Broward
County. Douglas Kinzer and
Philip Weinstein of Star of David
announced their pledge as the
crowd applauded enthu-
siastically.
Bert Sales, Florida Manager of
the Israel Bond organization,
attended the dinner his last
Beth El function before retire-
ment. Addressing the group he
said, "It does my heart good to
have witnessed the most success-
ful Beth El bond campaign ever.
It is because your committee
worked hard that you achieved
such outstanding results. The
Stones are truly deserving
honorees and on behalf of the
State of Israel we thank you for
the generous purchases."
Due to the efforts of Ella
Samuels the room looked regal
and warm with table decorations
done in blue and white. On each
table a cascade of white balloons,
hand-painted in blue with the
message "Chai and To Life,"
heralded the celebration of
Israel's 36th year.
Dr. and Mrs. Chayim Singer
handled the catering arrange-
ments. Richard Samuels did a
monumental job handling the
reservations and bookkeeping for
the capacity crowd. The following
committee members had "worked
diligently for six months hard
work that reaped wonderful
results: Marianne Bobick, Shelly
Booth, David and Ethel Custage,
Herb and Barbara Gimelstob,
Harvey Grossman, Ida Herst,
Dr. Michael Leinwand, Rita
Leventhal, Jack and Rose
Present, Alan and Phyllis
Weiner, Al Schiff, Bill Davis and
Marianne Roberts.
As four generations of Stones
beamed with pride, the added-
surprise of the evening was a
three-tier cake, decorated with
sparklers, in honor of Norman
Stone's 70th birthday.
Edward Bobick ended the
evening by saying, "1 feel nine
feet tall tonight. The spectacular
results of this evening will set a
new standard for Temple Beth El
und Israel Bonds."
Term Life Insurance
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500K 1 Million
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45 398 735 1,360
55 838 1,555 2,700
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Out of town, call collect

'


; February 17,1984
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 13
d,.Bo<:a R.ton/Boynlon Be.chCora. Spr.ngoM,f,.id Beach/Fort L.uderd.../Jup.te-/L.ke Worth/Margate/North Boc. RaionfP.im Bay/Palm Beach/Palm Beach GardenVPa.m Springs/Plantation,,
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Interest on City's Certificates is compounded and credited monthly.
Simple interest is credited at maturity on the 12 month Tax Deferred Certificates.
There is a substantial interest penalty for early withdrawal on certificate accounts.
i
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For more details and current rates
call our CITY Information Desk
Toll Free 1-800-492-4141
<*
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CHOICE OF $20 CASH OR A FREE GIFT FOR DEPOSIT OF $10,000 OR MORE TO CITY'S 6 MONTH
OR 12 MONTH CERTIFICATE OR $5,000 OR MORE TO CITY'S LONG TERM CERTIFICATES.
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CASH
G E Can Opener
Kmle Sharpener
4 dc French While
Coming Set
Emerson
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2 Cannon Blankets
20 Number Memory
Extension Phone
Directors
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ProctorSiiex
Steam Spray
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capability)
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Pie"e Cardm 2f
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Drink Mixer
Hamilton Beach
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ProctorSiiex
4-slice
Toaster
Hamilton Beach
7 Speed Blender
Presto Fry Baby
Deep Fryer
^B ^
Black & Decker
Spotliter
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Proctof-Siiex
10 cup
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Sunbeam
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Page 12
Tl
Organizations In The News
A>
B'NAI TORAH
B nai Torah Sisterhood will
hold their annual Flea Market on
Sunday, March 11 from 9 a.m.-4
p.m., at the synagogue, 1401 NW
4th Ave., Boca. Along with items
of clothing, toys, books, etc.,
there will also be a bake sale and
refreshments. The sisterhood is
now accepting donations of mer-
chandise at the synagogue.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
Jewish War Veterans Ladies
Auxiliary 266 will hold their paid-
up membership luncheon on
Wednesday, Feb. 29 at 12 noon at
Anshei Emuna, 16189 Carter
Road, Delray Beach.
Jewish War Veterans Post 266
will hold their next meeting on
Thursday, Feb. 23 at 7 p.m.
sharp at Anshei Emuna, 16189
Carter Road, Delray. Second
nomination and election of of-
ficers.
BETH SHALOM
Temple Beth Shalom-Sister-
hood will hold their next meeting
on Monday, Feb. 27 at 10 a.m. in
the Administration Building. Re-
freshments and boutiques as
usual. The monthly card party
and luncheon will be on the first
Monday of each month. An inter-
esting program is planned. The
installation of officers will be on
the program, to be enjoyed by
those who did not attend the Feb.
12 banquet function. For infor-
mation of committee ladies on
card parties, call Sylvia 482-7207
or Tillie 482-2783 to make reser-
vations.
BRANDEIS
Brandeis Women-Delray is
holding their next meeting on
Thursday, Feb. 23 at 12 noon, at
Pompey Park Recreational
Center, 1101 NW 2nd Ave.,
Delray. Refreshments will be
served.
ORT
Women's American ORT-
Palms West will hold a Tea for
new members on Feb. 20 at 1
p.m. The hostess will be Esther
Jacoby. For further information,
call Jeanne 498-1312 or Betty
498-1414.
Women's American ORT-
Delray is sponsoring a luncheon
and card party at the L'Hexa-
gone Restaurant, 160 Federal
Hwy., Boca. Please call chair-
person Ann Swilling at 498-5958
for further information. Also
please make your reservations for
their three day trip to Epcot
Center, Feb. 27-29 by calling
Anne Swilling at 498-5958 or
Dorothy Kirschner, 499-1953.
Women's American ORT-All
Points is planning a trip to the
Bass Museum to see "The
Precious Legacy" on Thursday,
March 1. Please call Mona 499-
9267 for further information.
Also they will be hosting a
Shlomo Mintz To Perform
At Temple Beth El
"The Distinguished Artists
Series" takes great pleasure in
announcing the appearance of
violinist Shlomo Mintz on Feb.
26 at 8:15 p.m. Mr. Mintz has an
amazing quality of credentials.
Born in Moscow, he began his
formal music studies at age three
and a half in Israel. At the age of
11 he made his debut with the
Israel Philharmonic, and five
years later made his New York
debut at Carnegie Hall with the
Pittsburgh Symphony. Issac
Stern and the late Pablo Casals
were among the illustrious artists
whose attention he commanded.
He has performed with Eugene
Ormandy and the Philadelphia
orchestra as well as the Berlin
Symphony, and the English
Chamber Orchestra plus ever
expanding recital appearances in
both the U.S. and Furope. Some
individual tickets are still avail-
able. For information, please call
Shlomo Mintz
the concert office (391-86001 at
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton.
Emeth 10 th Anniversary
Dinner Dance
Plans have been finalized for
Temple Emeth's tenth anni-
versary dinner dance celebration.
It will be held on March 18 at the
Holiday Inn, 1711 N. University
Drive in Plantation.
The reception will begin at 6
p.m., which includes hors
doeuvres and one complimentary
drink. Dinner and dancing will
commence at 7 p.m. Dietary laws
will be strictly observed.
Chairman Milton Kretsky
states that reservations will be
taken on a first come, first serve
basis.
The cost for this elegant
evening is $30 per person. To
make a reservation, mail a check
to Temple Emeth, 5780 W.
Atlantic Ave, Delray Beach, to
the attention of Milton Kretsky.
Either the full amount or a
minimum of one half of the per
person cost will be sufficient, the
balance due prior to March 1.
Bus transportation may be
arranged at a cost of $5 per
person, round trip. For additional
information call Temple Emeth
at 498-3536.
SOUTH FLORIDA
NURSING SERVICES
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UN's IFN'
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tor Jet Ambulance
Live-in/Companions
Male Attendants
Insurance Accepted
Ptfnolind Strvic* 24 h*tn a day
Palm Beaches (305) 582 8302 Boca Defray (305) 278 0109
Scrim* Bonded laurel Ik* fori t Operate*
theatre party at Royal Palm
Dinner Theatre to see "A Little
High Music" on Saturdday, Feb.
25. Please call Helen 499-3590 for
further information.
ZOA
Zionist Organization of
America-Boca Century Village
chapter will hold their next
meeting on Tuesday, Feb. 21 at
7 30 p.m. in the Administration
Building, second floor. There will
be a showing of film slides of
Israel narrated by Teddy
Blendes. Refreshments will be
served. All are welcome. For
further information, please call
483-3076.
B'NAI B'RITH
B' nai Brit h Olympic XI Lodge
will have their next breakfast
meeting on Sunday, Feb. 19 at
9 30 a.m. at B'nai Torah, 1401
NW 4th Ave., Boca Raton.
Director, Hillel Extension, Nanch
Horwitz-Tobin will speak on
"Hillel." Guests are cordially in-
vited to attend.
TEMPLE SINAI
Brotherhood Week will be ob-
served at the Sabbath eve service
of Temple Sinai, N. 4th St. at
Swinton Ave., Delray on Friday,
Feb. 17 at 8:15 p.m., with Rabbi
Samuel Silver and Rev. Charles
Carrin, pastor of the Primitive
Baptist Church of Delray. Led by
Rev. Wendell Hollingsarth,
members of the church will offer a
number of musical melodies, as
will the temple choir led by Mrs.
Elaine Silver. On the following
Sunday, Feb. 19, 11 a.m., the
church will entertain Sinai's
members at their service at 1717
NE 2nd St., Delray.
PIONEER WOMEN
Pioneer Women-Kinneret
Chapter will be entertained by
raconteur and author of Jewish
humor, Friedle Frank at their
next meeting on Monday, Feb. 27
at Palm Greens Clubhouse at 1
pm. Coffee hour will be at 12
noon. Also call in your reser-
vations now for the trip to the
Bass Museum to see "The
Precious Legacy" in Miami
Beach on March 7. One bus is
filled and another is rapidly
filling up. Call Esther Cassell,
498-1810.
Pioneer Women-Zipporah Club
Na'Amat of Delray will hold their
next meeting on Tuesday, Feb.
28 at 12 noon at the American
Savings Bank, Atlantic Ave
New members are invited to
attend. Refreshments will be
served. For enrollment and
membership information, call
499-1789.
TEMPLE BETH EL
Temple Beth El-Solos will hold
a Brunch on Sunday, Feb. 19 at
10:30 a.m. at the synagogue, 333
SW 4th Ave., Boca. Guest is
humorist Ed Sanders. Singles 50
plus are invited. By reservation
Dnly. Please call Shirley 427-8810
Millie 499-3771 or Esther 499-
H325. Solo members SI, guests
S3.
HADASSAH
Hadassah-Shira-Delray will
hold their next meeting on
Thursday, Feb. 15 at 12:30 pm.
at the Adult Recreation Center,
801 NE 1st Ave., Delray. Well
known Book Reviewer Marjorie
Dreier of Palm Beach will present
"The Auerbach Will" by Stephen
Birmingham. Refreshments will
be served.
Hadassah-AMIT Galit Chap-
ter will hold their next meeting
on Tuesday, Feb. 21 at 9:45 a.m.
at the home of Tamar Nawy,
Boca. "Growing up Jewish
around the World" is the theme
of the program with women from
Canada, Spain, England and
Israel describing Jewish life in
their respective countries. Call
Linda Marcus at 276-6086 for
more information.
Hadassah Aviv, will hold their
next meeting on Wednesday,
Feb 22 at 12 noon at B'nai
Torah, 1401 NW 4th Ave.. Boca.
The program will be a book
review "Marienbad" by Shalom
Alecheim and will be given by
Ruth Leslie Smith. Refreshments
will be served and all members,
guests and friends are cordially
invited.
Hadassah Sabra-Boca, Light-
11 1M/j .
house will hold their I5th annual
Youth Aliyah Luncheon on
Sunday, Feb. 26 at ll:30 a.m.
Stephen Chefan, President of
Stevenson Building and Design,
Inc., will host the luncheon at his
Flagship Custom Showcase
residence in Boca Grove/"
Members and guests are wel- *^
come. For further information
call 483-8396, 483-7115 or 368-
7977.
Community Calendar
February 19
B'nai Torah Bond Rally, 5 p.m. Olympic Lodge XI_Breakfast
meeting, 9:30 a.m.
Olympiad, 11 a.m.
Jewish Community Center Brunch at
February 20
Women's American ORT-AII Points Board meeting, 12 noon
Women's American ORT-Palms West, 1 p.m. meeting Pioneer
Women-Zipporah, 12:30 p.m. meeting Women's League for
Israel, 10 a.m. meeting Women's American ORT-Boca Glades
meeting, 12:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith Naomi, 12 noon meeting
B'nai B'rith Ruth, 12:30 p.m. meeting
February 21
Women's American ORT-AII Points, 12:30 p.m. meeting
Pioneer Women-Beersheba, 12:30 p.m. meeting B'nai B'rith
Boca Teeca Lodge Board meeting, 9:30 a.m. Women's
American ORT-Boca, Delray, 8 p.m. meeting Zionist
Organization of America, 8 p.m. meeting Zionist Organization
of America, 7:30 p.m. Board meeting Zionist Organization
Boca Century Village, 7:30 p.m. meeting Women's American
ORT-Sandalfoot, 1:30 p.m. Board meeting Hadassah-AMIT
9:45 a.m. meeting
February 22
Hadassah Aviva, 12 noon meeting Women's American ORT-
Delray, 12:30 p.m. Board meeting Women's American ORT-
Sandalfoot, 1:30 p.m. meeting South County Jewish
Federation Board meeting ot Federation office, 8 p.m.
February 23
B'nai B'rith Women Boca, 12 noon meeting Temple Beth El, 8
p.m. Board meeting Women's American ORT-Oriole, 12:30
p.m. meeting Anshei Emuna-Sisterhood, 10 a.m. Board
meeting B'nai B'rith-Genesis, 12 noon meeting Brandeis
Women-Delray, 12 noon meeting Jewish War Veterans Post
266, 7 p.m. meeting
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.
Evening services Monday through Thursday 5:15 p.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 Asso-
ciation 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.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Reform.
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Assistant Rabbi
Richard Agler, Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Services at
8 p.m. Family Shabbath Service at 8 p.m. 2nd Friday of each
month.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 340015, Boca Raton, Fla. 33434.
Conservative. Located in Century Village, Boca. Daily Services
8 am. and 5 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m. and 5:15 p.m., Sunday
8:JO am. and 5 p.m. Reuben Saltzman, President, Joseph M.
Pollack, Cantor. Phone 483-5557.
TEMPLE EMETH
5780 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach, Fla. 33445. Con-
servative. Phone: 498-3536. Bernard A. Silver, Rabbi; Naftaly
A. Lmkovsky, Cantor. Sabbath Servicee: Friday at 8 p.m.,
Saturday at 8:45 a.m., Daily Minyans at8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
!:^n.i,nioe?.Mrt^odi8t Church- ^ N. Swinton Ave. (corner
Pn i i% S* y Beach' Fla Refonn ^ling Address:
RO. Box 1901 Delray Beach. Fla. 33444. Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Rabbi Samuel Suver, President Samuel Rothsteln, Phone 276-
BOCA RATON SYNAGOGUE
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 273866, Boca Raton, Fla. 33427.
Dav^SLr?,1^ SjH at South CoaDty Jewish Community
mfoutffi 4 S2 J6** St- Boc* So* every Friday, five
SSSTn^r.flighting. Saturday morning 9 a.m. Minch-
Maanv. President, Dr. Iarael Bruk, Phone: 4S86I6.


r, Febroary 17,1984
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 15
IA Rabbi
Jomments
B'nai Torah Sets New Adult Education Courses
Rabbi Nathan Zelizer
By RABBI NATHAN ZELIZER
The most frequent question that I have been asked in the
course of my career as a Rabbi has been "Why me? What
have I done to deserve this?" In anguish and affliction, in time
of despair and trouble, individuals have, are and will continue to
ask "Why me?". I would like to share some of my answers to
this question. There are many instances in life which prompt us
to ask this question. A little child rides her bicycle out unto the
street and gets killed by a car. A mother, who was helping her
son deliver papers, because it was a rainy day, slams on her
brakes, skids on a wet pavement, hits a little child and kills her.
Why? So often people will say "it is the will of God?" No!
Suffering, death, sickness, war and destruction are not the
will of God. Joy, health and life are His will. Some say that God
will cause suffering to bring about some good. Good does not
come from evil. I do not believe that the end justifies the means.
Man does not need tragedy and affliction to make .us more
courageous. To say that "God has taken our beloved" implies
that God kills people. No, God does not afflict us with premature
death.
A child is afflicted with lockjaw. Did God put a germ on the
edge of a rusty can and that He brought the boy and the rusty
can together, or that God had the boy step on a rusty nail? What
lesson is so important, what sins did the boy commit, that he
must be punished this way? Shall we blame God if a child is not
injected with vaccine and contracts polio? It is nonsense to
blame this on God! Who would want to believe in such a sadistic
God? Not me!
There are many answers to these questions, all beginning with
"why." Here are some answers.
Creation is composed of many things and of many endless
interactions. Microbes, and germs and viruses are all part of
(.(id s creation. Fencillin and viruses are all part of God's crea-
tures and creation. The germs and viruses will bring death to
some people; to others it will bring healing. When I catch a cold,
it would be silly for me to cry out "It is God's will that I am
atflicled!". No, 1 was in the wrong place at the right time or in
the right place at the wrong time!".
Had things happen because of man's limitations. Man, the
liible tells us, is given dominion over God's creatures. That is
why (Jod created man on Friday. But, because of war, hatred,
ignorance, we are still in a very primitive state. How many
Kinsleins, Salks and Sabins did man kill in the Holocaust? An
airplane crashes not that God willed it but because man
did not build better safety valves. The answer to cancer is on
this earth but man is too busy to look for it. So many tragedies
happen because of man's wickedness and because, as we are told
in Km id us man worships the Golden Calf, instead of wor-
shipping the God of the universe.
Let us not blame God. Instead, let us pray to Him for the time
when man will discover the secrets that He has put into the
universe tor man to find. God is waiting for man to come closer
to Him and resolve his wickedness and his limitations to build a
belter world. Man is God's partner in the perfection of this world
in which creation is a continuous process. If, in the meantime,
lite is broken and sundered, we should turn to God to assist us in
putting life together again.
W c need God, Whom we can trust and love and throw our-
wives upon Him. God's mercy is unending. His love for us is
limitless if we could only turn to Him instead of the Golden Calf.
This is the reason why we go to Shul and pray to Him for the
day when man will stop "walking thru the valley of the shadow
of death" and stubbornly remain ignorant and squander his
unlimited potential, that He has placed in man when He created
him in 11 is own image.
Cabinet Agrees Stronger Measures
% Needed to Contain Terrorism
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Cabinet has agreed
unanimously on stronger
measures to maintain law
and order in the occupied
territories and immediately
drew a skeptical response
from Jewish settlers.
B'nai Torah Congregation will
begin the Spring Session of its
Adult Education Program on
Feb. 27. All classes and seminar
lectures will be held at the
Congregation, 1401 NW 4th
Ave., Boca Raton.
The courses will continue the
previously successful Beginners
Siddur Hebrew, the Hebrew
Ulpan and the Cantillation
classes. In addition, three new
courses will be offered. The first,
of seasonal importance, will
examine the Mishna Megillah,
covering the laws and traditions
of Purim celebration. The second
class. The Weekday Morning
Service, will concentrate on how
to "daven" the weekday morning
liturgy. There is a Hebrew
reading prerequisite for this
course. The third new course is an
insightful five-part lecture series,
"Perspectives on Death and
Dying."
The schedule of classes, in-
structors and lecturers follows:
Monday, 9:30-10.30 a.m., Feb.
27, March 5, 12, 19, 26 "The
Weekday Morning Service"
Instructor: Hazzan Donald
Roberts, Cantor, B'nai Torah
Congregation.
The "Guidelines for imposing
law and order in Judaea, Samaria
and Gaza" make it clear that only
"the security branches" will deal
with and impose law and order in
r those territories, and no others
i^ould be allowed to act. Anyone
\ who violates that directive will be
punished, the Cabinet resolution
stated. This appeared to be an
obhque warning that the govern-
ment will not tolerate vigil-
anteism on the part of the Jewish
settlers.
THE GUIDELINES also pro-
mised that harsher measures
would be taken against anyone
throwing stones or Molotov
cocktails at Israeli military
personnel or civilians, a warning
aimed primarily at Arabs, Israeli
security forces in the territories
will be strengthened, the Cabinet
said.
Spokesmen for Jewish settle-
ments in the territories said there
was nothing new in the Cabinet's
decision. The question remains
how it will be implemented in
practice, they said. They wanted
to know what measures will be
taken to impose law and order
and what means of self-defense
the settlers will be allowed.
They demanded that a
definition of "self-defense" be
incorporated in the guidelines.
According to the settlers,
existing directives on the use of
fire arms by the settlers are
unclear.
Mondays, 10:30 a.m.-12 noon,
dates as above "Beginner's
Siddur Hebrew III" Instruc-
tor: Jane Blumenthal.
Tuesdays, 7:30-9 p.m. Feb. 28,
March 6, 13, 20, 27 "Hebrew
Ulpan" Instructor: Tamar
Ben-Ami.
Thursdays 9-10 a.m., March 1,
8, 15, 22, 29 "Cantillation,
How to Chant the Haftorah"
Instructor: Hazzan Donald
Roberts.
Thursdays, 7:30-8:30 p.m.,
dates as above "The Mishna
Megillah," Purim laws and tradi-
tions Instructor: Rabbi Theo-
dore Feldman, B'nai Torah
Congregation.
Thursdays, 8:45-9:45 p.m.,
dates as shown below,
March 1 "How Children of
Aging Parents Must Deal with
the Issues of Serious Illness and
Death" Lecturer: Katty
Cohen, Director of National
Adult Enrichment Center.
March 8 "How Jewish
Tradition Helps the Individual to
Overcome the Trauma of the
Loss of a Loved One" Lec-
turer: Rabbi Emeritus Nathan
Zelizer, B'nai Torah Congre-
gation.
March 15 "Discussion of
Traditional Funeral Procedures"
Lecturer: Joe Rubin, owner
and director of Beth Israel-Rubin
Memorial Chapel, Delray Beach.
March 22 "The Psychology
of the Grief Process" Lec-
turer: Dena Feldman, MSW,
clinical social worker at Jewish
Family and Children's Services of
Boca Raton.
March 29 "Death is NOT
the End: Immortality and After-
life" Lecturer: Rabbi Theo-
dore Feldman, B'nai Torah
Congregation.
Participation in this series of
Adult Education courses is open
to all. Mrs. Elissa Grynspan,
Director of the Adult Education
Program, noted that the two
previous series of courses in the
1983-84 program were eminently
successful and rewarding. "I
expect the coming series will be
equally sensational," she said.
"Prospective students who have
questions about the program or
who would like a brochure should
call B'nai Torah Congregation
office at 392-8566."
Mrs. Grynspan also announced
there would be the usual monthly
"Lunch With Rabbi Feldman" on
Tuesday, Feb. 28 at the syna-
gogue at 11:30 a.m. to 1 o m.
Arab Support of Jackson
Further Alienates Jewish Voters
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK JTAI Rep-
resentatives of leading American
Jewish organizations indicate
that the disclosure that two
organizations the Rev. Jesse
Jackson is affiliated with had
received contributions totalling
$200,000 from the Arab League
may further alienate Jewish
voters from Jackson's Demo-
cratic Presidential campaign.
"A man is known by the
company he keeps," said Julius
Herman, the chairman of the
Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish
Organizations. "And a candidate
is known by those who are
numbered among his major
supporters."
Rabbi Alexander Schindler,
president of the Union of
American Hebrew Congre-
gations, said. "I believe that
many American Jews, already
worried about Jesse Jackson's
links with the Arab world, will
now feel increased concern over
his Presidential candidacy."
ALLECK RESNICK, pres-
ident of the Zionist Organization
of America, described as "double
speak'' Jackson's reported
statement regarding the "double
standard" which he claimed
existed in evaluating con-
tributions from American Jews
to a political candidate.
Questions concerning con-
tributions to PUSH, the umbrella
organization containing five civil
rights groups, were raised on
Sunday. An attorney rep-
resenting PUSH, an acronymn
for People United to Serve
Humanity, confirmed that the
Arab League had contributed
$100,000 each to PUSH for
Excellence, Inc., an educational
arm of PUSH, and the PUSH
Foundation, a fund-raising group
for PUSH affiliates.
The contributions to the two
organizations were made in 1961-
1982 when Jackson was head of
Push for Excellence, Inc. Clovis
Maksoud, the permanent ob-
server for the Arab League at the
United Nations, said that the two
checks for $100,000 each were
sent as a "humanitarian contri-
bution. The Internal Revenue
Service supports that position.
Maksoud said the Arab League
had checked with the Justice
Department to make certain that
such a contribution did not
violate U.S. law.
Jackson's attorney, John
Bustamante ot Cleveland, who
represents PUSH organizations,
told a news conference that the
contributions were solicited as
part of a broad fund-raising effort
from "all ambassadors" listed in
the "diplomatic blue book."
Jackson has maintained he had
no knowledge of the con-
tributions to the PUSH Foun-
dation or PUSH for Excellence.
He was quoted as saying he
would again accept a similar
donation "if it's legal and there's
no bind and there's no un-
derstanding or obligation and it's
given for stated purposes."
BUSTAMANTE criticized
media reports about the con-
tribution, saying they were part
of "an ongoing attempt to in-
fluence the public to view gifts
from Arab sources as somehow
more different and more
questionable from other sour-
ces." Jackson took a leave of
absence from his position as head
of PUSH for Excellence while he
seeks the Democratic Presi-
dential nomination.
In 1979, Jackson accepted a
donation for PUSH from the
Libyan government for 910,000.
Bustamante acknowledged that
the PUSH Foundation had also
received an anonymous donation
of $350,000 which he said
originated through a wire
transfer to the Foundation.
Bustamante said he did not know
the date of the anonymous
donation.
Jackson has come under fire
from Jewish groups in the past,
most notably for his public
embrace of PLO chief Yasir
Arafat during a trip by Jackson
to the Middle East several years
ago, and for a series of
statements attributed to him
critical of Zionism and a
statement that he was sick and
tired of hearing about the
Holocaust.
BETH ISRAEL-RUBIN
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
South Palm Beach Coun-
ty's only Jewish funeral
home, is expanding its
pre-need counseling staff
due to tremendous
growth and sucess.
If you are active in the
Jewish community, have
a neat appearance, are
energetic and outgoing,
and have a desire to help
people, we can offer you
professional training
liberal commissions, and
unlimited leads.
;
[Call Phil Wishna, Director
of Pre-Need Sales at
499-8000 for an Interview
appointment.


Page 12
Faga2
mx >.. wm .^ __-_... ^^,-j,
Friday, Fabniary 17,1984
Starting January 17th on El Al
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