The Jewish Floridian of South County

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00155

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
The
Jewish Floridian
Off South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
Volume 6 Number 11
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, March 16, 1984
( frtOShocffl
Price 35 Cents
jOs Angeles County Supervisor Kenneth Hahn presents a
hard of Supervisors Scroll of Official Welcome to Avital
iharansky, wife of the renowned Soviet Dissident, Anatoly
iharansky, as Rabbi Maurice Lamm looks on. Avital
tltaransky has become a champion of human rights and human
Vunity as she tirelessly travels the world to plead the case of
~ heroic husband, Hahn said.
Hineni: Here I Am
Rudolph "Rudy" Lidsky,
L'hiiirman of the Hineni Event,
announces that David
hchoenbrun will be the guest at
Ihe March 21 gathering.
In the Testament, Abraham is
^sk'd a question his response
lineni. Hineni, Here I am.
Here I am. A group of Jews from
[he South County Jewish
Federation will be making the
pnir declaration on March 21,
. hi'ii they gather to hear David
:hoenbrun at their event.
Lidsky and his committee are
putting their final touches on an
vent new to the Federation this
ear.
Schoenbrun is one of America's
lost distinguished, versatile
urnalists noted for his radio
fd television broadcasts. He has
>n major awards in broad-
asting starting in 1963.
Schoenbrun began his profes-
lnal career as a teacher of
Pmance languages in New York
id then became a free-lance
"ter on foreign affairs. Upon
He outbreak of World War II he
tered the Army in the Intel-
pence Service where he served
^General Eisenhower's quarters
i Algiers. He reported the out-
reak of Jewish resistance to the
fitwh in 1946 and then the birth
" the State of Israel and the War
?r Independence in 1948.
' jn 1961 Schoenbrun was ap-
gnted Chief correanondent for
P& in Washington where ha
RE^u0" the Kendy yeara.
|9M he resigned from the post
devote full time to free-lance
iting.
lX y**v reporter and
potar. Schoenbrun makes no
"et of hia dedication to the
use of i8rer8 survival and
raels right to live securely
,n organized frontiers
ut harassment from her
Pghbors.
f*"y Bernstein and Al
pnebman. co-chairmen of the
pni, are very enthusiastic
ut being involved in a new
"of the Federation. This
tiL eSuinn* a minimum gift
th* South County Jewish
David Schoenbrun
Federation's Men's Division of
$3,500. will be held in the new
Boca Grove complex.
Larry Charme, Chairman of
the 1984 UJA-South County
Jewish Federation annual Men's
Division campaign, stated, "This
will provide an opportunity for
many more men to participate in
and become involved with the
Jewish community. That night
we will all be saying Hineni!"
Court Suspends
Youth's Sentence
HARTFORD JTA> A
Superior Court Judge suspended
prison sentences he originally
imposed on a Jewish youth who
confessed to synagogue arson
here and placed 17 year-old Barry
Dov Schuss on five years'
probation. Judge John Brennan
also ordered the youth to con-
tinue psychiatric treatment. He
was under treatment at the time
of his arrest.
Schuss, who comes fawn an
Orthodox family, admitted
setting fire to two West Hartford
synagogues last August and
September and to the home of the
rabbi of one of them, Rabbi
Solomon Krupka. and the home
of State Representative Joan
Kemler, who is Jewish.
Gov. Graham to Receive Humanitarian
Award At Florida Federation Conference
Governor Bob Graham, the
38th Governor of the State of
Florida, will be presented the
Humanitarian Award by the
Florida Association of Jewish
Federations at their Third Bi-
Annual Conference at the
Sheraton World in Orlando
March 23-25, it was announced
by Maxine Schwartz, Conference
Chairman. Congressman Claude
Pepper received the first
Humanitarian Award given by
the Florida Federations two
years ago.
"The award is being given to
Governor Graham for hia
humanitarian efforts on behalf of
the young and elderly of our
communities," stated James
Baer, Chairman of the Florida
Association of Jewish Federa-
tions. "Under his leadership the
State of Florida has demon-
strated the highest dedication to
humanitarian concerns that
exemplify our Jewish traditions."
Governor Bob Graham was
elected to the Florida House of
Representatives in 1966 and to
the Florida Senate in 1970. His
leadership and effectiveness as a
lawmaker earned him statewide
recognition. Over the years he
has served as a pioneer in support
of improved education. Aa
chairman of the Senate Health
and Rehabilitative Committee he
focused on providing more
adequate services for the elderly
and community health services.
He is a champion of human rights
and has worked diligently to
improve the economic conditions
of minority groups.
Governor Bob Graham
Elaine Bloom, Government
Affairs director for the Florida
Association of Jewish Federa-
tions, and a former member of the
House, who served with
Governor Graham when he waa
in the legislature, stated
"Government Graham waa a
prime mover in developing
responses by State government
to the critical problems of
providing for human services in
Florida. His leadership during
the recent budget crisis (1981-83)
made Florida's response an
inspiration for the rest of the
nation. He has always been very
supportive to our Jewish commu-
nity issues and has been known
for his dedication to human-
itarian concerns during his entire
career in public life.''
Governor Graham will make a
major address and receive the
award at the Saturday evening
dinner session on March 24, when
he will have just returned from
leading a State sponsored trade
mission to Israel. Senator
Law ton Chiles and Senator Paula
Hawkins will also receive awards
at the conference for their con-
sistent outstanding support for
the State of Israel.
Scholar in-residence for the
conference is Dr. Irving Green-
berg, President of the National
Jewish Resource Center. The
conference is being sponsored in
cooperation with the Council of
Jewish Federations and the
United Jewish Appeal. The
workshops will cover a widerange
of topics including the Changing
Jewish Family, Services to the
Elderly, Leadership Devel-
opment, Public Relations and
Volunteer-Professional Relations.
The cost of the program is S125
per person, which includes
registration and four meals.
Hotel accommodations are 564
per day, single or double oc-
cupancy.
For further information
regarding reservations contact
The Federation office at 368-
2737.
Israeli Writer Says State
For Palestinians is 'Must'
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The establishment of a
Palestinian state is aa
"historical must," and
Israelis should reconcile
themselves to this because
it is the only way to solve
the Middle East conflict.
This is the view of one of
Israel's moat acclaimed writers,
A.B. Yehoahua, who is highly
respected in political and intel-
lectual Israeli circles. A member
of the Labor Party, Yehoahua is
the recipient of many awards for
hia short stories, novels and
plays. He is currently in the
United States on a short visit for
the publication of the English
translation of his latest novel, "A
Late Divorce" (Doubleday,
$16,961.
IN AN INTERVIEW with the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency,
Yehoahua, a sixth-generation
sabra, said: "The onlv solution
to the Palestinian problem ia the
establishment of a demilitarised
Palestinian stats in the West
Bank. The solution of a Pake
tinian state ia an historical
must."
According to Yehoahua it ia
preferable for Israel to deal
directly with the Palestinians
rather than with King Hussein of
Jordan about the future of the
West Bank. He do in ted out that
a Jordanian-Israeli pact on the
West Bank which does not take
into consideration the wishes of
the Palestinians who live in the
area will not solve the Palestinian
problem.
The Palestinians, he claimed,
will not feel bound by any
agreement reached between
Israel and Jordan and a situation
might develop in which PLO
leader Yasir Arafat would return
to the West Bank after the area is
returned to Hussein, without
being committeed to a settlement
with Israel.
"I THEREFORE believe that
direct negotiations with the
Palestinians on the future of the
West Bank is better, aa far as
Israel is concerned, than deaHng
with Hussein," he said.
Yehoahua, who is a professor in
the Department of World
Literature at Haifa University,
said Israel should announce "a
declaration of intentions" on the
establishment of an independent
Palestinian state. "Tins would
bring the Palestinians to the
negotiating table," he main-
tained. The Palestinians, he said,
in fact have "no other choice" but
to enter into negotiations with
Israel.
"One must not forget that the
Palestinians are now, after the
war in Lebanon, beaten and
disappointed with the whole
Arab world, and they have no
alternative but to accept Israel's
declaration of intentions with
open arms," Yehoahua said.
DEVELOPING this theme, he
said he does not share the view
that the PLO cannot be a partner
in negotiations with Israel. He
said that once the PLO
recognizes Israel, Israel should
negotiate with it. "I think that
the argument that we should not
Continued on Page 14


I iiuaj, i cuiunij 41, 1904
Page 2
Tfo? Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, March 16, lty
iVbf Unexpected
But Gemayel's Abrogation of Accord Angers Israel
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Although hardly un-
expected, Lebanon's formal
abrogation Monday of its
May 17, 1983 withdrawal
and security agreement
with Israel drew bitter
reactions here. An official
statement issued by the
Prime Ministers Office
blamed Syria for "forcing
Lebanon to surrender to a
diktat which means a death
sentence for Lebanon's
independence."
The Reagan Administration,
which played a major role in
negotiating the agreement, also
reacted strongly to the an-
nouncement in Beirut of the
abrogation of the accord.
THE DECISION to cancel the
accord was announced after an
extraordinary session of the
Lebanese Cabinet by Cabinet
Secretary Shafiq Mneimneh.
"The Cabinet at its meeting
under President Amin Gemayal
today decided to cancel this
unratified agreement and to
consider it null and void," the
statement said. It followed by
several days Gemayel's return
from Damascus where he had
conferred with President Hafez
Assad of Syria.
Abandonment of the pact, the
second to be signed between
Israel and a neighboring Arab
state, was Syria's main condition
for good relations with the
Gemayel regime and a ceasefire
between the Lebanese army and
the Syrian-backed Moslem and
Druze factions battling against
it.
Mneimneh hinted, however,
that Lebanon was prepared to
renegotiate terms for the with-
drawal of Israeli forces from
south Lebanon. He spoke of
guarantees that Beirut woul
prevent the reinfUtration of
terrorists into the region close to
Israel's northern border. This
was greeted by skepticism in
Israel.
THE STATEMENT from the
Prime Minister's Office said that
inasmuch as Lebanon has proven
"unable to fulfill its international
commitments and prevent south
Lebanon from becoming once
again a base of terrorism, Israel
will, by itself, know how to find
the suitable ways of protecting
its security."
The statement added that
Israel would "continue to feel
friendship toward the Lebanese
people." Government officials
said that in light of the Lebanese
decision, the Israeli Cabinet
would now feel free to consider
the options for a redeployment of
the Israel Defense Force in
Lebanon to more southerly lines.
The Cabinet had avoided a
decision on that issue until now
so as not to weaken Gemayel's
resolve as long as there was even
a faint hope that he might resist
Syrian pressure. But that hope
seemed to have been abandoned
when Gemayel went to Damascus
last week, a journey which one
Knesset member described as a
"trip toCanossa."
ISRAEL HAS stated repeat-
edly in recent days that if the
May 17 pact was abrogated,
Israel would no longer be bound
by its commitments under that
agreement. While the official
reaction here was obviously
prepared before the event, signals
here were mixed regarding
Lebanon's professed desire to
renegotiate security arrange-
ments.
PERES LISTED the terms of
the accord that Israel could
implement. These include aerial
overflights of Lebanon and naval
patrols of the Lebanese coast; the
deployment of electronic
monitoring devices to function
after the IDF leaves Lebanon;
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creation of local defense units and
an expansion of the militia of the
late Col. Saad Haddad. All of this
could be done "in a short time,"
Peres said.
He called for a pullback of the
IDF behind the international
boundary once these objectives
have been accomplished, coupled
with a clear warning that if the
Palestine Liberation Organ-
ization reentered south Lebanon,
the IDF would return to drive
them out.
"The IDF is not a garrison
army," Peres said. "Its defensive
doctrine should be based on
mobility. Security in south
Lebanon should be maintained
bv remote control, not a physical
presence in the area."
Meanwhile, the Swiss Foreign
Ministry confirmed that the
second round of Lebanese recon-
ciliation talks will begin in
Lausanne on Mar. 12. Talks last
year in Geneva aimed at
reconciling the warring Lebanese
factions ended in failure.
emerge from it.
They point out that the
was quoted by the Army Radio Lebanese army is in disarray,
as rejecting the idea on grounds incapable of exerting any signft
that anything agreed to by the
Premier Yitzhak Shamir's
press spokesman, Avi Pazner,
cant authority in south Lebanon i
and therefore could hardly
guarantee the security of Israel's
northern border.
Meanwhile, Shimon Peres
leader of the opposition Labor I
Party, urged that Israel
piement the moribund May
pact "unilaterally, and at once."
Lebanese government would be
worthless. But other government
sources, including Cabinet
ministers, were said to believe
that sooner or later a renego-
tiating process would begin.
Some key policymakers do nor.
rule out renegotiation but doubt
that anything of substance would
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Friday, March 16,1984
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page3
News in Brief
Futility: Hussein-Arafat Talks
By JTA Services
JERUSALEM Israeli
officials have characterized the
five days of talks between King
Hussein of Jordan and Palestine
Liberation Organization chief
Yasir Arafat as an exercise in
futility, punctuated by "the
empty phrases" of the joint
communique they issued in
Amman at the end of last week.
The officials said the com-
munique holding out the
prospects of further talks in the
months ahead was "a smoke-
screen" to cover the failure of
Hussein and Arafat to reach
agreement on any basic issues
and predicted "months and
months" of further dialogue
between the two would not
guarantee success.
Nevertheless, Premier Yitzhak
Shamir was reportedly involved
in high level consultations on
reaction to the Amman talks.
Government sources said the
"issue was under examination."
Only last week, Shamir reiterated
his invitation to Hussein to enter
into peace talks with Israel and
reminded him that the "address"
was Israel, not Arafat.
B'nai B'rith Women
Elect Davis Proxy
NEW YORK Beverly Davis
of Jamaica, N.Y., was elected
president of B'nai B'rith Women
(BBW'i at the organization's
international biennial convention
here last week. She has been
active in B'nai B'rith Women, the
125,000-member international
Jewish women's service and
advocacy organization, for 35
years.
She has served as BBW non-
governmental representaive to
the United Nations, as mem-
bership chairman, as a member of
the allocations and budget
committees, and on the Hillel,
Career and Counseling, and B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization
commissions.
New York Gov. Mario Cuomo
recently appointed Davis to the
State Commission on Domestic
Violence. She is also a member of
the New York Conference of
Soviet Jewry, the Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations, and the
Women's Leadership Conference.
Sharon's Collusion
Charge Denied
JERUSALEM The Prime
Ministers office flatly denied
former Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon's charge that the
government was colluding with
the United States to slow down
settlement activity on the West
Bank.
Sharon, a Minister-Without-
Portfolio, alleged that there was a
silent agreement" between
Israel and the U.S. to stop the
settlements. "There is no need to
exert pressure on Israel. Israel is
flfgA^ ^thout P"*u*." he
contended in a speech to the
counCu of Jewish Settlement, in
Judaea and Samaria.
Political sources here branded
TJ*' a5cu* "a blatant
L J e Pnme Mini* Office
">*ued a statement saying that
Jewish settlements "tkoiWut
fcreta Israel" continue and would
:r^r^ -
Congress, Reagan
Headed for Battle
WASHINGTON The
j**gan Administration is ex-
P"** to get into another
confrontation with Congress ever
the Pentagon's announcement
U* Mulder-fired heat-seeking
** anU*ircraft\3Brfeato
*** The Stinger, would
World-renowned showman
Irvin Feld, owner and pro-
ducer of Ringling Bros, and
Barnum and Bailey Circus,
has been named recipient of
the 1984 Champion of Liberty
Award by the Anti-Defama-
tion League of B'nai B'rith
He will be honored at a dinner
dance in the Grand Ballroom
of the Waldorf Astoria Hotel
in New York City.
New Israeli Paper
Bows Amid Proteete
TEL AVIV A new Israeli
afternoon newspaper, Hadashot
(News), made its appearance on
newsstands, amid protests and
demonstrations by journalists
and printers.
The 32-page tabloid, published
and owned by the Shocken
family, owners and publishers of
Haarett, is the first daily paper
to use color photographs on
nearly all its pages. It will
compete with Maariv and Yediot
Achronot.
The Israel Journalists Asso-
ciation objects to the new
publication because its publisher,
Amos Shocken, has refused to
sign the collective labor contract
with the Association, insisting,
instead, on personal contracts
with each staff member. The
Association claims this will lead
to loss of individual freedom of
expression by journalists. The
paper is edited and printed in
premises away from the main
Haaretz operation.
When the first issue was
published, journalists and
pressmen massed outisde the
building where Hadashot
published, preventing
delivery.
bring MK Hanan Porat and other
defectors bach to the National
Religious Party fold has
triggered angry reactions from
the Tehiya Party of which Porat
is presently a member and from
the "young guard" of the NRP.
Burg and Avraham Melamed
of the NRP's Lamifine faction
reportedly held secret discussions
with Porat and with members of
the new Matzad group, headed
by NRP defector Haim Druck-
man, at Ofra on the West Bank
last Tuesday. Further meetings
were held later in the week and an
agreement reportedly was near.
Porat's colleagues in Tehiya
expressed outrage when reports
of these meetings were published
over the weekend. Burg accused
"persons anxious to torpedo" his
efforts to revitalize the flagging
NRP of leaking the reports. He
was apparently referring to
members of the "young guard"
who were left out of the secret
talks and fear they would be
overwhelmed if rightwingers
such as Porat and Druckman
return to the NRP.
Canadian on Carpet
For Statement
MONTREAL Brian
Mulroney, leader of the op-
position Conservative Party,
says he reaffirmed Canada's
support for Israel at a meeting
with seven Arab diplomats last
month but declined to comment
further on what transpired by an
aide as "private."
is
its
replace the Redeye missiles now *"*? Roaction
in Jordan and would be delivered TO Bur8 E"Orts
over a six-year period.
The $133 million transaction,
announced bythe Pentagon late
last Thursday, followed the
Penbtagon's announcement
earlier in the week that it plans to
sell to Saudi Arabia 1,200 Stinger
missiles along with spare parts.
The price tag for that weapons
system is $141 million
of its sale to Jordan, Sen.
Robert Hasten (R., Wise.), chair-
man of the Senate Appro-
priations Committee's sub-
commitee on foreign relations,
told Secretary of State Geoerge
Shultz he believed the Stinger "is
an ideal terrorist weapon" and
"will simply add to the problem
of Israel's defending itself."
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most advantageous spot in Israel.
Sightseeing by private air-conditioned motorcoach with licensed English speaking guide. In addition, Yacov Frank,
our Rabbi's uncle, who is President of the Chamber of Commerce, a former member of the Knesset and an heroic figure
during the Exodus Era in salvaging fellow Jews from the Nazi Concentration Camps, will accompany us during our
Pilgrimage.
We will vlait: Jerusalem and Bethlehem, Masada and the Dead Sea, Jordan Valley, Tiberias and Haifa, Acre and
Caeserea.
Our tour through Israel will be unique in that we will have acceaa to many pakcea where the oniinary viaitor awld not
enter.
Another highlight will be a cruise on the Sea of Galilee.
If you are deeiroua of participating in this promiaing PUgiimage-limited to 40 individuala-kindly contact our chair-
person, Nora Kalian at 499-9229 or 499-3674.
ROUND TRIP TRANSPORTATION to Miami Airport from Congregation Anshei Emuna.
RATE: $1696.00 par parson/Double occupancy; $171.00 Single Supplement
Mail Deposit of $200.00 to Mr.. Nora Kalian, 166 Burgundy D, Delray Beach, FL 33446
Fr-~ Addwaa__________________
Phone


--------..J
rnuay, reoruary ^4, iwh
Page 4
7%e Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, March 16,1964
'
Decisions Israel Must Make After Lebanon's Suicide
There are many awesome decisions Israel
must make now that President Gemayel
has officially scrapped the Israel-Lebanon
accord of last May 17. Perhaps the most
agonizing is to what extent the Israel
Defense Force will adopt the position of an
occupying power in southern Lebanon.
The moral and military problems that
such an occupation would pose apart, there
is the terrible burden of the cost of such an
ongoing operation that seems to have no
expiration date. With Israel's economy
already in shambles, what a continued IDF
presence in southern Lebanon would mean
is almost incalculable.
Then there is the question of world
opinion, which so far as Israel is concerned,
always operates on a double level of ethical
practice, American opinion included. The
Reagan Administration may be outraged
today that President Gemayel has
scrapped the accord with Israel. Certainly,
Secretary of State Shultz has been ex-
tremely vocal on this issue.
But now, also, we have withdrawn our
Marines from Beirut. What is more, there
are consistent reports that suggest that the
American naval presence to which the
Marines have withdrawn are themselves
thinning out disappearing from the
scene in favor of other more dangerous sites
suggesting new trouble in the Middle East,
such as the Strait of Hormuz.
So that, in essence, the Reagan
Administration has virtually given up on
Lebanon and the search for a political
solution to the civil war there. With the
American presence gone, it will not be long
before public opinion is once again en-
flamed by the media, if not the
Administration itself, to wonder why the
Israelis remain if that is Israel's
ultimate decision.
Once we have cut and run, why should
anyone else remain? The question, of
course, will beg the issue, which is as it was
when the Israel-Lebanon accord was first
signed: What is Syria doing in Lebanon?
Hence, we can look forward to mounting
world pressure on Israel to withdraw, with
little or nary a word about the ultimate
Syrian-Soviet occupation of Lebanon in the
cause of a "Greater Syria." Indeed, with
little or nary a word about what sent Israel
into Lebanon in the first place: terrorist
activity against its northern border set-
tlements.
Needless to say, it will be a difficult kind
of pressure to bear. That is why Israel's
decisions decisions that are probably
being made right now are awesome
decisons.
A Great Career
For 48 years, John Kayston devoted
himself and his journalistic career to the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Now, he has
retired. At a recent JTA Board of Directors
meeting in Atlanta, Kayston was honored
for his "outstanding and dedicated service
to promoting the dissemination of Jewish
news around the world." It was a justified
honor in every sense of the word.
At his retirement, Kayston was
executive vice president of the JTA, and for
many decades before that, he presided over
the news agency's activities during some of
the most turbulent years in Jewish history.
The events that he and the JTA reported
during those years attest to the turbulence
and to the effective job he and the agency
performed in the cause of Jewish jour-
nalism.
In accepting his award, Kayston himself
cited the two most important events of
those years as the Hitler Holocaust and the
birth of the State of Israel.
It is a hallmark of Kayston s integrity as
a journalist that in his acceptance remarks
to the JTA Board he spoke more of the
achievements of other JTA correspondents
during that era than he did of his own.
Kayston's retirement surely leaves the
JTA a bit poorer in his absence.
-J-*
The
Jewish Floridian
Of South County
frerJSnoOef
FREOSHOCHET SUZANNE SMOCMET GERl ROSENBERG
Editor and PuMiehe* Eieculive Editor News Coordinator
PuWIened Weelily MH Septemoer through Mid May. 64 Wee*ly balance or yai (43 Iiiuwi
Second Cleee ftaatage Ptt* at Boca Ralon, Ha. U6*S 166-260 ISSN 02744114
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I Jewiah Appeal South County Jamah FsaMraton. Inc.. Officer* Preeident. Marianne Bobtcx
nta. Merjorie Baa*. Eric W Oeefcieaav. Milton Kretaky; Secretary. Arnold Ro*enth*i
Treaaurer. Berenice Scharmerman. Erecutrve Director Rabbi Bruce S. Warahal
Jewien Floridian doea not guarantee Kaahruth ol Merchandiae Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area 13 80 Annul (2 Tear Minimum $7). by membership South County
jeoian Federation. 2200 N Federal Mary.. Suite 206. Boca Raton. Fie 33432 Phone 366-2737
CXjiorTowr^ponReouea^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
Won't Recant Words
Jackson's Hope To Turn Tide of
Suspicion Ends on Arrogant Note
Friday. March 16, 1984
Volume 6
12 2 ADAR 5744
Number 11
BOSTON (JTA) -
The Rev. Jesse Jackson,
who hoped to turn around
the tide of suspicion and
anger in the Jewish
community following his
reference to Jews as
"Hymies" and New York
City as "Hymietown," ap-
peared to have failed in his
mission.
In fact, according to some ob-
servers who attended a meeting
in Framingham, Mass.,
organized by the Bay State
Lodge of B'nai B'rith, many of
the 800 people present left in an
angry mood because Jackson
refused to disavow his past con-
tacts with PLO leader Yasir
Arafat and refused to dissociate
himself from a warning to Jews
by a Black Muslim leader, Louis
Farrakhan, that if they harm
"this brother, this will be the last
one you do harm."
Jackson sought to convince his
audience to move beyond "the
hornet's nest of division and
hatred" that has inflamed
Jewish-Black relations "to a new
dialogue." He said, "I stand
before you perhaps bloody, but
unbowed. I remain the candidate
determined to heal the wounds."
HE URGED Jews and Blacks
to "move away from a war of
quotations" and establish
person-to-person dialogue.
"Contact must not be minimized
We must not relate to each other
through the cameras and writers.
We must give one another a
chance," the Democratic Party
presidential hopeful declared.
But there were some in the
audience at the Walsh Middle
School and outside who felt
otherwise. Jackson, on his arrival
at the school, was greeted by
some 25 protesters placard
saying," Anti-Semites we will
fight, whether they are Black of
white," "Jackson and Arafat in
"84," "King had a dream, Jesse
has a scheme," and "Hymies
against Jackson."
The protesters were members
of Jews Against Jackson and the
Jewish Defense League from
Boston and New York City who
had come to protest both
Jackson's appearance and B'nai
B'nth sponsorship of the
meeting. Shifts Hoffman, an
activist and a spokesperson for
Jews Against Jsckson, told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency that
her organization, with chapters in
about 20 states, will continue to
demonstrate against the candi-
date wherever he appears.
HOFFMAN SAID that in
addition to exposing Jackson
"for what he is, an anti-Semite,"
her group's aim in picketing his
meetings "is to show that not all
Jews are Judennt," a reference
to the Jewish councils in Nazi-
occupied Europe, some of which
collaborated with the Nazis. "We
intend to expose Jews who invite
Jackson to address Jewish audi-
ences.
Hoffman said thst Jews
Against Jackson is calling on
Jews to drop their support of
Jackson just as they dropped
their support of the American
Civil Liberties Union when the
organization provided le]
support for the neo-Naziato
march in Skolie. III. in 1978.
Fern Rosenblatt, head of the
Sk*T* 9* Jack80n hM
h?sh^ff^lt!J^here'buttht
he should not be invited by Jews
to address a Jewish audience
because he is dedicated to th.
destruction of Israel.
Inside the school, one man was
removed from the audience after
he shouted during Jackson's
speech, "You're an anti-Semite,
You're a Jewhater." Organizers
of the event condemned such
activity.
UNDER QUESTIONING by
the three-member panel, Jackson
promised not to use derogatory
terms again and said he did not
consider Arafat a hero. He said
he had embraced the PLO leader
during a trip to the Middle East
in 1979 because this is the custo-
mary form of greeting among
Arab men.
During the 90-minute session
he repeated his view that Israel's
best security lies not in warfare
"but in reaching an accommo-
dation with the Palestinian
people based upon mutual recog-
nition of each other's rights to
exist as sovereign nation.''
The reception he received here
was far cooler than the response
last week at Temple Adath Yesh-
urun in Manchester, N.H., where
he apologized for his "Hymie'
and "Hymietown" remsrks.
Until then, Jackson insisted that
he had no recollection of having
made the remarks in a private
conversation in a cafeteria at the
Washington National Airport
during a discussion of foreign
affairs.
Later in the day, Jackson ad-
dressed several hundred Arab-
Americans in Worcester, where ,
he was warmly received.


Friday, March 16,1964
The Jewish Floridian of South County
page5
Retaliation?
Israeli Jets Pound
Targets in Lebanon
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel Air Force jets bombed
targets in the Aley area near the Beirut-Damascus high-
way in two separate raids Monday. A military com-
munique said a three-story building that served as a base
for terrorist attacks was hit in a raid this morning. The
planes returned at noon to blast other targets in the area.
All returned safely to their bases, a military spokesman
said.
BEIRUT RADIO reported that 12 Kfir fighter-bombers
took part in the morning raid, four dropping bombs and
the rest flying cover. The Druze radio station in the
nearby Shouf mountains said the building hit in the
morning raid was demolished but there were no casualties
because it was unoccupied.
The latest air strikes followed the wounding of 15
Israeli soldiers in separate incidents in south Lebanon
Sunday. Eleven soldiers were hurt, one seriously, when
three explosions' ripped the Sidon port area. Four other
soldiers were wounded when their vehicle struck a land
mine near Baloul village an eastern sector of the front.
THE SIDON PORT was closed down indefinitely
despite protests from local residents. An Israel Defense
Force spokesman said it would remain closed while troops
carried out an inch-by-inch search for clues to the per-
petrators of yesterday's attack.
"We will turn over every fishing net, examine every
board and building in the area until we are satisfied," he
reportedly told residents who pointed out that most
imports into south Lebanon, including food, comes
through Sidon. Two ships attempting to enter Sidon port
were turned away. .. ..


(Left to rinht) Florence Tanenblatt, Joe Stein-
berg, Bill Weiss, Leo Bookspan, Barney
Buch halter, Bernard Klein, Irv Seid, Gladys
Weinshanh, Ben Bussin. Lester Weinberg, Al
Effrat, Burt Brier, Leonard Westerman, Al
Fleisher, Bertha Berger, Sam Berger, Charles
Kopen, Lillian Young, Harley Young, Jerry
Cellar.
Annual Breakfast At Coco Woods A Success
With a crowd approaching 200
people, the 4th annual Coco
Wood Lakes Breakfast was held
Sunday, Feb. 26, at Club Coco,
the clubhouse for Coco Wood
Lakes.
Howard Stone, the guest
speaker, was unable to attend
and consequently, Al Effrat,
associate campaign director for
the Greater Fort Lauderdale
Federation, filled in. Effrat"s
address was greeted with enthu-
siasm and all found him a
dedicated and concerned fellow
South Florida Jew.
A good deal of money was
raised at the breakfast which
serves as the highlight of the
1984 UJA-Federation campaign
for Coco Wood Lakes. Some of
the committee members involved
in making the program the
success that it was included Co-
chairmen Irving "Cy" Seid and
Lester Weinberg; Rabbi Louis
Sacks, a resident of Coco Wood
Lakes: Cantor Morris Levinson,
and Joe Steinberg, who was
responsible both for the food
preparation and the telephone
squad, which provided the
largest turnout in the history of
this Family Division area.
Cantors Association of Florida
Competenl Cantors Available
for Passover Seders. High
Holidays. Yearly Positions and
Concerts Please Call (Dade)
949-9842
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rnuay, reoruary *4, iw4

Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, March 16,1984
av- .^ a HBsaH^^^^i^BHHII^Bi

^ il ft |r V ^ \
V

Houston Report Shows Jewish
Family Violence on Sharp Rise
Boca Lago Men's Division campaign and dinner dance committee.
Boca Lago Dinner Dance
A Tremendous Success
HOUSTON, Tex. (JTA) -
A survey by the Jewish Family
Service of Houston, made "in
response to reports of a general
increase in violence among
Jewish families nationwide," has
found 25 cases of such violence
among Houston Jewish families
during 1983 which is probably
"only the tip of the iceberg,"
according to Solomon Brown-
stein, JFS executive director.
The 25 cases included 11 in-
cidents of battered wives, two
battered husbands, sue physically
abused children, one sexually
abused child, three cases of abuse
of elderly Jews and five other
types of violence, according to
the Jewish Herald-Voice.
Brownstein said the causes of
this new development among
Jewish families were complex and
multiple. He cited increased
stresses in daily living, isolation
from the extended family, ab-
sence of viable support systems
for many Jewish families, and a
history of abuse and violence in a
particular family as among the
major causes.
He said the JFS clinical social
work staff "is upgrading its
capacity to work with these
families and we will certainly
continue to track and analyze
this situation and share our
findings with other Jewish
agencies and institutions."
Brownstein said such families
"are finally coming out of the
closet and informing our agency
of their plight. This is probably
the most important change of
all."
Top Priority: Reduce Deficit
On Tuesday, Feb. 28, the Boca
Lago Men's Campaign had its
Annual Dinner Dance at the
elegant Hunters Run Clubhouse.
Two hundred thirty Boca Lago
residents participated in a most
enjoyable evening.
Arnold Rosenthal is Chairman
of Boca Lago. Ezra Mermelstein
is the 1984 Dinner Dance
Chairman with Bemie Weiner
assisting. Mac Siskind is this
year's Advertising Chairman for
the Dinner Dance Journal.
After cocktails and a superb
dinner, the speaker of the evening
was introduced. Dora Roth was
powerful and heartwrenching as
she told her unbelievable story as
a child in the ghetto and camps
and as an Israeli mother and wife.
Also present and participating
the evening' program were
in
Marianne Bobick, President of
German Arms Worry U.S. Jews
NEW YORK (JTA) The Conference of
Presidents of Major American Jewish Organizations
Monday called on President Reagan and Secretary of
State George Shultz "to bring their influence to bear"
against the proposed sale of military hardware to Saudi
Arabia by West Germany.
"A GENERATION AFTER HITLER, German
arms again imperil Jewish lives," the Conference said in a
statement. "To the Jewish people, Germany carries a
special responsibility, a legacy of the Nazi era. Selling
military hardware to Saudi Arabia, which participated
actively in all of the Arab wars against Israel would make
a mockery of Germany's obligations." The statement
added: "Jews must never again be the targets of German
weapons."
The Presidents Conference, in its statement, disputed
the view that Saudi Arabia is a "moderate" Arab state.
"Each year it gives tens of millions of dollars to the
PLO," the statement said.
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the South County Jewish
Federation who discussed local
needs, and Gladys Weinshank,
the General Campaign Chairman
of the South County Jewish
Federation.
Arnold Rosenthal relayed his
feelings of the evening. "I was
most pleased with the turnout for
this evening's Dinner Dance
being sponsored by Boca Lago on
behalf of the 1984 South County
Jewish Federation-UJA Cam-
paign. It was a lovely evening of
socializing with good friends and
sharing common goals and a
commitment to the survival of
the Jewish people and Israel. As
usual, listening to Dora Roth was
most educational and inspiring.
Thsoe who did attend were most
grateful to have had the oppor-
tunity to partake in this special
event."
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Moshe Mandelbaum, Governor of
the Bank of Israel, said that
Israel's top economic priority
was to reduce its foreign trade
deficit. The fight against infla-
tion also must not be neglected,
he told a delegation of the
International Monetary Fund.
The IMF delegation is on its
regular annual visit to prepare a
report on Israel's economy.
Mandelbaum said that reduced
public demand and the general
slowdown of the economy
stemmed from the fact that the
public has lost about 30 percent
of its monetary assets in recent
months. It is time for the govern-
ment to implement its planned
budget cuts, he said.
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Friday, March 16,1964
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 7
People FocusSaulEntin
The following is a People Focus
on Saul Entin, one of the out-
standing Jewish leaders of our
lime, as seen through the eyes of
his son, Lester.
I was visiting with my Dad
who is having his 95th birthday
May 10, God willing.
Upon leaving, he hands me a
letter which was laminated to a
plaque. On arriving home, I read
the letter and recognized what a
marvelous piece of memorabilia I
was holding. The following is the
letter:
Mr. Solomon Entin
25 Ridge Avenue
Passaic, New Jersey
March 2,1953
Dear Mr. Entin:
It is my privilege to invite you
to share in a great historic oc-
casion. On Sunday, March 15th.
Saul Entin
Rosenne Says Israel-Diaspora
Confrontations Seen As Weakness
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Israeli
Ambassador Meir Rosenne
stressed that the occasional
"confrontations" between
diaspora Jewry and Israel
demonstrates the strength
of the unity of the Jewish
people.
Professor Albert Einstein will
begin his 75th year. Throughout
the world people will observe this
event and pay homage to the
world's greatest living scientist.
As is his custom, however,
Professor Einstein will remain in
the quiet serenity of Princeton,
New Jersey, where he makes his
home. For the first time,
however, he is permitting a few
leaders to visit with him on his
birthday. At our request, he has
graciously consented to lunch
privately with a few friends of the
new College of Medicine spon-
sored by Yeshiva University. An
announcement of major signi-
ficance will be made at that time.
We would be pleased to have
you join us. We will lunch with
Professor Einstein at 12:30 p.m.
on Sunday, March 15th, at the
Princeton Inn. In accordance
with the wishes, we are limiting
our invitations to just a few
guests. I would appreciate it if
you would treat this invitation as
personal and confidential.
May I have your early and
definite acceptance to enable us
to make the necessary arrange-
ments.
Cordially,
NATHANIEL L. GOLDSTEIN
At Einstein's 75th birthday, all
the media around the world gave
it prime coverage. He was a very
private man and met only with
scientists and high government
officials.
Attorney General Goldstein
arranged for 12 Jewish lay
leaders to have lunch with the
Professor.
In may Dad's 95 years he has
been a most dedicated Jew and a
staunch supporter of Israel. He
made every major mission to
Israel from the formation of the
country, to date. He was on a
first name basis with Ben Gurion
and Golds Meir, Navon, etc.
My curiosity is now aroused
and can't wait to sort through all
his letters and memorabilia. I am
sure I'll come up with a few more
gems. National UJA had him
interviewed about ten days ago
trying to autobiograph his expe-
riences. As UJA Director Bloom
says, "We are interested in
developing a more thorough
understanding of what were the
motivational sources of steady
and generous contributors and
what our work is, and what it will
mean for future generations."
He still inspires with a fervor
although he is limited by age and
health.
As his son and speaking for the
rest of our family, "He is a hard
act to follow."
Cabbage Patch Sends
Money To Day School
A Cabbage Patch Doll donated
by Tony Williams of the Miss
Sparkles Detail Housekeeping
Service haa been auctioned. Aa
per the directions of Williams, all
money raised has been sent to the
Day School.
Williams, not a member of the
South County Jewish Federation,
was asked why he is assisting the
Jewish community. His response
was, "This, in a very small way,
is a small token of repayment for
all the Jewish community haa
done for me and my family."
The money raised from this
auction will be put in the library
fund of the South County Jewish
Community Day School.
"The mistake of our enemies
has always been to exaggerate
differences of opinion; to try to
describe differences of opinion as
a lack of solidarity," Rosenne
told a dinner celebrating the 40th
anniversary of the National
Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council (NJCRAC) at
the Washington Hilton Hotel.
"The enemies of ours never
understood that this was the
most important expression of
strength," the Ambassador
explained. "Only if you are
strong can you afford the luxury
to disagree."
ROSENNE SAID the
NJCRAC's "contribution is
immense in strengthening the
links between Israel and the
diaspora." He read a telegram
from Israeli Premier Yitzhak
Shamir in which Shamir ex-
pressed Israel's "appreciation"
to the organization made up of 11
national and 111 focal Jewish
community relations agencies for
the "role you have played in
explaining Israel's just cause and
defending it."
Rosenne recalled that in 1961
when he served in the Israeli
Consulate in New York, Shfomo
Argov, the then Consul General,
fnd the Urte Isaiah Minkoff,
NJCRAC's founding director and
executive vice chairman, and
several others began working on
behalf of Soviet Jewry, estab-
lishing the movement which
eventually saw more than
noon Jews emirat fro the
UbSR. Rosenne at that time
worked with the Embassy on the
Soviet Jewry issue.
Noting that the NJCRAC had
worked to help not only Jews but
"iso non-Jews, Rosenne
suggested that instead of writing
books on Jewish history the
biographies of some 400 Jewish
eaders attending the N JCRAC'a
lour day plenary session hare
, ^u'd "teach future generations
what we stand for and what we
nght for."
The four-day session in which
^JCRAC's policies and strate-
KJ8 for the coming year ended
where shopping is o pleasure 7days a week
Publlx Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Rye Bread
.69*
4 <
4 s
Decorated for 3L Patricks Day
Cup
6.$1
Irish Soda Bread............. o.f 99*
Fled with Plump, Juicy Raisins
Hot Cross Buns............6 tor $149
Key Lime Tarts.................en 69*
Individual
Danish...........................2 tor 79*
For Extra Special Snacks
Elephant Ears...............2 tor 79*
Powdered Sugar
Mini Donuts
16-ct
$-|09
Prices Effective
March 15th thru 21st 1984
*


i uuay, reoruary i\t io*
-- '"*j
Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of South County
__________________._________________________ *-*'^
Friday, March 16,1984
(Left to right) Marianne Bobick, Ambassador
Shaul Ramati. Cantor Barbara Roberts, Arnold
Rosen thai. Saul and Lil Glueckman, George and
F.stee Goldstein,
.lontiff.
Diane MarcouiU, Sheldon
B'nai Torah Honors Estee and George Goldstein
On Sunday. Feb. 26. B'nai
Torah Congregation, on behalf of
the 1984 South County Jewish
Federation-UJA Campaign,
honored Estee and George
Goldstein at a Champagne
Brunch. Chairmen of the event
were Lil and Saul Glueckman. On
the committee were Ida Abra-
hams. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Boumans. Mr. and Mrs. David
Dayan, Rabbi and Mrs. Theodore
Feldman, Mr. and Mrs. Max
Fluhr, Dr. and Mrs. Joseph
Forstot, Mr. and Mrs. Julius
Friedlander. Dr. and Mrs.
Solomon Gittleman, Dr. and Mrs.
Ray Greenfield. Mr. and Mrs.
Sheldon Jontiff, Mr. and Mrs.
Abraham Kaplan, Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Kaufman. Mrs. Esther
Kohn, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kieval,
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Kravitz, Mr.
and Mrs. Norman Leader. Mr.
and Mrs. Martin Lesser. Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Levitt, Dr. and Mrs.
Roy Levow, Dr. and Mrs. Alan
Marcovitz. Mr. and Mrs. Don
Maslow, Mr. and Mrs. Martin
Moldow, Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Perl, Mr. and Mrs. Reuben
Posner, Mr. and Mrs. Seymour
Rappaport, H^zzan and Mrs.
Donald Roberts, Mr. and Mrs.
Allan Rosenberg, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Ruben, Mr. and Mrs. Joe
S. Schenck, Mr. and Mrs. Sidney
Schneider, Martha Silvershein,
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Smith, Dr.
and Mrs. Victor Shulman, Dr.
and Mrs. Burton Silver, Dorothy
Thurm, Mr. and Mrs. Leon
Treister. Mr. and Mrs. Howard
Visnick, Rabbi and Mrs. Bruce S.
Warshal, Dr. and Mrs. Jerry
Wexler, and Rabbi and Mrs.
Nathan Zelizer.
Marianne Bobick, President of
the South County Jewish
Federation, began the program
by discussing the local needs of
the community. The multi-media
presentation of Project Renewal
produced much excitement as
new money was raised.
Ambassador Shaul Ramati,
guest speaker, was born in
Warsaw in 1924 and was
educated in Europe. He had a
very active diplomatic career and
has lectured and published ex-
tensively.
Ramati's speech was moat
creative. He was both inspiring
and poetic in his presentation of
Israel in light of her unique and
beautiful qualities and character-
istics aa he compared them to
members of his family.
Arnold RoeenthaL Boca Lago
Men's Division Campaign
Chairman, Member of the Board,
Endowment Committee and
Chairman of the Day School,
gave a few words personally "on
Estee and George Goldstein"
their dedication and commitment
to B'nai Torah, Federation,
Judaism and the survival of the
Jewish people. Diane Marcovitz
of B'nai Torah and Long-time
friend of George Goldstein, made
the presentation of the "Am
Chai" Award. Federation's most
special honor.
In accepting the award, George
Goldstein talked of the survival
of Judaism and beine religious as
not only going to synagogue but
making a commitment to the
Federation and giving Tzedakah.
Also participating in the
program that day were Rabbi
Theodore Feldman and Nathan
Zelizer. Chazzan Donald Roberts.
Sheldon Jontiff, President of
B'nai Torah and Cantor Barbara
Roberts.
The love for Estee and George
Goldstein shown that day will
live on with them for many years
to come.
Shamir Denies Acquiescence
To Partition of Lebanon
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) Premier Yitzhak Shamir
has denied that Israel was acquiescing to the partition of
Lebanon by keeping its army in that country. Israel is
opposed to the partition of Lebanon and will not be a
party to such partition, Shamir told the Knesset's
Foreign Affairs and Security Committee in reply to op-
position critics.
HE ALSO rejected a charge by Labor MK Yossi
Sarid that the Israel Defense Force was being kept in
Lebanon for reasons of national prestige. He denied
reports of sharp differences within his Cabinet over
Lebanon. All of the ministers agree that Israel must seek
adequate security measures which would make a per-
manent IDF presence in Lebanon unnecessary, Shamir
said.
He said that Israel is now dealing with the last stages
of the war in Lebanon. He rejected a parallel drawn by
Labor MK Yaacov Tzur between the government's in-
tentions on the West Bank and the occupation of south
Lebanon which Tzur called "the north bank."
"LEBANON IS not Israel and therefore south
Lebanon cannot be described as the "north bank',"
Shamir said. Former Deputy Foreign Minister Yehuda
Ben-Meir of the National Religious Party said everyone
agreed that Israel's presence in Lebanon was "un-
desirable."
He suggested a redeployment of the IDF in south
Lebanon along lines worked out by the IDF. "We must
find the middle of the road, perhaps not 100 percent
security but sufficient security," Ben-Meir said.
FMschmaimhMarg&rine and
EggBeaters want you to know...
THE NEW YORK TIMES. FRIDAY. JANUARY /.I, I9H4
Study Backs Cutting Cholesterol to Curb Heart Disease Risk
y PHI LIP M. BOFFE Y
JUTtfr Yrt rtm
WASHINGTON. Jan. 12 Medical
researchers today announced "the first
study to demonstrate conclusively"
that lowering cholesterol levels In the
bloodstream reduced the rate of heart
attacks In a high-risk group of middle-
aged men.
The scientists had cooperated In a 10-
yesi, $150 million study sponsored by
the Federal Government that used a
potent cholesterol-lowering drug.
cholestyramlne They said the drug
substantially cut both blood cholesterol
levels and coronary heart disease In
middle-aged men who started out with
very high cholesterol levels.
Basil M Rlfklnd of the National
Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute, who
was protect director for the research,
said the study demonstrated "that the
risk of coronary heart disease can be
reduced by lowering Mood choles-
terol ."________
Previous studies associated Ugh
Wood cholesterol with cardiovascular
disease, and many health groups have
tecommended low-chotestaroi diets,
but whether cholesterol reduction
couM actually reduce heart disease
had remained an open question
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 towering 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
cholesterol levels were high, use of diet
M the first means 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
results had been "anxiously awaited."
said Antonio M Gotto. Jr., president of
the American Heart Association, a pri-
vate organization that has long urged
Americans to maintain diets aimed at
lowering cholesterol levels
George Lund berg, 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 4.0M Men Studied
The study involved 3.806 men, aged
35 to SO. who had very high blood cho-
lesterol levels: at least 285 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 half 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 a brief
period when both groups were treated
through diet only, tout 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
Rbert 1 levy, vice president for
health science at Columbia University,
one ol 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 nonfatal heart attacks, well
below the 117 recorded in the compart
son group The drug produced a 24 per
cent reduction in coronary heart deaths
and a If percent reduction ui nonfatal
heart attacks.
As a rule of thumb, the investigators
said, each 1 percent fall in cholesterol
was associated with a 2 percent reduc
Oonui the rate of coronary heart dts-
The drug treatment also cut the ina
dence of angina pactoris heart pain
- by 20 psreem. of coronary artery by-
EwiOT by 21 percent, and of poor
performance after an exercise
test by 25 percent
The scientists said they found no de-
bilitating side effects from the
_- IW4 I* Nc* Vnrt k < .mi**.
' IWUNh.*,.HMd. Inc
FkaschmannkMarg&rine and
EggBeaters..O o/o Cholesterol


Friday, Much 16,1964
Th* Jewish Floridian of South County
Pae9
Blum: Israel Obliged to
Tolerate Abuses at UN
(Left to right) Karen Weiss, Co-chairman,
Pacesetters Division; Lois Romanoff, Associate
Chairman Women's Division, South County
Jewish Federation; Gerda Klein, speaker; Sue
Levy, Co-chairman, Pacesetters Division; Janet
Whitehill. Hostess; Margaret Kottler, Chairman
Women's Division, South County Jewish
Federation; Gladys Weinshank. General Cam-
paign Chairman, South County Jewish
Federation.
Karen Weiss, Sue Levy, Marilyn Zinns Co-Chair
Women's Division Pacesetter Event
The Pacesetters Luncheon was
held recently at the beautiful
Kstancia home of Janet and
Andrew Whitehill.
The guest speaker was Gerda
Klein, who touched the women
present by the inspiring story of
her years in captivity during the
Second World War in Europe. All
were moved by Gerda's life and
renewed their commitment to
Jews everywhere.
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The 1984 of Orwell has ar-
rived at the United
Nations, Israeli Ambas-
sador Yehuda Blum told a
group of 600 women at-
tending the B'nai B'rith
Women international bien-
nial convention.
"Words have lost their mean-
ing" in the UN, he said, where
"the Soviet Union, Iraq and
Syria are called peace-loving
nations."
The UN "has become the focal
point of international terrorism,"
Blum declared. In the General
Assembly, "people can say with
impunity what they couldn't say
elsewhere." He cited as an
example the description of Israel
as a "cancerous tumor" used by
the representative of one Arab
country.
BLUM WAS adamant, how-
ever, in his belief that Israel must
remain in the UN, despite the
abuses that it endures there.
"Giving up membership is tanta-
mount to giving up our place in
the international community," he
said. "Membership in the UN is a
sign of statehood like the
national flag. Withdrawing
would be saying to the world that
we consider ourselves a pariah, as
our Arab enemies wish us to feel.
There is no reason to oblige
them."
"Throughout the ages we have
been called names and couldn't
reply," Blum said. "Now we are
still called names but have a
microphone to reply."
Continuing, Blum declared: "I
consider it a great privilege to be
a spokesman for the Jewish
State. I myself had my Bar
Mitzvah in a concentration camp.
If you had told me then that I
would witness the birth of Israel
and would be one of its citizens, I
would not have believed it.
"I consider myself a
spokesman for my classmates
who went up in the smoke of
Auschwitz and Treblinka. I think
of them when I sit behind the
nameplate of Isrel."
%%
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Previews Sat. & Sun.
GALA OPENING MARCH 20.
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Tickets at all ">* U o-r. r,.,, y, r,h ck.u**
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Sell your paintings on one of
the finest blocks in New York
The auction block at Christie's, where the successful sales
you have been hearing about happen.
Jean Mettinger, Homage a Leger.
Christie's paintings, watercolors, drawings and sculpture
specialists will be in the Miami area the week of March 12.
To make a confidential appointment for a free auction
estimate, please call our Palm Beach representative,
Helen Stedman Cluett. at 305/833-6952.
AMERICA'S PLUMPEST PITTED PRUNES
AMERICA'S FAVORITE FIGS
CHRISTIE'S
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They're America's favorite noshes. When you nosh
one, you'll know why. Sunsweet* Prunes, Olue ftibbon- Figs
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Or nosh them whenever you have the notion. They're
certified kosher!
CSuY^mondGfow^olCoWotoin. 1980 KOSHER FOR PASSOVER


""";> ,u,u; -*>
Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, March 16,1964
Eddie Schaffer To
Entertain For Bonds
I Left to right) Dr. Steve Croft, Marge Levine,
Curt Levine, Leah Bregman, Joyce Croft, (with
children). Gene Greenzweig, standing.
Jewish EducationTopic of
Leadership Development
On Sunday, Feb. 26, the final
program fcr this year's Leader-
ship Development Program took
place at the Holiday Inn
Lakeside.
Special guest speaker was
Gene Greenzweig, the Executive
Director of the Central Agency
for Jewish Education which
services Dade. Broward and
South Counties. His topic was
"Jewish Education."
The participants were ex-
tremely interested in this
month's topic, particularly
because of their concern for their
children's Jewish education and
learning. Greenzweig had all
present participate in an expe-
rimental exercise by filling out a
priorities form and then com-
paring and discussing their
choices. The consensus of the
meeting was that this was one of
the most successful and ab-
sorbing program of the year.
There are two special weekends
in March in which several of
the Leadership Development
group art* participating a
UJA Young Leadership Confer-
ence in D.C., March 11-13, and a
conference in Orlando March 23-
25 with Scholar-in-Residence
Rabbi Yitzchak Greenberg. Dr.
Joe and Marilyn Zinns, Co-
Chairmen of the Leadership
Development Group, are very
excited about going. "We en-
courage all participants to
consider attending this unique
weekend. It is not too late to sign
up. Just contact the Federation
office at 368-2737."
Eddie Schaffer, one of
America's outstanding humorists
and entertainers, will appear at
the Hamlet on March 25, on
behalf of the State of Israel Bond
drive.
A top ranking performer, Mr.
Schaffer is a well-known master
of folk humor, and a noted
recounter and toastmaster, who
has been seen in motion pictures
and supper clubs, and on radio
and television.
He has performed on the Ed
Sullivan Show, the Amen
Andrew Show, and the ITV-
London Television Network. His
credits include appearances in
such films as "The Bellboy,"
prouced by and starring Jerry
Lewis; "Hole in the Head,"
starring Frank Sinatra, and "The
Innocents," starring Anthony
Quinn.
Mr. Schaffer is also a major
radio personality on WKAT, a
CBS affiliated station in Miami
Beach, where he stars as master
of ceremonies of the Celebrity
Interview Program. He has also
written, produced, and performed
on many comedy albums for
Atlantic Records.
In the field of night club and
hotel entertainment, Mr. Schaffer
has scored notable successes at
the Copacabana in New York
City, the Diplomat, Deauville.
and Fontainebleau Hotels in
Miami Beach, and the Concord
and firossinger's in New York's
Sullivan County
The State of Israel Bond Issue
is the central source of invest-
ment capital for Israel's historic
programs of economic develop-
ment and immigrant absorption.
Eddie Schaffer
Proceeds derived from the sale of
Israel Bonds are making possible
the establishment of new job
opportunities for immigrants, the
growth of industry and
agriculture, the expansion of
irrigation, the construction of
housing, roads, harbors, and
railways, the increase of electric
power, the exploitation of natural
resources, and the growth and
production of export goods to
strengthen Israel's balance of
trade
The Ham lei will hold a Cock-
f nil Reception on March 25 as its
culm inn ting event for the Bond
Oiive. At that time, Anne and
Henry Brenner will be honored
for their dedication to the Jewish
Community and the State of
Israel. Sam Fox of the Hamlet is
Chairman of the event.
\
Henry Chasen
Baron Desnick
Sol Lapidus
Gloria Massry
Esther Omansky
__
Mayer Weinshank
THE FOLLOWING HAVE JOINED THE
'WINNING TEAM'
FOR SUPER SUNDAY '84
To volunteer, please call
South County Jewish Federation
2200 N. Federal Highway
Suite 206
Boca Raton, Florida 33432
*<,
Barton Allen. Temple Beth El
Raquel Aronow, Temple Beth E1
Sylvia August, Temple Beth El
Ruth Axelson, Federation
Gertrude Barnett. Kings Point
Alan Bergman, Federation
Hedda Block. Temple Beth El
Dorothy Brand. Federation
Rlwella Bruk
Katie Broock, Federation
Doris Cantor, Boca Lago
Henry Chasen. Federation
Harold Cohen. Director of JOC
Blossom Cooper. Temple Sinai
Andrea Cox, Federation
Esther Davis. Orioles
William Davis. Orioles
Baron Desnick, Orioles
Nina Desnick, Oriole*
Mark Dnicker, Federation
Sam Eckstein, Kings Point
Sonla Eckstein, Kings Point
Helene Elchler, Federation
Isabel Fink, Hadaseah
Sylvia Gardner, Federation
Spencer Gellert, Director of JFS
Seymour Ghen, Federation
Lillian Glueckman, B'nal Torah
Sarah Gold. Hadaseah
Sonla Gottehrer, Kings Point
SUPER SUNDAY
APRIL 1
SOUTH
COUNTY
JEWISH
FEDERATION
IS PUTTING
YOU ON THE LINE
Harvey Grossman, Federation
Lynn Hecht. Federation
Joyce Herman. Cabinet
Virginia Hoffman, Federation
Frances Kahn, B'nal Torah
Dr. Dalla Kalal, Federation
Ben Karpen, Cabinet
Ben Kldeckel, JWV
Susan Kooperman, Federation
Ruth KraweU. Cabinet
Lillian Kronhelm. Amer. Mixrachl
Women
Selma Lamkin, Federation
Sara Landa. Jewish Community Center
Ray Lapidus, Temple Emeth
JW
SOUTH
COUNTY
JEWISH
FEDERATION
Sol Lapidus. Temple Emeth
oSJir"* L*""or' J*wUh CommunUy
Pearl Levine, Hadaseah
Abe Linn, Temple Slnal
Harriett Linn. Temple Slnal
Gertrude Lobe, JWV A
Dr. John M Love, ZOA
Sylvia Lowe. ZOA
Ida Lowenbraun. Temple Emeth
q "EfS Lowenbru". Temple Emeth
Sybil Mack son, Federation
Gloria Massry
Mike Mortman, Cabinet
Marcia Needle. Federation

MCA RATON
OElRAY BEACH
Harry Patlnkln. Temple Emeth
Mollle Patlnkln. Temple Emeth
Penny Prals. Federation
Elaine Roberts, Temple Beth El
Marianne Roberts. Federation
Cerl Rosenberg. Federation
Naomi Sacks. Temple Beth El
Cynthia Shaffer, Federation
Anita Shalley. Federation
Beatrice Skolnlck. Federation
Leo Skolnlck. Federation
Gene Soble, Federation
JoanSoble, Federation
Ltnore Steinberg, Federation
Rochelle Stern. Federation
Rabbi Bruce Warshal, Federation
W 'I !'
I
'


(day. March 16,1984
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page. 11
NORTON
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~-~ "J
r nutty, reoruary Z4, iwh
Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, March 16,1984
Tel Aviv University Focuses
On Boca Raton
"There's something to be said
when a national Jewish organ-
ization decides to hold its major
dinner and its national Board of
Directors meeting in Boca Raton
and not in New York," stated
James H. Nobil, chairman of the
Boca Raton Chapter of the
American Friends of Tel Aviv
University. "It makes a state-
ment about the importance and
prominence of this South County
area as one of the fastest-growing
Jewish communities in
America."
In April 1983, Rabbi Herbert
Friedman, the National President
of the American Friends of Tel
Aviv University, made a break
from tradition when he decided to
relocate the organization's only
Florida office to Boca Raton. He
asked Jim Nobil, a longtime
friend from his days as Executive
Chairman of the United Jewish
Appeal, to serve as the first
Chairman of the new Boca Raton
Chapter, and he hired as Execu-
tive Director, Lauren Azoulai, an
Israeli-educated community
organizer and fund-raiser who
had been with the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation for five vears.
Stuart Schulman
The office opened in June 1983,
adjacent to Nobil's Real Estate
firm, TMI Realty, and down the
hall from the South County
Jewish Federation.
"Establishing a physical
presence in this area has really
paid off for us, explained Lauren
U.S. Missiles Going to Saudis
WASHINGTON (JTA) The Reagan
Administration announced that it intends to sell a $141
million anti-aircraft missile system to Saudi Arabia. The
Pentagon informed Congress of plans to provide the
Saudis with 400 "Stinger" ground-to-air shoulder
launchers along with 1,200 missiles and spare parts.
Saudi Arabia will be the first Middle East country to
possess the weapons system, manufactured by the
General Dynamics Corp., which has already been
provided to NATO. Israel manufactures a similar weapon
of its own. According to the Pentagon, the deal includes
training and technical support. The law requires that
Congress be informed of largescale military sales abroad.
RETIRE TO FLORIDA
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Adolph Leu is
Azoulai. "A field worker cannot
possibly be integrated into a
community or develop an
ongoing working relationship
with other Jewish Community
professionals. There is no
question that one key to our
success has been the relationship
developed with the Jewish
Federation.. Instead of finding
professionals concerned with
'territorial rights' I encountered
executive Federation staff
members who recognized that
new Jewish organizations in the
a.ea will strengthen the growing
Jewish community rather than
funnel leadership and funds away
from Federation."
Jim Nobil pointed out that the
Chapter's efforts in South
County have attracted and in-
volved persons from all age
groups, year-round residents and
those who spend the winter here,
and both small and large contri-
butors. A membership drive was
launched in January and
memberships and contributions
are still coming in. Lester Entin
and Larry Schacht of Boca Raton
and Simon Silverman of Planta-
tion have made major committ-
ments to the university. Other
contributions, from $5 to $10
have also been made.
Stuart Schulman, a young man
who is a vice president of the
local Smith Barney Brokerage
firm and Adolph Levis, a Delray
Beach philanthropist originally
from Philadelphia, together are
spearheading the Fine Arts
Benefit as well as the Purim
Celebration and Dinner. They
have assembled a Dinner Com-
mittee which reflects the diverse
Jewish population in the area.
Rabbi Herbert Friedman is
very pleased with the achieve-
ments of this fledgling chapter
and its efforts to establish
recognition of Tel Aviv Univer-
sity in South Palm Beach and
North Broward Counties. "Our
March 17 Purim Celebration and
Dinner, featuring a convocation
of Yale University President,
Bartlett Giamatti and Tel Aviv
University President, Moshe
Many, will be a culmination of
our first year of success," stated
Rabbi Friedman.
For further information on Tel
Aviv University and for reserva-
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please call Lauren Azoulai at 392-
9186.
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reporters, he said that Washington had been "duped" by
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LEVY SAID he could not but be "disappointed."
This criticism of the U .S. is in marked contrast to Premier
Yitzhak Shamir who has carefully avoided outright
criticism of the Reagan Administration.
The Deputy Premier said the abrogation of the May
17 Lebanese-Israeli agreement was "very serious ... but
the heavens will not fall in." He said the Cabinet would
very soon decide on a longterm policy in Lebanon. The
guidelines, he said, should be "minimal presence ana'
maximal ability to act." Levy is reportedly a foremost
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Friday, March 16,1984
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 13

News Break
I A major interview with Samuil
livs, First Deputy Chairman of
Anti-Zionist Committee, was
in the January 26th issue
Uteraturnaya Oazeta, a
ding Soviet newspaper. In an
[tempt to dissuade potential
nigrants, Zivs claimed that
Zionists" lure Soviet Jews to
Promised Land' only to
[ve them face "the utterly real
3pect of death" in Lebanon.
_j journal, Agitator, used the
luation in Lebanon to denigrate
Jewish emigration movement
another level. Geared to of-
lial propagandists (i.e.,
Igitators), the December issue
\imed that "international
snism" campaigns 'in
Jfense of Soviet Jews' so that
yorld public opinion might be
Iwn away from the genocide
ling committed against the
rabs and Palestinians in
bbanon."
IA third tack, frequently used
regional publications after
[sits by Western tourists,
irfaced in the December 7th
ivietskaya Belorussiya. Headed
smile of Judas" under a now
landardized "Beware:
section, the article
Ion ism!"
escribed American tourists as
Zionist emissaries" who sought
Dews prepared to betray
Seir homeland." The references
"Judas" and betrayal evoke
tie traditional anti-Semitic
terrotvpf* of the Jew as an
jtru t worthy schemer. Inter-
Kingly, the author is cited as V.
I'vir,. his Jewish name appar-
itly meant as a signal to Jewish
'inters that their loyalties should
to the regime. Levin's name
id role further suggest that he
ly be a member of the
Byelorussian chapter of the Anti-
trust Committee.
POC IOSIF BEGUN is being
insferred to a "corrective labor
jmp" in Perm, 600 miles east of
Madimir. He left aboard a special
risoner train on Feb. 6.
Meanwhile, the second metall-
ic nt of a two-part feature vilify-
ig Begun in the local Vladimir
Farty daily added to the earlier
lory's depiction of him as a
cus of "Zionist" evil. The vehe-
nence with which the Hebrew
eacher and the "alleged
Spiritual unity' of the Jewish
eople were attacked (for
lalysis of first installment, see
M5-84 NEWSBREAK) suggests
nat the regime may perceive
ewish cultural circles as a threat
its tenuous hold over the
sviet Union's diverse ethnic
)ups. In an effort to hammer
message home, the article
tided by claiming that Begun's
year sentence "serves him
?ht!"
Encouraged by numerous
^tters he has recently received
om friends and supporters
Jiroughout the Soviet Union and
road, ANATOLY SH-
[HARANSKY's spirits are up:
s January letter is optimistic.
-other news, he was given a
enes of injections which tempor-
ruy alleviated his condition. His
LFnSm IDA> and brother'
gONID, appealed to the
entral Committee of the Soviet
Jommunist Party for his release.
Five letters were received
rojn ALEKSANDR PARITSKY
F the same time. He writes that
]w work is hard, and his health
Test Tube
Twins Born
2L AVIV (JTA) -
e' 8 first test tube twins were
ni f JSheb.a Kovernment
llJw Wednesday. The two
f were delivered by Caesarian
pon to a 30.year-old woman
kiiS been tophntod with a
Uized egg tfter having been
forUyaars.
Tblisi, may face a new, three to
five year prison term. Accused of
taking advantage of his position
at the Central Bureau of
Statistics, he was informed that
his file was transferred to a local
procurator. Goldshtein protested
the move with a detailed leter to
the First Secretary of the
Georgian Republic's Communist
Party.
LEONYA KLAINMAN, one
of six Leningrad activists
promised exit visas two months
ago, began a hunger strike on
Feb. 2 after receiving a refusal.
. Another Leningrad ac-
tivist, NADEZHDA
FRADKOVA, is in serious condi-
tion as a result of a hunger strike.
Force fed and given shots, she is
being kept under 24 hour guard.
. After four years of refusal,
MIKHAIL GART and his family
joined their relatives in Israel on
Feb. 5. The surgeon from Latvia
arrived with his wife, LIUBOV;
son, ROMAN, daughter,
FRIDA, and mother, GALINA.
Concern over the Soviet
Union's treatment of its Jewish
minority was noted in the State
Department's annual survey of
human rights, released by Elliott
Abrams, Assistant Secretary of
State for Human Rights and
Humanitarian Affairs. Among
the specific issues documented
were the sharp drop in emigration
and the creation of the Anti-
Zionist Committee. Copies of the
survey are available from the
Department.
A new Soviet law carrying
prison terms for passing "of-
ficial" information to foreigners
went into effect on February 1.
Encompassing anything having
to do with one's work, the law
stipulates up to three years
"deprivation of freedom" or up to
two years "corrective work." In a
deliberately vague clause facil-
itating harsher sentences for
specific individuals, it carries up
to eight years if "major material
damage to state or social organ-
izations ... or other serious
consequences" result.
The eight year maximum could
be used against particular Jewish
activists as a "lesson" to others,
in much the same way as POC
IOSIF BEGUN received a
maximum 12-year sentence for
"anti-Soviet agitation and propa-
ganda." Seen as tightening the
screws on contacts between
Soviet citizens and Western
visitors, the law, like other
measures enacted over the past
year, reinforces current practices.
YURI TARNOPOLSKY
began a hunger strike in protest
over a refused visit with his
family.
. Objecting to MOSHE
ABRAMOV's sentence, several
religious acivists from
Leningrad, including LEONID
ROKHLIN and YAKOV
GORODETSKY, sent a letter o'
protest to Vladimir A.
Kuroyedov, Chairman of the
Council for Religious Affairs.
Andropov's successor,
Konstantin Chernenko, is the
only top Kremlin official to have
publicly expressed himself on the
subject of emigration from the
USSR, according to Dr. William
Korey, Director of Policy
Research for B'nai B'rith
International Council. Although
describing the former Brezhnev
aide's comments as "narrow and
restrictive," Korey noted that
Chernenko's reference to emigra-
tion as "fully in accord" with
CAMP MACCABEE
CAMP DATES
Session I June 18 to July 13
Session II July 16 to August 10
CAMP TIMES
CAMP FEES
4 Weeks $335.00
8 Weeks $660.00
CAMP DAY IS FROM:
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. N N V \ X \ N
"ATTENTION HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS"
The Adolph & Roae Levis Jewish Community Center
an agency of the South County Jewish Federation
Is Planning
Activities For Teens
We Need You To Help Us Plsnl
Join us for an informal meeting to be held on:
SUNDAY, MARCH 18th
Time: 7:00 P.M. 9:00 P.M.
Place:
Don Carter's All Star Lanes
, 2106 Commercial Trail
Boca Raton, Florida
(Meeting Room)
If you have any questions about what will be happening
pleas* call Sarah Landa at 395-5546
international agreements, albeit
"limited" in cases involving
"national security" and other
qualifying factors, avoids, in
Korey s words, "a totally nega-
tive response."
Korey described the Soviet
leader's recent pronouncements
on East-West relations as
"encouraging," and cited a state-
ment by Chernenko "in favor of
active and fruitful dialogue with
nations living under different
social systems, the United States
and Britain in particular." The
overture may be a sign that the
Soviet Union might be willing to
ease emigration restrictions in
return for increased trade with
the West, as happened under
Brezhnev.
Jewish Family & Children's Service
is offering
Weight Loss Therapy Group
3200 N. Fed. Hwy. #226
Boca Raton
A 6 session group meeting
Wednesday mornings
DATES: March 21 & 28, April 4,11, 25, May 2
a
GOALS: (1) To change eating habits for
permanent weight loss
(2) To improve physical & emotional
well-being
(3) To provide a healthy food plan,
group support and professional
guidance for acheiving
weight loss.
If interested call Rivka Regev, A.C.S. W. at
395-3640
Calling All College Students
It's time to think about summer,
How about a summer in the sun?
Apply to Camp Maccabee by calling;
Sarah Landa at 395-5546
Camp Dates: June 18th to August 10th
Monday through Friday
Salary: depends on qualifications
Requirements:
You must LOVE working with children
You must Enjoy being outdoors.
There are a Limited Amount of Openings
APPLY NOW
Sponsored by the
Adolph & Rose Levis Jewish Community Center
An agency of the South County Jewish Federation
Announcing
South County Jewish Federation
WOMEN'S DIVISION
1st Annual Golf Tournament
MONDAY, MARCH 26,1984
St. Andrews Country Club
7227 Clint Moore Rd.
Boca Reton
8:00 AM Continental Breakfast
8:30 AM Golf Clinic
9:00 AM 2 Best Ball Foursome Tournament
1:30 PM Lunch & Prizes
Entry Fee $300
Tax Deductible
USGA
Attested Handicap
Please call South County Jewish Federation,
Women's Division 368-2737 For More Information
. t .*, 9


uuaj ,
T AT
Pagel4
The Jewish Ploridian of South County
Friday, Math 16.lty
A Rabbi
Comments
The following is brought to
Floridian readers by the South
County Rabbinical Association.
If there are topics you would like
our Rabbis to discuss, please
submit them to the Floridian.
Rabbi Joseph Noble
SOME LITTLE KNOWN FACTS ABOUT PURIM
By RABBI JOSEPH NOBLE
1. The word Pur (lot) or its plural Purim is found only in the
Book of Esther.
2. Although five books of our Scriptures are called "scrolls,"
only the Book of Esther must be read in the Synagogue in the
form of a scroll. The others (Song of Songs, Ruth, Lamen-
tations, and Ecclesiastes) may be read in either scroll or book
form.
3. Purim and Hanukkah are not mentioned in the Pentateuch
(Five Books of Moses Torah). The story of Purim is contained
in the Book of Esther, part of our Holy Scriptures, whereas
Hanukkah is mentioned in the Apocrypha Books of the
Maccabees.
4. Purim and Hanukkah are closely related: Purim was a
struggle for physical existence and Hanukkah was a struggle for
religious existence.
5. The word "Megillah" (scroll) came down to us (especially in
Yiddish) as meaning "anything very long, prolix, a
rigmarole ... In popular parlance: Anything complicated,
boring, overly extended, fouled up." (The Joys of Yiddish by
Leo Rosten.)
6. The Fast of Esther the day before Purim is the only
fast in our calendar that if it falls on Saturday is observed two
days earlier on Thursday. All other fasts (except Yom
Kippur) if they fall on Saturday are observed the following day
on Sunday.
7. Maccabees I mentions that the 13th day of Adar, the day
before Purim (now observed as the Fast of Esther) at one time
was celebrated as Yom Nikannor a victory day celebration of
Judah the Maccabee over the forces of Nikannor.
8. Maccabees II also mentions Yom Nikannor but adds that it
porceeds Mordecai's Day (Purim).
9. Scholars differ as to who Ahasuerus really was Xerxes,
Artxerxes I, or Artxerxes II?
10. God's name is not mentioned in the Book of Esther. Some
have translated the word "king" to mean God in the phrase:
"Thus shall be done to the man whom the King wants to honor"
(6,9). A reference to God may also be found when Mordecai
pleads with Esther to go before the king. He said to her, "If you
keep quiet at a time like this, relief and deliverance will come to
the Jews from another sources." (9,14).
11. It is commonly thought that Esther fasted on the day
before Purim. Actually she fasted during the previous Passover.
The events that happened so miraculously: Esther appearing
before the king: Haman leading Mordecai through the streets of
Shushan exclaiming, "Thus shall be done to the man whom the
King wants to honor," the feast that Esther prepared for
Haman and the king, and the hanging of Haman all took
place during the previous Nisan extending into Passover. We
understand all this when we realize the slow means of com-
munication in those days and it gave the Jews enough time to
defend themselves.
12. Legend has it that King Ahasuerus was very easily
convinced "Remove Vashti," (his first wife) he removed
her. "Get another wife" so he had the first beauty contest in
recorded history. "Kill the Jews" he so ordered. "Hang
Haman" he so ordered. "Let the Jews defend themselves"
he so ordered.
13. In spite of the fact that King Ahaseurus could not make
up his mind, "a proclamation issued in the king's name and
stamped with the royal seal cannot be revoked" (8,8). The edict
against the Jews was not rescinded. The Jews were, however,
allowed to defend themselves.
14. Purim is observed unlike any other Holiday or Holy Day.
"The Jews who dwell in the unwalled towns make the 14th
day of the month of Adar a day of gladness and feasting ..."
(9,19) "And our Sages determined that cities walled since the
days of Joshua were under the obligation to observe Purim on
the 15th of Adar."
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Israeli Writer Says
Continued from Page 1
negotiate with the PLO because
they are the murderers of
children is not a valid argument.
Why? Because we are willing to
negotiate with other Arabs, such
as (President Hafez) Assad of
Syria and the Iraqis whose
records are not much better."
Yehoshua said Israel should
negotiate with Arafat because
the Palestinians view him as their
representative. "Menachem
Begin once invited Assad to come
to Jerusalem and negotiate,"
Yehoshua recalled, pointing out
that the Syrian Constitution
clearly states that Syria will
never recognize Israel. "If Assad
yes, why not Arafat?" he asked.
He stressed, however, that the
establishement of a Palestinian
state in the West Bank does not
mean that Israel should
dismantle the Jewish settlements
there. The settlements "can stay
there under Palestinian rule,"
Yehoshua said. "There is no need
to repeat the story of Yamit in
the Sinai (which was dismantled
when the area was returned to
Egypt). The way there are Arab
villages in Israel there can be
Jewish villages in the West
Bank."
A SHARP critic of the war in
Lebanon, Yehoshua said that
both the Israelis and the
Palestinians were defeated in
Lebanon. He said Israel's losses
in the war were "astonishing."
Apart from some 600 Israeli
soldiers who were killed, Israel
was also defeated morally in the
war, he said.
But, he pointed out, without
intending to, the war in Lebanon
might in the end result in one
blessing. "The Palestinians have
reached a dead end as far as their
military options are concerned
and might now turn to the
political option to solve their
conflict with Israel," Yehoshua
said.
BarMitzvah
He observed that Israel now
finds itself in a "catch-22"
situation in Lebanon. "Israel
wants to leave Lebanon now but
she can't because once Israel
withdraws, the Katyushas will
start falling again on Israel's
northern villages," Yehoshua
said. One solution might be for
Israel to remain in Lebanon for a
few years. Another solution
Scott Sonneborn
SCOTT SONNEBORN
On Saturday, March 17, Scott
Andrew Sonneborn, son of
Bonnie and Dr. Robert Sonne-
born, will be called to the Torah
of Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
as a Bar Mitzvah.
Scott is a student at St.
Andrews School and attends
Temple Beth El Religious School.
Family members sharing in the
Simcha are brother, Brad;
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
William Weiss of Baltimore, Md.,
Mrs. June Sonneborn of Chicago,
111., and great grandmother, Mrs.
A. H. Puder of East Orange, N. J.
Also present will be Nancy
Weiss of Princeton, N.J., and Mr.
and Mrs. Paltiel Back and family
of Champaign, 111. Scott ia on the
headmaster s list at school, and
his hobbies include D and D,
comic book collecting and golf.
Dr. and Mrs. Sonneborn will host
a Kiddush in Scott's honor
following Shabbat morning
mrvioss.
would entail a general settleme
of the Palestinian-Israel conflict
Asked if he is optimistic ab
the future, Yehoshua said:
believe in continued struggle\m
in not giving up hope that pear,
can be achieved. We already havt
peace with Egypt, and this ,'
very encouraging cornerstone in
the road to peace."
France to Withdraw
Forces from Lebanon
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) France has
decided to withdraw the 1,250
men it still has in Beirut, the last
remnant of the original four-
national multinational force sent
to the Lebanese capital. There
was no date given for the with-
drawal of the French para-
troopers but French official
sources said they would leave "in
the very near future."
France decided to withdraw its
men after the Soviet Union
vetoed in the United Nations
Security Council a French
resolution providing for the
creation of a UN force to replace
the multinational force.
Official sources in Paris said,
the Soviet veto dashed France's
hopes to have the UN step in to I
fill the breach left by the four!
powers' initial force. The French
were prepared to wait and keep
their troops in Beirut as long a
they thought a UN contingent,
would eventually take over the |
task.
The decision to withdraw the'
French troops was taken by I
President Francois Mitterrand |
after consultations with defense
and foreign affairs advisers. The
general tone of these reports were
highly pessimistic.
Rosalyn Berger
T herapeutic
assage
(305)426-8307
Religious Directory
BNAI TORAH CONGREGATION
if1 NSo4>LAXe-; Boca Raton- Fla- 3W32. Conservative.
Phone 392-8566, Rabbi Theodore Feldman, Hazzan Donald
Roberts. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:16 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 Assc-
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. jf
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 pm. Saturday 8:45 a.m. and 5:16 p.m., Sunday
8:30 am^and 5 pm. Reuben Saltzman, President, Joseph M
Pollack, Cantor. Phone 483-5657.
TEMPLE EMETH
5780 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach, Fla. 33446. Con-
servative. Phone: 498-3636. Bernard A. Silver, Rabbi; Naftaly
A. Linkovsky, Cantor. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m.,
Saturday at 8:46 a.m., Daily Minyans at8:46 a.m. and 5 pjn.
TEMPLE SINAI
?!^niyni^?M^t^odil,t Churcn- M8 N- 8winton Ava. (oornsr
pTJ I** St!' S*^y Beach' "T* **f- Matting Address:
P.O. Box 1901 Delray Beach, Fla. 33444. Friday at 8:15 pm
Rabbi Samuel Silver, President Samuel RothsUin, Phone 276-
BOCA RATON SYNAGOGUE
eJX^9 Addrw8: p Box 273866, Boca Raton, Fla. 33427.
rW2L?87!,f? S?W at 8ouih CwatV **** Community
^ s^'l414 N W' 36th *** **. vry Friday, *
fFi'JS'S*? >hg 9:30 am. Minch-Maariv. Praaidant,
Dr. Israel Bruk, Phone: 483-8616.


Friday. March 16,1964
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 15
Organizations In The News
OUT
Women's America. ORT AD
.Points Chapter will hold their
[next meeting on Tuesday, March
20 at 12:30 p.m. at the American
Savings Bank, Atlantic Ave.,
Delray. A book review will be
given by Rose Goldstein.
Refreshments will be served and
all are invited to attend. All
Points will also hold a breakfast
on Sunday, March 25 at 9:30 a.m.
at Temple Emeth to honor all
presidents of South Palm District
,0f Women's American ORT.
Jeanne Sklar of All Points
Chapter will be one of those
honored. Temple Emeth is
located at 5780 W. Atlantic Ave.,
Delray.
Women's American ORT
Oriole Chapter will hold their
next meeting on Thursday,
March 22 at the American
'Savings Bank, W. Atlantic Ave.,
Delray. Hyman Jacoby, world
traveller and raconteur will be
their guest. Refreshments will be
served and meeting is open to
everyone. For further infor-
mation, please call Mimi Benson
at 499-7949.
Women's American ORT
Sandalfoot will hold their next
meeting on Monday, March 19 at
1 p.m. at W. Boca Community
(enter, Coral Gables Federal
Hank Building, Sandalfoot Cove.
Plans will be made for their next
card party and luncheon.
Women's American ORT
North Pines Chapter will hold
their next meeting on Monday,
March 19 at 12:30 p.m. at the
Adult Recreation Center, 802 NE
1st St., Delray. Their program
will be presented by Anne
Fleischman on gourmet cooking.
Women's American ORT Boca
Delray Chapter will hold their
next meeting on Tuesday, March
20 at 8 p.m. Their guest speaker
will be Dr. Sheila Furr, on the
subject "Stress in Women."
Kveryone is welcome to attend.
For further information, please
call 487-2425. Also make your
reservations for a Square Dance
and Barbecue on Saturday,
March 24 at 8 p.m. at Oxley's
Restaurant at the Royal Palm
Polo Club. For additional infor-
mation, please call 483-9615.
B'NAI TORAH
B'nai Torah Sisterhood will
hold their next meeting on
Wednesday, March 21 at 7:30
p.m. at the synagogue, 1401 NW
4th Ave., Boca. Vocalist Barbara
Roberts will highlight the
meeting in a program of cele-
bration of Jewish Music Month.
Members and guests are invited
to attend.
B'nai Torah Seminar lecture
series of Thursday, March 22 will
be "The Psychology of the Grief
Process" conducted by Dena
Feldman, MSW, clinical social
worker of the Jewish Family and
Children's Services of Boca at
8:45 p.m. at the synagogue 1401
NW 4th Ave., Boca. Open
seminar fee is $3. For further
information, please call the syna-
gogue office 392-8566.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
National Council of Jewish
Women Boca Delray Section will
hold their next meeting on
Friday, March 16 at 9:30 a.m. at
the Boca Teeca meeting room.
Great moments from great plays
will be presented by Gertrude
Berman, distinguished award
winning actress of stage, screen
and TV. Guests are invited.
AMERICAN MIZRACHI
WOMEN
American Mizrachi Women
AM IT Galit Chapter will hold
their next meeting on Tuesday,
March 20 at 8 p.m. at the home of
Linda Marcus, Delray. Creating
your own beaded jewelry will be
the main event. Harriet Green-
berg and Rivella Bruk, creators
of H&R will bring their original
designs as well as material for
you to create. Call Linda at 276-
6086.
B'NAI B'RITH
B'nai B'rith Women Ruth
Chapter will hold their next
meeting on Monday, March 19 at
Anshei Emuna, 16189 Carter
Road, Delray. Election of officers
will be held and in celebration of
Purim, a playlet will be presented
by some of the members.
Refreshments will be served at
12:30 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Boca
Chapter will have a special
regular meeting on Thursday.
Community Calendar
March 18
B'nai Torah Congregation Concert at FAU, 7:30 p.m. B'nai
Torah Congregation Seminar Series, 8:45 p.m..
March 19
Women's American ORT All Points Board meeting, 12 noon
Anshei Shalom Oriole Jewish Center Sisterhood meeting, 9:30
a.m. Women's American ORT-Region Open Forum at FAU,
7:30 p.m. Women's American ORT Boca Glades meeting,
12:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith Naomi, 12:30 meeting Women's
American ORT Boca Century Village meeting, 1 p.m.
March 20
Women's American ORT All Points meeting, 12:30 p.m.
Pioneer Women-Beersheba Board meeting, 12:30 p.m. B'nai
B'rith Boca Teeca Lodge Board meeting, 9:30 a.m. Women's
American ORT Boca Delray evening, 8 p.m. meeting Zionist
Organization America Boca Century Village, 7:30 p.m. meeting
Pioneer Women-Zipporah, 12:30 p.m. meeting Women's
American ORT Sandalfoot Board, meeting 12:30 p.m.
Women's League for Israel meeting, 10 a.m. meeting Zionist
Organization America, 7:30 p.m. Board meeting Zionist'
Organization America, 8 p.m. meeting Temple Beth El Solos
Board meeting, 7:30 p.m.
March 21
Women's American ORT Region Board meeting, 10 a.m.
Hadassah Boca Maariv, 12:30 meeting B'nai Torah Sisterhood,
7 30 p.m. meeting Hadassah Menochem Begin meeting, 9:30
i m.
March 22
Bnai B'rith Women Boca, 12 noon meeting Temple Beth El:
Boord meeling, 8 p.m. Women's American ORT Oriole, 12:30'
P.m. meeting B'nai B'rith Genesis, 12 noon meeting
Hadassah Sabro, 8 p.m. meeting B'nai Toroh Congregation'
i>em,narSer.es, 8:45 p.m
March 22 at 12:30 p.m. at Temple
Beth El, 333 SW 4th Ave., Boca.
After a brief meeting, a mini-
auction will be conducted in con-
junction with a White Elephant
Sale. Friends and spouses are in-
vited and refreshments will be
served. For further information
call Natalie 483-2224.
B'nai B'rith Olympic XI Lodge
No. 2947 will hold their next
meeting on Sunday, March 18 at
10 a.m. at Boca Teeca Lodge,
5800 NW 2nd Ave., Boca. Con-
gressman Claude Pepper, who
has earned a national reputation
as an outstanding legislative
advocate of the rights of senior
citizens, will be the guest
speaker. The general public in the
Boca area is cordially invited.
TEMPLE SINAI
The Workmen's Circle is spon-
soring the Sabbath evening
service at Temple Sinai on
Friday, March 16 at 8:15 p.m. at
the Cason United Methodist
Church, N. 4th St. at Swinton
Ave., Delray. Leaders of the
organization < will join Rabbi
Samuel Silver in the conduct of
the ritual, and will be hosts at a
post-prayer reception. The
rabbi's pulpit discourse will be
entitled, "Let Us Unite."
BRANDEIS
Brandeis University Women
Delray Chapter will hold their
next meeting on Thursday,
March 22 at 12:30 p.m. at Anshei
Emuna, 16189 Carter Road,
Delray. Election of officers will
take place. Refreshments will be
served.
PIONEER WOMEN
Pioneer Women Kinneret
Chapter will hold their next
meeting on Monday, March 26 at
1 p.m. at the Palm Greens Club-
house on Via Delray, Delray
Beach. "Auerbach's Will" by
Stephen Birmingham will be
reviewed by Elsa Marx. Coffee
hour will be at 12 noon. There will
be several door prizes given by
Glendale Federal Savings and
Loan Association. "Auerbach's
Will" has been on the New York
Times best seller list for 22 weeks
and Elsa Marx is a very well
know bok reviewer.
JWV
Jewish War Veterans Post 266
and Ladies Auxiliary will hold
their installation breakfast on
Sunday, March 25 at 9 a.m. at
Anshei Emuna, 16189 Carter
Road, Delray. Installation of
officers will take place. For
further information, please call
499-0817.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
Women's League for Israel
Mitzvah Chapter will hold their
paid-up membership luncheon on
Monday, March 19 in the
Administration Building, of Cen-
tury Village West. The boutique
will be available and enter-
tainment provided. Plan to be
there at 10 a.m.
ANSHEI EMUNA
"Anti-Semitism equals Anti-
Sinaiism" will be the sermonic
theme of the message to be
delivered by Rabbi Dr. Louis L.
Sacks at the pre-Purim Sabbath
morning service on Saturday,
March 17 at 8:45 a.m. The
Sabbath dialogue with the Rabbi
and afternoon service, preceding
the Seudat Shlishit, begin at 5:30
p.m.
BETH SHALOM
Temple Bath Shalom Sister-
hood of Century Village West will
hold their next meeting on
Monday, March 26 at 10 a.m. in
the Administration Building.
Please make your reservations in
advance for the monthly card
party and luncheon by calling at
482-6177, Sylvia 482-7207 or
Tillie at 482-2783.
HADASSAH
Hadaaaah Boca Maariv
Chapter, Century Village West
will hold their next meeting on
Wednesday, March 21 at 12:30
p.m. in the Administration
Building. An interesting program
is planned and future events will
be discussed. Boutiques are
available and refreshments will
be served. Call now for your
reservation for the Spring
Luncheon and Card Party to be
held at Temple Beth El, 333 SW
4th Ave., Boca on Tuesday,
March 27 at 12 noon. Proceeds
will go to NMO. Call Charlotte at
'483-2475 or Nettie at 482-9086.
Hadaaaah A viva Boca will hold
a luncheon and card party on
Thursday, March 22 at 12 noon
at B'nai Torah, 1401 NW 4th
Ave., Boca. Donation is $5.50
and there will be door prizes and
table prizes. For your reser-
vation, please call Gertrude
Posner, 278-9925 or Belle Rubin-
off 392-7745.
Kohl Says No 'Either-Or'
Exists Between Israel, Arabs
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) West German
Chancellor Helmut Kohl,
while maintaining his gov-
ernment has not decided
whether to sell arms to
Saudi Arabia, stressed this
week that although Ger-
many has a "special histor-
ical responsibility" to
Israel, it also has a "tradi-
tion" of friendly ties with
Arab states.
"It is not a question of either-
or, it can only be a question of
both-and," he said in an appear-
ance on NBC-TV's Meet the
Press. But while saying the arms
deal with the Saudis has not been
decided, Kohl stressed he has
ruled out selling the Saudis the
Leopard II tanks.
THE ARMS agreement, which
is strongly opposed by Israel,
was expected to be one of the
topics of discussion when Kohl
met Monday with President
Reagan at the White House.
Kohl, who is a Christian
Democrat, pointed out that he is
a successor to Conrad Adenauer,
West Germany's post-war Chris-
tian Democratic Chancellor who
he noted "initiated compen-
sation" to Israel.
"I come from a family which
was anti-Hitler, so I have no per-
sonal problem," he added. "I
have always been in sympathy
with the State of Israel and for
the Jews who have made a
greater contribution toward
German history, toward the
German people than ..."
But Kohl added that Germany
also has an "old tradition of
friendship toward the Arab coun-
tries." He said that while the
Federal Republic of Germany, as
the successor of the Third Reich,
has a special historical respon-
sibility to Israel, Germany's
future generation has "a duty
and a right to establish and
maintain reasonable relations
with our friends."
KOHL EXPRESSED concern
about developments in the
Mideast, particularly what he
said was Syria's ambitions for a
Greater Syria and the Iran-Iraq
war which he said may have
"terrible consequences."
He said that while Germany
wants Israel to live behind secure
boundaries, the best way to
ensure thst was for it to establish
agreements with moderate Arab
governments. "What was pos-
sible with Egypt under (the late
President Anwar) Sadat should
also be possible with King
Hussein, and I hope will be
possible with the Saudis," he
added.
Kohl noted that it was the
Saudis who asked the Germans
for the arms and not a German
initiative. He stressed that
Britain and France are already
selling arms to Saudi Arabia. He
did not mention the source of
most of Saudi Arabia's arms, the
United States. "Saudi Arabia
will not attack Israel," Kohl
argued. "Everybody knows that
who has seriously gone into this
question."
Navon Off
To Argentina
BUENOS AIRES (JTA) -
Former Israeli President Yitzhak
Navon is scheduled to help cele-
brate the contribution of
Sephardic Jews to Jewish
national rebirth at the Fifth
Biennial Assembly of the Latin
American Sephardic Federation.
The assembly will be held in
conjunction with the First
Conference of Presidents and
Representatives of Sephardic
Communities of Latin America.
Both gatherings, beginning Mar.
13, in this city, wul stress the
cultural achievements of
Sephardic Jews in Latin
America.
Simultaneous with the celebra-
tions will be a photographic
exhibit titled "Discovering
Jewish Colonial America." This
is believed to be the first show
dealing with the subject of Jews
and Marranos in Latin America
in colonial times. -
The project, which has been in
the works for several years, was
developed by the Center for the
Investigation and Dissemination
of Sephardic Culture, under the
aegis of Prof. Mario Cohen, chief
of the Center's history depart-
ment. The exhibit will open Mar.
13 at the headquarters of the
Argentine Jewish Society. .
Rabbi Stabbed,
Dies
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Funeral services
were held Mar. 1 for Rabbi
Philip Rabinowitz, for 34
years spiritual leader of the
Kesher Israel synagogue
here, who was found stab-
bed to death in his George-
town home. He was 63.
Burial was in Israel.
Rabinowitz was widowed and
lived alone. His stabbed and
bludgeoned body was discovered
after members of his Orthodox
congregation, the second oldest
in the Washington metropolitan
area, became concerned when he
failed to appear for morning serv-
ices. Homicide investigators said
they have no suspects and no
known motivations in the case.
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 I
professional training, |
liberal commissions, and
unlimited leads.
Call Phil Wishna,-Director
of Pre-Need Sales at
499-8000 for an interview
appointment.



i-1may, reoruary Z4, iwh
fiSTiV
The Jewish Ftoridian of South County
Fridy, March 16,19*4
Black Leaders Stress Need for
Good Relations With Jews
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON _
(JTA) Two national
Black leaders have stressed
that despite differences on
some issues. Blacks and
Jews must continue the
coalition which helped
bring about the civil rights
achievements of the 1960's.
Both Rep. Julian Dixon (D.,
Calif), chairman of the Black
Congressional Caucus, and M.
Carl Holman. president of the
National Urban Coalition, also
urged to the plenary session of
the National Jewish Community
Relations Advisory council
(NJCRAC) the importance of
educating young Jews and
Blacks about the past joint ef-
forts in order to continue the
coalition today.
"As leaders, we have a respon-
sibility to insure that future
generations of Blacks and Jews
understand how our shared expe-
rience has been and how strong it
has made our ties," Dixon
declared. Holman noted that he
tried to impress on the young
statements by the Rev. Jesse
Jackson, particularly those
calling Jews "Hymies" and New
York city "Hymietown."
Dixon brought the subject up
himself saying that the incident
should teach a lesson that "all of
us in the struggle against
discrimination must be diligent
from keeping the traces of such
sentiments, however unintended,
from shaping our thoughts and
actions." He called for "cool
heads" to prevail and urged
leaders in both communities to
move ahead on their common
program.
When Dixon was challenged
that if a Jewish candidate had
made a similar statement about
Blacks, he would have imme-
diately been condemned by
Jewish leaders, the Congressman
replied that if Jackson had made
how Jews and Blacks worked
together on both the local and
national level to end
discrimination.
WHILE THE session
discussed in general Black-
Jewish relations, the issue was
raised of the concern in the
Jewish community over the
PASSOVER
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the statements, he was "wrong."
He said critical statements have
been made by at least three Black
mayors. He added that he had
never heard the term "Hymie"
until the recent incident.
AT THE same time, Dixon
urged Jews to understand the
importance of the Jackson candi-
dacy for the Presidency to the
Black community. He said it was
seen as a renewal of the drive for
racial justice through the ballot-
box, adding that Jackson's
campaign is expected to help
elect more Blacks to local and
state offices, and hopefully to
Congress.
Earlier, Dixon noted that "the
American Jewish community has
understood the pain of racial
discrimination just as the Black
has and has been at the forefront
of the movement to gain equal
opportunity and to bnak tht
shackle of racism."
He said that in seeking a
common agenda, Black and
Jewish leaders "must set a
strong example by condemning
and re-educating those who
express anti-Semitic thoughts or
ideas in the Black community
and resensitizing those in the
American Jewish community
who have forgotten what racism
and discrimination is."
DIXON URGED Jews not to
consider those in the Black
community including Congress-
men, who question U.S. policy
toward Israel as either anti-Israel
or anti-Semitic. Dixon, who has a
strong record of support V
Israel, said the Mideast is one of
three areas which the media an-
some national Jewish and Bl*.
organizations had listed H
sources of disagreement beti
the two communities.
He said the others were af
finnative action. particular
quotas, and President Reagan',
appointment of five of the six
members of the Civil Righu
Commission. On the latter, many
of the 400 persons attending tht
four-day meeting, noted that
many Jewish leaders and organ
izations have criticized the
change in the Civil Rights ComJ
mission.
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REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID E61HU0LW3_MJ8BM3 INGEST_TIME 2013-06-06T01:05:30Z PACKAGE AA00014304_00155
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES