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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( December 14, 1984 )

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
December 14, 1984

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Boca Raton (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Palm Beach County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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:
AA00014304:00185

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
December 14, 1984

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Boca Raton (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Palm Beach County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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:
AA00014304:00185

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
lie
Jewish Floridian
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
1^6-Number 42
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, December 14,1984
Fr#tfS/N>c/f
Price 35 Cents
\Reaganite8 Anxious
Pushing Jets, Missiles to Arabs
| By MORRIS JAMITAY
VASHINGTON In looking
_ad to see how Israel will fare
[the second Reagan Adminis-
Ition, some disturbing signs
, already evident. Only weeks
*r Reagan's landslide win, the
Eject of the sale of advanced
g. weapons to Jordan and
iidi Arabia is being raised here
kin. This issue was put on hold
tiding the elections, in time-
pnored" political tradition, but
j now being revived.
ting Hussein of Jordan for
at seems the umpteenth time
i been publicly threatening to
sophisticated weaponry
the Soviet Union and
stem Europe unless the
.__ States accedes to his con-
|erable requests. From Israel's
of view, this threat, if ful-
, would not be the most
ible thing since available
_; weapons are inferior to the
Issiles and aircraft Hussein is
[eking from the United States.
FOR French or British
istems, they would complicate
rdan's inventory and mainte-
ncc problems considerably, but
Defense Department, it
ns, is always looking for a
py to push the sale of American-
ade products. Publicly, the ra-
bnale is that with these
Federation Sends Aid To
Ethiopia Famine Victims
South County Jewish Federation has allocated $2,500 for the
Ethiopian famine relief, Federation president Marianne Bobick
announced yesterday.
The money has been sent to the American Joint Distribution
Committee, which has undertaken to coordinate relief efforts on
behalf of Jewish organizations and individuals, in cooperation
with Catholic, Protestant and secular agencies engaged in relief
work for the famine victims.
"We must not ignore the cry for help from these people,
hundreds of whom are dying of starvation every day," Mrs.
Bobick said. She urged all concerned individuals who wish to
contribute additional funds to send their checks (made out to
SCJF Ethiopian Relief Fund) to the Federation offices at 336
Spanish River Blvd., N., Boca Raton 33431.
PRESIDENT REAGAN AND KING HUSSEIN.
weapons comes influence over
their use by the recipients and
their undying gratitude.
Based on our actual experi-
ences, these objectives are
seldom realized, but what is more
certain is that such sales lower
Israel Voices No Objections
o Renewed U.S. Ties With Iraq
JERUSALEM (JTA) Is-
has no objections to the
bewal of diplomatic relations
Itween the United States and
q- Foreign Ministry
okesman Avi Pazner told
orters here that Israel con-
I it the norm for the U.S. to
kintain relations with all
untries as long as this was not
llsrael's expense.
|A senior official here said Isra-
accepted the Reagan ad-
nistration's assurances that
resumption of relations with
?gndad will not be harmful to
Pwel's interests and that the
|B. has no intention of selling
fmstolraq.
[Pazner, however, challenged
administration's contention
Iraq no longer regards itself
as a "front line state" in tne
Arab-Israeli conflict. He said Is-
rael does not consider Iraq a
moderate Arab state and
suggested that Baghdad has not
engaged in anti-Israel activities
in recent years only because all of
its resources are committed to its
war with Iran which began in
1980.
Iraq broke relations with the
U.S. following the 1967 Six-Day
War on grounds that the Israeli
victory was achieved with
American help. The restoration of
relations was announced by a
senior administration official at
the White House following a
meeting of Iraqi Foreign Minister
Tarik Aziz with President
Reagan. Israeli sources said Isra-
el has known for some time that
this move was underway.
Israel Bonds Gala
Plans Complete
*! ^ember 20th draws close,
r Israel Bond Gala Committee
L ,v capping up plans for
F exciting evening when
,,!an"e and Edward Bobick
k! h,onored for their devotion
kh l L.Wlsh cmmunity. "The
poicks have been an inspiration
Lir ?ai! Rocheue Levy, Gala
Ith u ,e never me* anyone
Id h" ^oton. commitment
EL.B .-,0n ~ tirele88- ^
l*ays smiling."
l2S.,a4 ta Planni with a
CalK S500 *">* Purchase
End ^ t*raon vert. All
[ mon,es raised go directly to
Israel. A bond purchase is a loan
it makes the purchaser a part-
ner in the growth and develop-
ment of Israel.
The Gala is attracting a wide
group of people all ages and
from all walks of life. "The
format of the evening will be a
celebration with dinner, dancing,
and many surprises," said Levy.
"Tables of ten may be pre-
arranged so get your friends
together and join us on Dec. 20 at
Boca Pointe." If you need an
invitation or wish to make a
reservation, please call the bond
office today at 368-9221.
the unit costs for similar weapons
acquired by the Defense Depart-
ment for U.S. forces, and hence
are desirable.
Among other things, the Jor-
danians are seeking mobile im-
proved Hawk surface-to-air mis-
siles. These could accompany
Jordanian armor unlike the
older Hawks they currently have
which are cemented into fixed de-
fensive positions under an agree-
ment negotiated by the late Sen.
Hubert Humphrey with then-
President Gerald Ford.
JORDAN ALSO wants F-16
fighter-bombers, the same top-of-
the-line aircraft which Israeli
pilots used so well in knocking
out the Iraqi Osirak nuclear
reactor.
As for the Saudis, despite their
declining oil revenues, they are
still apparently willing to pay for
the best in the U.S. arsenal. Their
orders would include the newly
developed F-15 jet with ground
attack capabilities. These models
would be in addition to inter-
ceptor versions of the F-15 they
already are getting and which,
incidentally, they want to aug-
ment with multiple ejection bomb
racks.
The Saudis are also seeking
several thousand of our latest air-
to-air missiles, and our newest
tanks and armored personnel
carriers.
Meeting such requests would
not enhance American interests
in preserving peace in the region
and are really counterproductive.
By eroding Israel's qualitative
advantage vis-a-vis its Arab foes
_ and both Jordan and Saudi
Arabia must be considered in this
category when measured both by
their words and deeds Israel is
forced to spend even more of its
own realtively meager resources
and U.S. aid in meeting these
new formidable military challen-
ges.
HOW CREATION of this sit-
uation by the United States
would help protect what Presi-
dent Reagan himself has
described as a vital U.S.
"strategic asset" in the Middle
East, is baffling to say the least.
Continued on Page 11
German Courts Warned to Quit
Going Easy on Sentenced Nazis
BONN (JTA) Federal Court in Karlsruhe, from
which there is no appeal, has served notice on lower courts
throughout West Germany to end the fairly common
practice of suspending prison sentences imposed on neo-
Nazis. The court deplored probation for neo-Nazis which
can be viewed by the public as unjustified softness toward
rightwing extremism.
THE RULING, which set an important precedent in
meting out justice to neo-Nazi offenders, was handed
down in the case of a man found guilty of disseminating
anti-Semitic propaganda over a long period. A court in
Stuttgart sentenced him to two years' imprisonment but
then suspended the sentence. The suspension was ap-
pealed by the State Prosecutor.
The immediate effect of the Karlsruhe court order is
that this defendant will have to serve out his two-year
sentence.
Mitterrand Back From
Syria Empty-Handed
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) President Francois Mitterrand's
two-day state visit to Syria appears to have been an exer-
cise in appeasement that failed to resolve the sharp policy
differences between France and Syria or to budge Presi-
dent Hafez Assad from his hardline position in the Middle
East conflict.
Mitterrand "went out of his way,'' according to many
observers, to avoid anything that could be considered "a
provocation" to the Syrians. French officials said he
believed this was the best way to induce Assad to join the
peace process and to improve relations between the two
countries.
AT A PRESS conference in
Damascus before his departure,
Mitterrand hailed Assad as key
personality" in the Middle East
and exonerated Syria from any
role in a series of terrorist attacks
that have taken many French
lives in recent months. Assad
denied any involvement in the
attacks, and "I see no reason why
I should doubt his words," Mit-
terrand said.
But Syria stands accused by
several French ministers and
senior officials and by virtually
the entire media of having
planned and probably carried out
the assassination of the French
ambassador in Beirut in 1981; of
masterminding the suicide attack
on French headquarters in Beirut
in October, 1982, in which 58
French paratroopers were killed;
and having carried out the attack
Continued on Page 7


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News Digest
Friday. December 14,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 3
Compiled from the Israeli daily
aDers and the Anglo-Jewish
,nss by Marty Erann, Director
[Communications, South Coun-
y Jewish Federation.
The Federation Voice of Rhode
sland quotes federal court Judge
ivmond Pettine as saying that
ent court decisions such as
. Supreme Court decision
upholding the constitutionality
Df displaying a Nativity scene on
public property are a threat to
.iigious freedom guaranteed in
the First Amendment.
(The issue which came before
Lhe Supreme Court began with
the controversial creche erected
on public property in Pawtucket,
{node Island. In many muni-
ipalities since, Christian mayors
jave nixed public erection of such
scenes at city expense, taking
jsue with the Supreme Court
view a decision of five to four
|- that the Nativity scenes are
"cultural symbols" rather than of
ireligious nature).
Judge Pettine reportedly told
i audience at Temple Emanu-El
Providence that in his home
there is only a creche for Christ -
as, but no Christmas tree; that
this is his way of practicing his
lief, with the support and ap-
proval of Jews, just as he sup-
Drts and respects their right to
contrary worship. "This mutual
ourtesy and reverence can be
severely endangered by govern-
ent encroachment."
The Jewish Host and Opinion,
Dn creches, reports that the
ieagan administration lost no
time in implementing the
Supreme Court ruling the
federally-sponsored Christmas
Pageant of Peace, sponsored by
the National Parks Service, will
have a Nativity scene. On the
Dther hand, says the Post, the
nay or of Charlottes ville, Virginia
|(homc of Thomas Jefferson),
barred the Jaycees from putting
[up a creche on public property,
saying it was not a cultural
Bymbol but a religious one.
The Jewish Week reports that
the National Conference of Black
..awyers hastened last week to
disavow a statement by one of its
officials who pledged the group's
support to the PLO. The state-
ent had been made by Adrien
Ving, who serves as UN observer
lor the group, to the Palestine
National Council which met in
^mman. Jordan. The lawyers'
roup, some 1,000 strong, has a
Jngstanding record of anti-
Israel positions, but has recently
taken some pains to dissociate
Itself from anti-Semitism, ac-
cording to an official of the Anti-
Pefamation League, says The
The Israeli press was in an
jiprour as was the Knesset
per an unauthorized attempt by
p \rab member of the Labor
Party to travel via Cyprus to
Man. to meet with PLO offi-
cials during the meeting of the
Palestine National Council.
p mu, one of Israel's few inde-
endent dailies, headlined the
ftory saying that there was a
nove m the Labor Party to call
lahat) Derawshe to an internal
faring. Reportedly. Arafat tried
F> encourage Jordanian author-
ities to permit Derawshe s entry,
t the Jordanians refused and
erawshe returned to Israel.
.Ha'urett says also that
Uerawshe's brother-in-law is an
active member of the PLO in
Jordan, and likely was instru-
mental in promoting the attempt,
which was strictly a private ini-
tiative, intended by Derawshe to
launch some kind of a peace-talk
process.
IrJl8-*0/ Aharonot, meanwhile,
TEES?*the- attorny. general,
tS I ZanMr' dedanng that
wavel to an enemy state was a
cnrne, and that in the future if a
K"*et Member triee to do so -
PI n e8tLabli8h contact with the
crimi~ (Zamir> wuW order a
i*cusrti,'t,oB and
The economic situation conti-
nues to dominate the news
Yediot reported that hundreds of
employees of new car agencies
(the vast majority of automobiles
are imported from Europe) have
been laid off, as car sales have
been declining sharply.
Yediot also carries reports
from Jordan, received from Dr.
Amnon Kapeliuk (obviously
travelling with a non-Israeli
passport M.E.), who had
earlier visited Yemen and re-
ported on the handful of Jews
still living there. Dr. Kapeliuk
reported on the proceedings of
the PNC in Amman, and on a
meeting he had with Yasser
Arafat.
Not to be outdone by its big-
gest competitor, Ma'ariv has a
"scoop" as well it carried
reports from Syria, sent via
France by former Israeli Tamar
Golan who is now a French res-
ident. She travelled to Syria
among the press corps which ac-
companied President Francois
Mitterrand on a recent visit
there.
Ma'ariv reports in a front-page
article on a Georgetown Univer-
sity (Washington, D.C.) study
which claims that Israel is cap-
able of producing six nuclear
warheads per year, and has the
missile and jet capabilities for
sending them to both long- and
medium-range objectives. Within
hours, according to the study,
Israel can activate more than 20
nuclear weapons today .
In another story, Ma'ariv tells
of an operation by religious
extremists in Jerusalem who
staked out the residence of a
prostitute in order to trap mem-
bers of their sect frequenting her
establishment They grabbed
the culprits and forced them to
yield their ID cards, which they
then brought to their Rebbe. In
some cases, reportedly, they also
beat up the clients. The prosti-
tute, whose business was suffer-
ing, could not get rid of the
vigilantes until she came out one
evening and began to strip in
front of them they then took
off like lightning.
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where shopping is a pleasure 7 days a week
Publix Bakeriee open at 8:00 A.M.
Available at AN Publix Stores
and Daniah Bakeries.
Decorated for the Holiday
Holiday Cupcakes .6 for $189
Cinnamon
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh
Daniah Bakeries Only.
English
Muffin Bread................ ioa, 79<
A Delicious Treat
7-inch <
Raisin Rolls................... K$1W
lor 99*
Chocolate Fudge Cake. 72T2*
For a Healthy Breakfast
Bran Muffins.............6
Gourmet
Fruit Cake Bar.............. PkR
(Deluxe Fruit Cake Ring ... 2-lb. Size $6.79)
(.......................................5-lb. Size $16.50)
"$249
Gourmet
All Butter Cookies.......nPC$279
Deluxe Cookies........... W $379
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Made with an Abundance of
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Fruit Stollen.................. 2?
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-------Gift Ideas From the Bakery------
Allow us to create for you a specialty dessert
tray for your Christmas party or special meal.
These trays are made from a delicious
assortment of fresh danish bakery delights
Ask your bakery salesperson for details.
Pfeffernuesse Cookies. h.*!39
Springerli...................... p**. $1"
Anise Cookies.............. **. *1"
Cannolis....................... each 79*
Sfogliatelle................... ** 89<
Delicious, Baklava, Pecan Queen or
Almond Log.................. each 89*
Plain 12
Ladyfingers................... pi" 994
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^Gourmet inn
Hors d'Oeuvres........,(&?*1995
Prices Effective
Dec. 13th thru 19th. 1984.
H,miHiiimiiHm.HiiiiHmimHiniim*||0|iday p^l9mwmmmmmmimmm^
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8-inch 10-inch
8-inch
Apple Crumb....... '1.89
Peach................... $2.09
Pumpkin.............. '1.89
Egg Custard......... *1.89
Pecan................... *289
3.39
3.99
3.29
$3.59
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Apple.................... *1.89
Cherry.................. $2.79
Blueberry............. $2.49
Lemon Meringue. *1.89
Mince Meat.......... $2.19
Coconut Custard. 4.89
Sweet Potato....... 4.89


Pge4 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, December 14,
1984
Readers Write
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian.
The article on Nov. 30 on
Rabbi Meir Kahane by Justin J.
Finger of the Anti-Defamation
League was a most scurrilous at-
tack on Rabbi Kahane.
Since 1969. when Rabbi
Kahane appeared on the Jewish
scene as founder of the Jewish
Defense League, these defa-
matory attacks have been leveled
at Kahane and the JDL, with the
Anti-Defamation League often in
the forefront. They cannot find
any positive reasons for the
continuing increase in Kahane s
popularity. Their hatred of him is
shameful.
Finger suggests that only
Rabbi Kahane and his followers
are causing the trouble in Israel
and the Knesset no mention of
Arab and Communist members
of the Knesset causing any
trouble. He implies that the
Arabs in Israel would cooperate
with the Jews if only Kahane
were silenced. I have never heard
such an absurdity.
Finger condemns Kahane
because he has spent time in
prison, but the truth is he has
been imprisoned because of his
brave and glorious fight for
Soviet Jews and world Jewry .
It was Rabbi Kahane and his
JDL who helped organize Jewish
merchants (like myself) to defend
themselves against rioters and
looters. It was Rabbi Kahane
who first raised the problem of
poor and aged Jews who were be-
ing abandoned by the wealthier
Jews in ghetto neighborhoods. I
could fill a book with the list of
services Rabbi Kahane has per-
formed, his dedication and
mitzvos in behalf of the Jewish
people.
The Jewish establishment
organizations and their profes-
sional spokesmen are living in a
dream world. Maybe some day
the Jewish people and Israel will
be allowed to live in peace, but
right now, thank G-d, there is a
Rabbi Kahane to act as a catalyst
reminding Israel's enemies that
"never again" is a Jewish credo.
Israel has many problems, and
Rabbi Kahane is the least of
them. Israel MUST remain a
Jewish country. If the Arabs be-
come the majority there, she will
become another Lebanon and will
be destroyed as a Jewish state.
(G-d forbid.) No Arab can oe ex-
pected to remain a loyal citizen to
a Jewish state when there's an
Arab majority. That is what
Rabbi Kahane is trying to tell the
Jewish people.
SAMUEL BORTNICK,
Delray Beach
INote to readers: After the ad
by Meshulam Riklis appeared in
The Jewish Floridian, just before
the November elections, we re-
ceived several four to be exact
telephone calls from staunch
Democrats who were outraged.
What the callers said did not
merit any reaction, but this
letter, the first cogent and intel-
ligent response to the ad,
deserves to be made public. As to
what ads should or should not be
accepted, apart from the question
of freedom of speech, the practice
of this publication is not different
from that of any other legitimate
publications, including the New
York Times and all prominent
Anglo-Jewish papers which
carried the ad)
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I am wondering what stan-
dards you have for accepting ads.
Is it "anything goes?"
You ran a full-page ad contain-
ing the political message of
Meshulam Riklis. At least one of
the statements in that ad was so
outrageous that it should never
have appeared, particularly in a
Jewish publication. I wrote the
following to Mr. Riklis:
Dear Mr. Riklis.
The fact that you as a million-
aire are favoring the Republicans
is hardly surprising. The fact
that you are able to use your
considerable resources to pay for
full-page ads to further your
point of view doesn 't disturb me
either.
What does disturb me is the
comparison you draw between
the Democratic Party and the
Nazi Party of Germany. I find
that contention uncalled for. out-
rageous and odious to put it
mildly.
You take a legitimate point of
criticism regarding the Dem-
ocratic Party platform and carry
it to such an extreme of exag-
geration that you not only fail to
make your point but enrage those
you wish to persuade.
If you want to address "Jew-
ish" issues in this campaign, then
you ought to take off your
blinders regarding the GOP. How
can you ignore the fact the so-
called Moral Majority crowd
appears to control the GOP on
certain issues? They want
prayers in schools "their"
prayers, of course; they want to
"Christianize" America; they
aim to blur the line that separates
church and state. One of the
Radical Right preachers even
declared that "God does not hear
the prayers of a Jew." Those are
the kinds of bigots Ronald
Reagan caters to.
Let'8 face it: there are bigots
and anti-Semitism in both
parties. If you are going to make
lists, then be even-handed and
show the other side of the coin
too. But despite all the bigots in
the Republican Party, I would
certainly not compare the GOP to
the Nazis.
One other point: You claim
that Israel likes the Reagan
Administration. When I was in
Israel (during the Nixon Admin-
istration), some Israelis told me
they liked Nixon. Does that mean
Nixon was a good president, or
that I should have voted for him?
I didn't think much of Begin, but
that doesn't mean I have the
right to tell Israelis who they
should vote for for prime min-
ister. And I'm not going to be
influenced by the allegation that
some Israelis (in or out of their
government) prefer Reagan.
Because I believe in democracy
and the separation of church and
state, I am voting Democratic.
JERRY DALE
Delray Beach
Darousha's 'Shuttle' Signals
New Political Activism
By DAVID LANDAU
And GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israel's political es-
tablishment was badly
shaken last week by the de-
termined though aborted
effort by an Arab Labor
Party Knesset member to
address the Palestine Na-
tional Council (PNC) meet-
ing in Amman, Jordan, the
so-called Palestinian parlia-
ment-in-exile, convened by
Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization chief Yasir Ar-
afat.
But the instant political storm
raised by the attempts of Abdel
Wahab Darousha, the only Arab
on the Labor Party election list
last July, to reach Amman via
Cyprus, was of secondary im-
portance. Most significant in the
long term, political pundits
agree, is the political transfor-
mation of Israel's 700.000 Arab
citizens that Darousha's move
clearly implies.
THE IMPLICATION is that
the majority of Israeli Arabs will
no longer settle for the status of
passive bystanders in the Arab-
Israeli conflict. Their leaders will
no longer limit themselves to
local issues such as electricity
and water supplies or sewage
disposal in Israel's Arab towns
and villages. Instead, they are
determined to play an active role
in the overall political debate that
occupies Israeli society.
Until now, such a role was
confined to the largely
discredited Communist Party in
its expanded form known as
Hadash, which in past elections
attracted the majority of Arab
Israeli votes, those of radicals
and nationalists alike. The
"moderate'' Arabs aligned
themselves with the Zionist
parties, among which Labor and
its erstwhile partner Mapam were
easily the strongest in the Arab
sector.
line from Moscow. But instead of
switching to Labor, many gave
their votes to the Progressive
List For Peace, a new faction
composed of Arab nationalists
and dove-ish Jews, left of center
but not communist.
THE PROGRESSIVE List
polled well over 38,000 votes,
winning two Knesset seats, as
many as the old established
Agudat Israel Party and former
Defense Minister Ezer Weiz-
man's new Yahad Party.
It was a remarkable showing
for a new faction that describes
the PLO as the legitimate repre-
sentative of the Palestinian
people. Darousha has made no
such claim.
An official of the Education
Ministry in Iksal village near
Nazareth, he was an obscured
figure until nominated to the
Labor Party list. But unlike past
Arab Labor candidates who
scrupulously followed orders
from Party headquarters.
Darousha asserted his indepen-
dence from the start of the
election campaign. He spoke
openly of the need to establish a
Palestinian state alongside Israel
which is in direct conflict with the
Labor Party platform.
He threatened not to join the
Labor-Likud unity coalition
unless certain demands were met.
Then, on Tuesday of last week,
without prior consultation with
the Labor Party chiefs and,
according to them, without even
a hint of his intentions, he left for
Amman by way of Cyprus.
HIS PURPOSE, he said in an
interview with the magazine
Koteret Rashit, published after
his departure, was to address the
PNC in his capacity as a Knesset
member of the governing
coalition, to try to convince the
PLO to abandon terrorism in
favor of dialogue with Israel and
to work toward mutual
recognition.
start the process that result^
the Israeh-Egyptian ff
treaty, signed two years
But Darousha is no Sadat.
He never reached Amman.
brief telephone interview L
Nicosia with Israel television )
said Ins plans were Zy&\
the Jordanian governiwi
faduretogrveitsomcialcon?11
? hi!lV!!^ de8Pit P^su*
his behalf by the PLO Israel'
had reported that both Kir
Hussein and the PLO aere^l
allow Darousha to ff'
Amman and sent a special oli
to carry him from Cyprus.
IT APPEARS most likely th*
Darousha was finally pers^
to abandon his mission und
intense pressure from U
Party colleagues. Labor,,
Knesset Whip. Rafi Edri
reportedly had 10 telephow
conversations with DarouJ
after he arrived in Cyprus, urgd
him to return to Israel Edril
acted on orders from Premkr
Shimon Peres who would have
been severely embarrassed by the
tYP^a.ra.nce of a Labor MK before
the PNC.
Israel's official policy is to
denounce any contacts with the I
PLO by other countries.!
Although a number of Isneoj
political personalities on the lei
have met with PLO reprm
tatives abroad in recent yean,
and two of them had a meeting
with Arafat in Beirut in 1982 at I
the height of the Lebanon war,
none were members of the
governing party and their
defection from official policy
could be passed off as a private [
matter.
But the results of the last
elections showed something
amiss. Many Arabs were
unhappy with the Communist?
who blindly followed the party
His ambition was probably
unrealistic and grandiose he
may have had in mind the late
t-gyptian President Anwar
badat s grand gesture of goii.gto
Jerusalem in November, 1977 to
Edri and possibly MK Yoacj
Sand of the Civil RigtaJ
Movement (CRM), one of tk|
Knesset'8 most outspoken down
who also reportedly nail
telephone contact with Darouahi
apparently convinced him that
the appearance of a Labor MK
before the PNC would haw
serious repercussions for the
party and would be countal
productive to Darousha's stated
aims.
i&52S
a*:
The
Jewish Floridian
of South County WS/10C
FREDShOChET SUZANNE SMOCHET MARTY Fran,,
Ed-tor ana PuDhsner Eecutie Editor mahtyerann
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Friday, December 14,1984
Volume 6
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Friday, December 14,1984 / The Jewiah Floridian of South County Page 5
Federation/IMA Campaiqn '85 Update
Top Leaders Get Briefing
A leadership briefing is some-
thing special. It is a forum in-
volving a relatively small number
of people the top leaders in the
Campaign who gather to hear
om Israeli and national Jewish
eaders on the latest develop-
nents in Israel, the Middle East,
nd on U.S.-Israel relations.
It adds an important educa-
[ional aspect to the Campaign,
_ is one of the basic elements
om which the spirit of the cam-
paign moves through its
chelons.
Such a briefing was held
cently at the Boca Raton Hotel
nd Beach Club, when Israel's
..-jl general from Miami,
tehoshua Trigor, and Dora Roth
Israel met with 15 of the top
leaders of South County's
Campaign. Dora Roth is a Holo-
aust survivor who went to live in
1 in 1952. Since her husband,
Consul-General Yehoshua Trigor
at Leaders' Briefing.
a prominent gynecologist m
Haifa, passed away several years
ago, she has devoted herself to
liaison work between Project
Renewal and the UJA in Israel,
and the Jewish community in the
U.S.
According to Larry S. Charme,
M.D., chair of the Campaign
Executive Coordinating Com-
mittee and of the Men's Division,
more such briefings will be held,
and, increasingly, they will serve
to provide updated information,
often on "sensitive issues."
The participants in the Nov. 29
briefing included Dr. Arnold
Berliner, Gary and Rose Bern-
stein, Henry and Anne Brenner,
Marianne Bobick (president of
South County Jewish Federa-
tion), Dr. Larry Charme,
Seymour and Dollsey Rappaport,
David and Eleanore Rukin, Budd
Seretean, Phyllis Squires, and
Gladys Weinshank.
Noted Speaker Highlights
Cocktail Party for Family Division
Zelig Chinitz, director-general
Lf the United Israel Appeal in
Israel, will be the guest speaker
t the first Family Division
4ajor Gifts cocktail party this
Sunday.
Benjamin Bussin, chair of the
Family Division, and Al Krop,
us co-chair for the Major Gifts
vent, said they arranged for "a
rst rate, top caliber speaker,"
^ince this is the first time the
Family Division is having such a
najor event. The Family Divi-
i was established last year.
Rabbi Chinitz, former director
of Special Services for the United
Jewish Appeal, became director-
general of the UIA in Israel in
1968. A graduate of Yeshiva Uni-
versity, he served as spiritual
leader of Utopia Jewish Center in
Long Island, N.Y., and was the
U.S. Air Force chaplain in Japan
and Korea during the Korean
war.
In 1960 he earned a master's
degree from Columbia University
with a thesis on the Jewish
Agency and the American Jewish
Community, and recently com-
pleted a book on the history of
the reconstituted Jewish Agency.
As UIA director in Israel he
serves as the key liaison between
American Jewry and the Jewish
Agency, chief beneficiary of the
UJA campaign, and is often
referred to as "our man in
Israel."
The cocktail party will take
place at the home of Phylis and
Eugene Squires in Del-Aire,
Sunday, Dec. 16, at 5 p.m.
Masada Vow of Old Has Local Meaning
"Just as our brethren stood up
the last man and refused to
ermit the Romans to conquer
r people, its values and pride,
must we of the Masada Divi-
sion stand up and not permit our-
Iselves to fall short of our respon-
sibility to uphold our heritage
and the civilization we have
created."
That, according to leaders of
the Masada Division of the Men's
Division of the Federation-UJA
Bush At Helm
In Boca Chase
Norman Bush, who chaired
t year's campaign in Boca
, will return as chair this
Larry S. Charme, M.D.,
hair of the Men's Division, an-
ounced the appointment this
eek.
Under Bush's leadership,
me said, the campaign last
ar more than tripled over the
pvious year and with only a
andful of devoted volunteers.
ith the same kind of dynamic
p*, the growth will continue
his year.
Norman and his wife Arlene
noved to South Florida from
Chester, N.Y., in 1979. They
Pave three daughters, one of
rnom, Nessa, is currently living
g(Israel. Formerly a pharmacist,
Dusn has been in the insurance
pusiness for the past 12 years.
^deration activity is not new
i ?* Bu8h ~ h wa ctve
1 the Rochester Federation,
Cf Mrved <" the budget
Syd worked in fuS
**"* He has also been an
Norman Bush
active leader in the Kiwania Club
both up north and here he has
served as president of the
Kendall Lakes Kiwania. The
Bushes are also active in Temple
Beth Shalom in Boca Raton.
Campaign, is part of the modern
vow: "Masada shall never fall
again." The responsibility which
they see as being passed to the
Masada Division, iust as a father
passes on the Torah to his son
upon becoming Bar Mitzvah, is
the same love of and commitment
to Judaism as was exhibited by
the courageous Jews in Masada
of old.
As the sage Hillel put it: "If I
am not for me, who would be?
And if I am only for myself, what
am I? and If not NOW, then
when?" With this message in
mind, the Masada Division
wishes to remind everyone that
its dinner will take place on
Thursday, Jan. 17 at 6 p.m. At
that time, Federation's elder
statesman and servant of the
Jewish people Philip Zinman will
be honored. A special guest
speaker will highlight the
evening.
According to Major Gifts chaii
Abner Levine, the full committee
for the dinner is working to make
it a major success: Robert Rieder
of Boca Lago is chair, assisted by
Richard Levy, James Nobil and
Benjamin Pressner as associate
chairpersons. The rest of the
committee consists of James
Baer, Gary Bernstein, Baron
Coleman, Eric Deckinger,
Kenneth Endelson, -Dr. Robert
Greenberg, Shep Kaufman, Al
Krop, Seymour Powers, Seymour
Rappaport, Maurice Schiller,
Irving Taxel, Saul Weinberger,
Frank White and Henry Yuaem.
Invitations will be in the mail
shortly. The minimum men's gift
for participation in this event is
$6,600.
Gladys Weinshank, Dora Roth,
Leadership Briefing on Nov. 29.
Gary and Rose Bernstein at
Barbara Schuman
Noni Jontiff
Women's Pacesetters, Keynoters
Unite Under Three Co-Chairs
The Pacesetters and Keynoters
divisions of the Women's Divi-
sion of the Federation-UJA
Campaign this year will be com-
bined. Co-chairs of the combined
division will be Noni Jontiff,
Barbara Schuman and Tina
Stone, according to Phyllis
Squires, chair of the Women's
Division.
Noni Jontiff came to Florida in
1981 with her husband Sheldon
and daughter Sharon from
Potomac, Md., where she was
active in the synagogue, the local
school and in community affairs.
Since coming here she. has been
active in the National Council of
Jewish Women, Hadassah, B'nai
Torah Congregation, League of
Women Voters, Horizons of
South County Neighborhood
Center, and the Boca Raton
Museum of Fine Arts. She has
been particularly active in the
Federation's Community Rela-
tions Council, and this year
chaired the UPDATE *85
program.
Barbara Schuman, her
husband. Daniel, and their two
children arrived in Florida from
Baltimore, Md., in the summer of
1983. Barbara, who has taught in
elementary and religious schools,
was active on various committees
of the Federation in Baltimore,
and served as board member of
the JCC there. Here she has been
active in Super Sunday, in all
activities of the Community
Hebrew Day School, and took
part in the recent CJF General
Assembly in Toronto. She is also
active in B'nai Torah Congrega-
tion.
Tina Stone came to South
County with husband Jack and
four children from Toledo, Ohio,
in 1979. She had been active in
Ort and Federation there, and
chaired several committees. In
South County Tina Stone has
worked as a volunteer at Boca
Raton Community Hospital, has
been active in ORT, and has done
super work for Super Sunday.
The luncheon for the newly
combined division, which is open
to women pledging from $150 to
$999, will take place on Feb. 11,
at the St. Andrews Country Club.
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, December 14,1984
Arab's Anti-Israel
Moves Grow In U.S.
This is how Arabic is taught at
one of the leading American uni-
versities: "declension of the verb
to kill" Israelis have killed
Palestinians, Israelis kill Pales-
tinians. Israelis kill Pales-
tinians.''
It is but one example of many
brought to the attention of
AIPAC the American-Israel
Public Affairs Committee of
anti-Israel activity promoted by
Arabs and their supporters in the
U.S.. on campuses, in business
and in the media.
Anna Gottlieb, senior analyst
for AIPAC. has a long list of such
stories on record. Her job is to
track all such activities and anti-
Israel propaganda on a daily
basis. AIPAC". which is the only
registered pro-Israel lobby in
V\ ashington. does a great deal
not only to lobby legislators and
inform them on issues affecting
Israel, but also serves as an
educational and political resource
in mobilizing pro-Israel students,
and informing the public at large.
Ms. Gottlieb recently address-
ed a group of some 40 community
leaders, members of the Com-
munity Relations Council of the
South County Jewish Federation,
on the subject of anti-Israel acti-
vities in the U.S. She pointed out
that the Arabs, emulating some
of the Jewish community's
organizations, have set up an
"Arab Anti-Defamation League"
ostensibly to defend the Arab
image from attacks (much as the
B'nai B'rith ADL combates anti-
Semitic phenomenal. But of 28
projects tackled by the AADL.
only four were strictly pro-Arab
in nature: the others were all
anti-Israel.
Other "pro-Arab" groups
which are essentially anti-Israel
(and often anti-Semitic groups)
described by Ms. Gottlieb in-
cluded: ADC. whose main speak-
ers include Paul Finlay. Pete
McCloskey. Jesse Jackson and
Louis Farrakhan: the NAAA
(National Association of Arab
Americansl which has set up a
body known as ME PARC, and
for a fee of $20,000 gives its
stamp of approval (or its op-
posite) to politicians and execu-
tives, based on their relation to
the Middle East and Arab states;
and ... the Quakers, or Amer-
ican Society of Friends, which
has gained notoriety in recent
years for converting what were to
be humane projects into political
support activities for the PLO
both in Israel and in the U.S.
In Israel's Colleges...
.. .And Among Friends
TEL AVIV: A new Oncology
Institute, first of its kind in
Israel, has been established at
TAU. It is headed by Dr. Isaac
Djerassi of the U.S., one of the
foremost cancer specialists who
has won the Albeit Lasker
Award one of medicine's
highest honors. It is expected
that this institute will increase
the cure rate for cancer patients
in Israel by five percent or more,
saving hundreds of lives each
year.
HEBREW U.: Celebrating its
60th anniversary this year (1984-
851. Hebrew U. of Jerusalem
began a year-long celebtation
with its opening of the academic
year, which will end with a week
of special anniversary events in
June. During the year five major
international symposiums will be
held in the fields of Jewish
studies, food production, mole-
cular biology, modernization and
tradition, and the natural
sciences. Other special programs
to showcase the university's
schools and achievements will'be
announced in the course of the
year.
TECHNION: The Technion.
Israel's oldest higher-learning
institution, just celebrated its
60th anniversary, which was
highlighted at a special convoca-
tion recently. Honorary degrees
were conferred on Senator Frank
Lautenberg of New Jersey; Eric
Lidow of California; Herman
Chernoff, professor of
mathematics at MIT; and Eli
Sternberg. professor of
mechanics at California Institute
of Technology.
Prof. Josef Singer, president of
the Technion, was recently re-
elected to a second term as pres-
ident of the International Council
of Aeronautical Sciences at a
conference held in Toulouse,
France. The vote was unanimous
(including representatives from
China and the Soviet Union), and
the conference voted to have its
1988 congress in Israel with no
opposition from the eastern bloc
countries.
High Yield Israel Bonds
Introduced At Seminar
A group of young and dedicat-
ed local CPA's, stockbrokers, and
attorneys recently gathered in
Boca Raton for a briefing on
several high yield Israel Bonds
and Notes now available for
purchase.
James Robinson, a prominent
Miami CPA experienced in Israel
securities, addressed the group.
Gene Squires, executive chair-
man for South Palm Beach
County, stated. "The primary
goal for our 84-85 campaign is to
educate the community about
instruments available for Pension
and Profit Sharing Plans as well
as IRA and Keogh Plans. These
are high yield and very competi-
tive in today's market, allied with
the prime rate."
This qualified group of profes-
sionals will form the nucleus of a
speakers' bureau which will
address educational seminars
throughout the South County
area.
Anyone wishing to host a small
gathering should'call the Israel
Bond office at 368-9221 and a
speaker will be provided. (The
gathering will be for the purpose
of education. There is no obliga-
tion to purchase an instrument.)
Meir's Portrait
On the Money
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israel's new 10.000 shekel bank-
note which went into circulation
this week carries a portrait of the
late Premier Golds Meir. The
currency is equivalent to about
16.
One of the things that make
these groups (there are many
more) dangerous, according to
Gotlieb. is their close ties with
"big business" especially, of
course, some of the powerful oil
companies organized as
ARAMCO (a conglomerate which
includes Mobil, Texaco, Exxon
and Standard Oil of California).
During the AW ACS controversy,
for example. Mobil spent $1.5
million on a campaign portraying
Part of the group which heard Anna Gottlieb report on anti-hnA
activity in the U.S. and AIPAC work to counteract it.
Saudi Arabia as a great modern-
izing, progressive country. (At
the same time Saudi Arabia
published a broadly circulated
article under the headline: "The
Torah is a source of Jewish War
Crimes."!
"Now that Saudi Arabia want,
to purchase the SidewinJ
missile, added Gottlieb "J
have seen the great national pJ
Saudi campaign during the u3
Olympics, and we shall probabli
see a great deal more "
What Every Good Santa
Should Know About
Short Distance Calling.
Finding the right gift for all those special people on your list
can take some effort. You might even have to make a trip of 50
miles or more.
But the wise Santa calls ahead before heading out. And that s
when Short Distance calling comes in handy
What s Short Distance calling? With Southern Bell its simply
a call of 50 miles or so. And in Florida, a 5-minute Southern Bell
call on weekdays between 8 am and 5 pm, dialed direct without
the operator, costs no more than $152. And you can save 50* by
usingShort Distance on weekends until 5 pm Sunday
That s Short Distance calling. This holiday season every
good Santa should take advantage of it
Southern Bel
alavmcnw
1 "Pet cftangt .AflpMi to rtrM.AU long diatooa cak orty
RE


Friday, December 14,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 7
/Left to right) Arnold Cohen; Norma Heit, ORT regional president;
Kay Freedman; artist Satish Joshi; Mrs. Joshi; Patricia Judith
Cohen.
ORT Holds Art Soiree
Womens' American Ort's
South Palm Beach County region
recently held a Donor Soiree at
the Patricia Judith Art Gallery,
where they met artist Satish
Joshi of New York.
Joshi, born in India, was one of
some 12 artists whose works were
exhibited in the gallery. The Ort
guests also enjoyed a song
program by Ricky Reed, and a
presentation of an original skit
written and performed by Ort
members.
Doris Glantz, regional donor
vice president, chaired the event,
which honored "early paid-up
donor members." Donor status is
achieved by those giving a
contribution of $100 or more.
Delray Couple At
NCJW Conference In Israel
Norma Seligman, president of
Boca-Delray Branch of NCJW,
and her husband, Robert, were
among 250 leaders of the
National Council of Jewish
Women who met with top
government officials, leading
educators and social workers
during the Fourth Summit
Conference of NCJW in Israel.
The conference focused on the
work of NCJW's Research
Institute for Innovation in
Education which designs, im-
plements and evaluates programs
aimed at educating and in-
tegrating the socially and
educationally disadvantaged into
the mainstream of Israeli life.
The Seligmans will present a
comprehensive report in program
form at the regular December
meeting of the Boca-Delray
branch on Dec. 14 at 10 a.m. at
the Boca Teeca Lodge Meeting
Rooms. All are invited to attend.
Mitterrand
Continued from Page 1-
on an anti-Syrian Arab
newspaper in Paris which led to
the expulsion of two Syrian
diplomats from France.
It is not yet known whether
Mitterrand met with members of
the Syrian Jewish community
while in Damascus or whether he
raised with Assad thessue of
Syrian Jews.
BEFORE HIS departure for
Syria the French president
promised Theo Klein, president
of the Representative Council of
Major French Jewish Organi-
zations (CRIF), that he would do
so if the opportunity arose.
Before leaving Damascus, Mit-
terrand did visit the "Jweish
Hall" in the Syrian National
Museum and an old synagogue
which was reconstructed as an
architectural treasure.
Mitterrand was to fully brief
Israeli Premier Shimon Peres on
talks in Damascus when
reres visits Paris this week, and
officials here said he would relate
to the Israeli leader several
points not made public.
But reports from Damascus
during Mitterrand's stay gave no
indication that Assad has yielded
on any points. The Syrian presi-
dent made clear from the start
that Syria will accept no peace
agreement with Israel without a
prior promise by Israel to "return
all Arab lands."
Israel Doesn't Bend
To U.S. Pressure
A study of U.S.-Israel relations
during the last decade, published
by Tel Aviv University's Jaffee
Center for Strategic Studies,
shows that the U.S. has been
largely unsuccessful in attempts
at using coercion to force changes
in Israeli military and diplomatic
policy.
Time after time, Israel has
ignored American threats and
emerged from various forms of
diplomatic punishment with its
policies intact, according to
"Alliance Politics and the Limits
of Influence: the Case of the U.S.
and Israel, 1975-1983," by Dr.
Abraham Ben-Zvi.
In this detailed account of four
case studies in which the U.S.
pressured Israel, Dr. Ben-Zvi
finds that "the preconditions for
the pursuit of an effective coer-
cive diplomacy did not material-
ize within the framework of
American-Israeli relations."
Coercion attempts were thwarted
by domestic and regional as well
as global factors: support for
Israel by the Congress and the
American public; Arab intransi-
gence; and Soviet encouragement
of the Arab rejectionist front.
Dr. Ben-Zvi, acting chairman
of Tel Aviv University's depart-
ment of political science and a
senior researcher at JCSS,
considers the following cases:
The 1975 reassessment of U.S.
policy towards Israel after
Secretary of State Henry Kis-
singer failed to conclude an in-
terim agreement between Israel
and Egypt; the American-Soviet
1977 statement on the Middle
East, which demanded that
Israel modify its Palestinian
policy; the Reagan administra-
tion's decision to suspend del-
ivery of F-16 fighter bombers
after Israel's raids on Iraq's
nuclear reactor and the PLO
headquarters in Beirut; and the
punitive measures taken after the
"Peace for Galilee" operation in
1982.
In every case where Israel saw
its policies as vital. U.S. influence
made few inroads. One of the
major reasons for Israel's success
in withstanding U.S. pressure
was the vast reservoir of public
sympathy for Israel, which pre-
vented formation of a consensus
for the government's coercive
policies. Sympathy for Israel was
eroded during the war in
Lebanon, leading to broader
public and congressional support
for punitive steps against Israel.
This should serve as a warning
for the future, Dr. Ben-Zvi notes.
Jfttll.
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Happy Hanukkah!
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'PageTf "The Jewish Ftoridiin of South County / Friday,
14,1984
'
Names in the News;
New Hadassah Chapter in Lausanne
Hadassah, the Women's
Zionist Organization of America,
has established a new chapter of
the Hadassah Medical Relief
Association in Lausanne,
Switzerland, Bernice S. Tan-
nenbaum, Hadassah national
HMRA chairman, announces.
The Lausanne unit is the first
in Europe and the second outside
the United States established
since Hadassah made the deci-
sion in August, 1983, to expand
worldwide its educational and
fundraising activities on behalf of
medical research and health care
projects in Israel, Mrs. Tan-
nenbaum said.
The first international chapter
was set up in Israel in October,
1983. She added that many addi-
tional groups in Switzerland and
France are in the active process
of being organized.
Dr. Seymour P. Lachman.
dean and professor of education
of the City University of New
York, is the first American acad-
emic to be elected to membership
in the Council of Everyman's
University of Israel, the supreme
authority of Israel's Open
University headed by Mrs.
James A. deRothschild.
Dr. Lachman returned this
week from Israel where he at-
tended the council's annual
meeting, commencement exer-
cises for the university's third
graduation class and a dinner
under the patronage of Mayor
Teddy Kollek of Jerusalem, to
inaugurate "Jerusalem Through-
out the Ages," the university's
latest multimedia academic
project.
At the graduation ceremony,
Meir Shamgar, president of the
Israeli Supreme Court, delivered
an address on "Crime and
Morality," and Jacob Rothschild
of London also spoke.
An agreement has been
reached by the World Federation
of Polish Jews and the Polish
government for the restoration of
Jewish cemeteries desecrated
during World War II.
Exhaustive surveys of existing
Jewish cemeteries have revealed
some 400 potential sites. Of
these, some 140 can be
adequately identified and reha-
bilitated, according to Stefan
Grajek, head of the organization.
K aim an Sultanik, president of
the Federation of Polish Jews in
the United States, says that an
appeal is being made to take part
in the restoration task.
Information is available at 136
East 39 St.. New York.
Calling Samaria the "Silicon
Valley of Israel," former Israeli
Minister of Science and Develop-
ment Yuval Ne'eman said that
Jewish settlements in Judea and
Samaria are becoming the back-
bone of "Israel's economy of the
future."
Appearing on International
Dateline, produced by Americans
for a Safe Israel for National
Jewish Television, Ne'eman dis-
missed as "complete nonsense"
the charge that Jewish settle-
ment in Judea and Samaria has
been a burden on the Israeli
economy.
He said that under the Likud
government allocations for
settlement totalled only one-half
of one percent of Israel's budget,
and that the settlements have
"attracted young people with
good education" in high techno-
logy fields.
One of Israel's leading nuclear
physicists, Ne'eman, a former
president of Tel Aviv University,
currently heads the opposition
Tehiya Party which has five seats
in the Knesset.
Rabbbi David M. Winter,
former executive director of the
New York Council of the Reli-
gious Zionists of America, has
Dr. Seymour Lachman has
been elected to the Council of
Everyman's University of Is-
rael headed by Mrs. James A.
deRothschild.
joined the staff of the National
Council of Young Israel. His
appointment is announced by
President Harold M. Jacobs. He
will have the title of executive
director, and will work as an
assistant to executive vice pres-
ident Rabbi Ephraim H. Sturm.
Rabbi Winter is a graduate of
Yeshiva University. He received
semicha from the Rabbi Isaac
Elchanan Theological Seminary
and master's degrees from both
the Ferkauf and Revel graduate
schools of Yeshiva University.
The self-image of working
women in Israel is comparable to
that of American blacks before
the civil rights movement, ac-
cording to a study by the Insti-
tute for Social Research of Tel
Aviv University made public this
week.
The study, based on interviews
with 1,040 workers 682 men
and 368 women found that
Israeli women do not see them-
selves as disadvantaged, despite
their low status in the labor
market.
Of the men interviewed, 40.4
percent felt they were not ade-
quately paid for their work, while
only 31.6 percent of the women
felt that way. The study found
the women were "somewhat more
satisfied than males with their
jobs" in general and that they
expressed similar degrees of
satisfaction with various specific
job rewards, such as wages and
promotion.
The study likens the situation
of Israeli working women to that
of black Americans prior to the
civil rights movement of the
1960s. Like blacks of that era,
Israel's working women today
have not yet developed a feeling
of "fraternal deprivation," the
report said, as evidenced by the
At the November Board of Trustees Meeting of the
Adolph and Rose Levis Jewish Community Center, Betty
C. Stone, Chairperson, presented the Sculpture "Torah is
Life" to Robert E. Byrnes, Founding Chairman of the
Center. In her remarks Betty stated, "Bob Byrnes'
leadership took us from concept to reality, from a few
programs to... innumerable programs ..."
fact that "they do not see them-
selves as a disadvantaged group
vis-a-vis men."
The Joseph Tanenbaum
International Honor Society of
Torah Umesorah has been named
for the benefaction of Toronto
philanthropist, Joseph Tanen-
baum.
According to Sheldon Beren
Torah Umesorah's president'
The society will not give
recognition to scholastic achieve-
ment exclusively but will honor
those whose personal qualities
are in keeping with the noblest
ideals of Torah."
Celebrate Chanukah in the true
tradition with Manischewitz.
When only the best
-m <
is good enough.
Make this Chanukah holiday a more joyous
one with Manischewitz Kosher wines. All
our wines and champagnes are ^5?'2C P'
under the strict supervision of
Rabbi Dr. Joseph I. Singer and
Rabbi Solomon B. Shapiro.
Choose from the great assortment of
Manischewitz wines including our new
Dry Chablis and Dry Burgundy. They"re
traditional, they're festive and are specially
gift-wrapped for the holidays.
Come home, to Manischewitz.
ma
imm
MANISCHEWITZ WINE CO. NEW YORK. N Y 11232



,
" '-r
Friday, December 14,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 9
m Adolph and Rose Levis JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
an agency of the South County Jewish Federation
//^y^^^y
SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH SINGLES
Sunday,
December 16
9:00 p.m.
Saturday,
December 22
8:00-11:00 p.m.
Monday,
December 31
9:00-1:00 a.m.
COMING EVENTS
SINGLES 21-39
Listen to "Big Band Music at the
Bounty Lounge" Holiday Inn, I-95
and Glades. Look for Beth Wolk as
Program Coordinator in the
upstairs bar.
Chanukah Coffee House at JCC,
co-sponsored with Temple Beth El
Latkes... Wine and Beer... Surprise
Dessert... Door Prizes... Spirited
Chanukah entertainment.
Members of JCC or Temple Beth El:
$4.00 Non-members: $6.00
R.S.V.P. to Center before
December 14
New Year's Eve Party At
Mark's House. Munchies and
Buffet... Beer, Wine and
Soft Drinks...
Midnight Champagne
Members: $10.00
Non-members: $15.
R.S.V.P. to Center before
December 24
Sunday,
December 16
5:00-8:00 p.m.
PRIME TIMERS (55 + )
Chanukah Latke Party
Latkes... Soft Drinks and Surprise
Dessert... Door Prizes
Ann Fleishman will present a
potpourri of Yiddish entertainment.
Members: $4.00
Non-members: $6.00
R.S.V.P. a must with check.
PROGRAM UPDATE
DON'T MISS EXCITING
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER CLASSES & COURSES!
Winter 1985 Spring
ACTIVITIES PROGRAM
Coming Next Week In
The Floridian
YOUR SUGGESTIONS ARE ENCOURAGED
Tne Center's act I vlil are based upon the Intarasts and concern* of
our members. Wc hop* to b* flexibla enough to change, delete, and
xpena services where physically and financially possible. There-
're, your suggestions and Ideas are appreciated.
'furthermore, you are cordially Invited to serve on any of tha numerous
a..?.?!" ,or drr""ltratrv* committees of the Csntsr, snd to thereby
ist in Its growth and development.
T-Shiiis, Frisbees
Visors and Bumper Stickers
Now On Sale
Adolph 8- Rose Levis
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
336 Spanish River Boulevard. N.W.
Boca Raton, Florida 33431
(305) 395 554b
Adolph and Rose Levis
\^^ Jewish Community Cente
MEMBERSHIP APPLICATION
NAME
ADDRESS
___ ZIP CODE
BIRTHDATE
_ PHONE _
/-/"
YEARS RESIDING IN AREA
OCCUPATION ___________
MOVED FROM
EMPLOYER
BUS. ADDRESS___
BUS. PHONE
SYNAGOGUE AFFILIATION
SPOUSES NAME ________
OCCUPATION ___________
BIRTHDATE
rx
EMPLOYER
BUS. ADDRESS
BUS. PHONE
SIGNATURE
CHILDREN (UNDER 21 YEARS OF AGE):
NAMES
BIRTHDATES
MEMBERSHIP CLASSIFICATIONS: (CHECK ONE)
FOUNDER $1000
PATRON 500 PLUS APPROPRIATE DUES CATEGORY
FRIEND OF THE CENTER 100 PLUS APPROPRIATE DUES CATEGORY
FAMILY 120 (INCLUDES ALL DEPENDENT CHILDREN UNDER 21)
YOUNG FAMILY 96 (HEAD OF HOUSEHOLD UNDER 30 YEARS OLD)
INDIVIDUAL (SINGLE ADULT) 60
COLLEGE STUDENT (FULL TIME) 36
PAYMENT SCHEDULES CAN BE ARRANGED
Return to: 336 NW Spanish River Blvd. Boca 33431


^^^^^*m~*
IMUI
Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South County Friday. December 14, 1984
Organizations In The News
ORT
Women's American ORT Boca
Glades Chapter will hold their
next meeting on Monday, Dec. 17
at 12:30 p.m. at the Clubhouse of
the Glades on Arriba Real in
Boca Lago. Roland E. Deaton,
administrator of the W. Boca
Medical Center, will speak on the
wide scope of services to be of-
fered at the new hospital. He will
illustrate his lecture with slides.
Refreshments will be served. For
further information, please call
Lida Fox 482-6878.
Women's American ORT Boca
Century Chapter will take a
three-day, two-night New Year's
motorcoach tour departing Dec.
30. For reservations and further
information call Florence Bates
487-3020 or Dorothy Bearison
483-0070.
Women's American ORT
North Pines Chapter will hold
their meeting on Monday, Dec.
17 at 12:30 p.m. at the Adult
Recreation Center, 801 NE 1st
St., Delray. They will have a
Chanukah party, grab bag and
song fest. Bagels and coffee will
be served. Everyone is welcome.
HADASSAH
Hadaasah Shir a Delray will
hold their next meeting and
Chanukah party on Wednesday.
Dec. 19 at 12:30 p.m. at the
Adult Recreation Center, 801 NE
A Rabbi
Comments
The following is brought to our
readers by the South Count\
Rabbinical Association. If there
are topics you u-ould like our
I Rabbis to discuss, please submit
them to The Floridian.
Rabbi Sathan Zeluer
We All Dream But Only Few Follow Thru
By RABBI NATHAN ZELIZER
Dreams are the most fantastic disturbances that provoke and
entertain human thought. In dreams we are uninhibited: we become
large or small, handsome or unbecoming, strong or weak. In dreams
we are not confined by limitations of time and space. In dreams we
break all natural laws and lose all sense of proportion.
The dreamer who wrote Isaiah chapter 35, "The wilderness and
the dry land shall rejoice and blossom as the lily. He will come and
save you. .," visualized springs gushing out cool water in the
blistering desert, transformed into a real oasis, as it happened to
Moses years before. He dreamt of a highway going directly from
Babylon to Jerusalem. The superhighway would have no sharp curves.
A great Divine bulldozer would knock the tops of the mountains into
the valley, to smooth off the grade on which the road would be built.
Only Jews who obeyed God's commandments would be permitted on
this superhighway to Jerusalem. This was a fantastic dream and it
was fulfilled, after 2000 years, in 1948.
We Jews were not the only dreamers. Other people also dreamt
dreams. In Chicago during the great depression, a black pastor told
his poverty-stricken congregation that, even if they were poor in this
world's goods, they were God's millionaires. Yes, the worse things
become, the more men dream of a brighter future. "Hope springs
eternal in the soul of man.'' Of course, there are still black people and
poverty-stricken of all races and creeds who have not become
millionaires. It is not very satisfying to learn about the rewards of
heaven, while your children are in need.
Is it then a waste of 'ime to dream dreams? No. Dreams are the
fabric of which life is made. Dreams have lifted man from the animal
stage of humanity. A man's dreams are his guiding passions.
Dreaming and hoping for a better future have been the charac-
teristic of the Jewish people since the days of Abraham. Of course, like
Joseph the Dreamer, our people have been disliked, hated, persecuted
because of our dreams and our ideals. We had the capacity to dream
even under the most adverse conditions.
The story of Chanukah is the story of a dream that was followed
through in spite of all odds against the Maccabees. Hellenism.' with its
worship of the beautiful and the material, looked upon Judaism, with
its dreams of a better world, as its deadliest foe. Judaism and
Hellenism could not stand on the same platform. There could be no
peace between them for they were two diametrically opposed cultures.
Paganism was for all that was practical and immediately enjoyable.
Judaism was visionary. It dreamt of a future which had little in
common with the real present. The vast armies of the materialistic
Greeks tried to crush a handful of Jews who championed the cause of
the ideal and the spirit. Chanukah commemorates the triumph of the
spirit.
The dream of the Maccabees was an extension of the dreams of all
the Jewish heroes of the past. Jacob had a dream. It was followed by
the dream of Joseph. Of course. Pharaoh too had a dream. But there
was a difference between the dreams of Jacob and Joseph and the
dream of Pharaoh, as the Bible points out. "Jacob awoke from his
dream and said, Behold. God is in this place and I knew it not" (Gen.
28:16). About Pharaoh we read (Gen. 41:5), "And Pharaoh awoke and
went to sleep again." Jacob's dream was followed by action and
dedication to further the cause of the spirit. Pharaoh did not follow
through. He fell into deep slumber again.
Many leaders of many nations had dreams, goals, challenges to
lift up the world, but great was the suffering of their victims because
only a glimpse took place, a brief awakening, followed by an era of
sleeping, and inaction. Washington, Lincoln and others had dreams
for the betterment of men but to this day discrimination, hunger and
poverty still pervade. This is true of many other nations, including the
State of Israel where many of the dreams of the Founders of the State
are not being implemented. As American Jews, we certainly should be
grateful for the State of Israel, but we should not be satisfied. Let us
not be like Pharaoh and fall back into deep slumber, because of the
achievements of part of our dream.
As American Jews it is our moral duty not to compromise our
views of the visions and dreams of our dreamers of the past and like
Joseph of old we should continue saying to the world, "Listen, please,
to this dream which I have dreamt."
1st Ave.. Delray. For further in-
formation, call Gert Schwartz
278-9530 or Lillian Kronowitz
499-1105. Guests are welcome.
Hadaasah Ben Gurion will hold
a paid-up membership luncheon
on Thursday. Dec. 20 at 12 noon,
at Temple Emeth, 5780 W. At-
lantic Ave.. Delray. A Chanukah
program featuring Rabbi Elliot
Winograd is planned.
Hadaasah Boca Maariv will
hold their next meeting on
Wednesday, Dec. 19 at 1 p.m. in
the Administration Building.
Century Village Boca. A special
program "The Miracle Workers"
is planned along with a Chanu-
kah presentation by Rose Schun.
B'NAI B'RITH
B'nai B'rith Women Boca will
present an evening at the Royal
Palm Dinner Theatre on Thurs-
day. Dec. 20 at 6 p.m. The
musical "Joseph and his
Amazing Technicolor Dream-
coat" will be performed. The cost
is $28.50 which includes dinner,
show, gratuities and tax. For
further information and reserva-
tions call 482-8135.
B'nai B'rith Naomi Chapter
will host a Chanukah-Christmas
Party at the Hillhaven Conva-
lescent Center as part of a
community project. This party
will take place on Monday, Dec.
24. There will be entertainment
and gifts will be distributed to
residents. Make your reserva-
tions for a three-day two-night
cruise to Nassau on the Galileo.
Jan. 18. 19. 20. The prices start at
$136 which includes bus to Miami
and port taxes. For reservations
and information, call Yvette Kes-
sler 499-6409.
TEMPLE EMETH
Temple Emeth Singles will
host a three-day New Year's
weekend. Dec. 30-Jan. 1. The
cost. $185 double occupancy. For
information and reservations, call
Lily Metech 499-6495 or Shirley
Ettinger 499-9235.
Temple Emeth Brotherhood
will have a Brotherhood Sabbath
on Friday, Dec. 14 at 8 p.m. at
the synagogue. 5780 W. Atlantic
Ave., Delray. On Sunday, Dec. 16
the Brotherhood will sponsor an
Art Auction with the preview at
6:30 p.m. and auction at 7:30
p.m. Champagne cocktails.
Admission is free.
TEMPLE SINAI
Temple Sinai is urgently re-
questing congregants and the
general public to drop off non-
perishable items of canned foods
for needy families in the Delray.
Boynton Beach area for Chanu-
kah and Christmas. Please bring
donations to the temple, 2475 W.
Atlantic Ave.. Delray on Friday.
Dec. 14 and Saturday morning
Dec. 15.
BETH SHALOM
Temple Beth Shalom Sister-
hood will hold their next meeting
on Monday. Dec. 24 at 10 a.m. in
the Administration Building of
Century Village West. A special
Chanukah program is planned
with refreshments of the holiday.
For information, call Sylvia 482-
7207 or Belle 482-5177.
PIONEER WOMEN
Pioneer Women Kinneret will
hold their next meeting on Mon-
day, Dec. 23 at 12:30 p.m. in the
clubhouse of Palm Greens,
Delray. Rabbi Richard Agler of
Temple B'nai Israel will speak on
"The Struggle for the Freedom of
the Soviet Jew." A Chanukah
celebration will be held in con-
junction with the talk. Refresh-
ments will be served.
BRANDEIS
Brandeis Women Delray
Chapter will hold a buffet lunch
and card party on Thursday, Dec.
20 at 12 noon at the Cove Restau-
rant, Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield
The cost will be $10.
-
BOCA RATON
SYNAGOGUE
Boca Raton Synagogue will
hold a fund-raising Flea Market
Sale in the parking lot of the
Drummond Building. 201 N.
Federal Hwy. from 10 a.m. to 3
p.m. For further information,
please call 392-5646 or 426-1730.
The synagogue welcomes
donations of articles for the flea
market.
AFTAU
American Friends of Tel Aviv
University, Century VB-i
Division, and ZOA. Boca 79
tury District, will hold a <
Chanukah celebration
Wednesday, Dec. 26 at 3:30 D?
in the Administration Buildin.' I
second floor. Chanukah refresh
ments musical interlude'
Chanukah skits a la ShoW
Aleichem. Chanukah son 1
all Part of the program. SpeS
guest will be Rabbi Sam Su\
president of Southeast Zionk
Region, ZOA. Donation is S2 5C
Bring a friend.
Community Calendar
Dm** 17
Women's League for Israel meeting, 10 a.m. Women's
American ORT North Pines meeting, 12:30 p.m. Anshei Shalom
Onole Jewish Center Sisterhood meeiing, 9:30 a.m. Women's
American ORT Sandalfoot meeting, 1 p.m. B'nai B'rith Naomi
meeting, 12 noon Women's American ORT Boca Glades
meeting, 12:30p.m.
DM** II
B'nai B'rith Delray Lodge No. 2965 meeting, 7:30 p.m. B'nai
B'nth Boca Teeca Lodge Board meeting, 9:30 a.m. Women's
American ORT All Points meeting, 12:30 p.m. Temple Beth El
Singles Board meeting
BMfcrlf
Israel Bonds Fashion Show at Breakers, 12 noon Hadassah
Shira meeting, 12:30 p.m. Women's American ORT Region
Board meeting, 10 a.m. American Mizrachi Women Beershevo
meeting, 8 p.m. Hadassah AAenachem Begin meeting, 12:30
p.m. B'nai Torah Sisterhood meeting, 7:30 p.m. Shalom
South County, South Couinty Jewish Federation, 5:30 p.m.
Decanter 20
Pioneer Women Kinneret Board meeting, 12 noon Temple Beth
El Sisterhood meeting, 12:30 p.m. Temple Beth El Sisterhood
Ask The Rabb', 11 a.m. Temple Emeth Brotherhood Board
meeting, 10 a.m. South County Jewish Community Day School
Chanukah Family Night, 7 p.m. Temple Beth El Singles
meeting, 7:30 pm.
Decen*er23
Temple Beth El Solos meeting, 10 a.m. Pioneer Women Kin-
neret meeting, 12:30 p.m. Temple Emeth Brotherhood break-
fost meeting, 9:30 a.m.
Religious Directory
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave. Boca Raton, Florida 33432. Conservative.
Phone 392-8566, Rabbi Theodore Feldman, Hazzan Donald
Roberts. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at
9:30 a.m. Family Shabbat Service 2nd Friday of each month.
Evening services Monday through Thursday 5:15 p.m.
BOCA RATON SYNAGOGUE
Mailing Address: 22130 Belmar No. 1101. Boca Raton. Florida
33433. Orthodox services held at Boca Teeca Country Club
Auditorium, Yamato Road, Boca Raton, every Friday, Sun-
down. Saturday morning 9:30 a.m. Mincha-Maariv. Rabbi Mark
Dratch. Phone: 368-9047.
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.
CONGREGATION B'NAI ISRAEL
Services at Center for Group Counseling. 22445 Boca Rio Road.
Boca Raton. Florida 33433. Reform. Rabbi Richard Agler
Sabbath Services Friday at 8 p.m.. Saturday at 10:15 a.m.
Mailing address: 950 Glades Road. Suite 1C. Boca Raton. FL
33432. Phone 392-9982.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF WEST DELRAY
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
Conservative Services at Carteret Savings and Loan
Association Office. West Atlantic Ave. corner Carter Road.
Delray Beach. Fridays, 8 p.m. and Oneg Shabbat, Saturdays. 9
a.m. and Kiddush. Edward Dorfman. President 498 2141
Office: 14600 Cumberland Drive. Delray Beach. Florida 33446.
Phone 495-0466.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue. Boca Raton, Florida 33432. Reform.
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Assistant Rabbi
Gregory S. Marx, Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Services
at 8 p.m. Family Shabbat Service at 8 p.m. 2nd Friday of each
month.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 340015, Boca Raton. FL 33434.
Conservative. Located in Century Village, Boca. Daily Services
8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m. and 5:15 p.m., Sunday
8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m. Rabbi Donald David Crain. Phone: 483-
5557. Joseph M. Pollack, Cantor.
TEMPLE EMETH
5780 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach, Florida 33446. Conser-
vative. Phone: 498-3536. Rabbi Elliot J. Winograd. Naftaly A.
Linkoysky, Cantor. Sabbath Serivcea: Friday at 8 pm-
Saturday at 8:46 a.m. Daily Minyans at 8:46 a.m. and 6 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
2475 West Atlantic Ave. (Between Congress Ave. and Barwk*
Road). Delray Beach, Florida 33446. Reform. Sabbathi fcve.
servicea, Friday at 8:15 p.m. Sat., 10 a.m. Rabbi Samuel Silver,
President Samuel Rothatein, phone 276-6161.
iw m


Friday, December 14,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 11
New BB Lodge
Installs Officers
At its recent Leadership Assembly in Wash-
ington, D.C., the National Conference on
Soviet Jewry presents Secretary of State
George Shultz with its Humanitarian
Award in recognition of his 'commitment to
protecting the rights of all people, especially
those of the Jewish minority in the Soviet
Union.' Pictured (left to right) are Jerry
Goodman, NCSJ executive director; Daniel
Rubin, Assembly chairman; Secretary of
State Shultz; and Kenneth Bialkin, who pre-
sented the award. Bialkin is president of the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith and
also chairs the Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish Organizations.
The newly formed B'nai B'rith
Jacob Lodge No. 3264 in Defray
Beach will receive its provisional
charter and have its first instal-
lation of officers on Thursday,
Dec. 27.
Abraham Yormack, Adult
Education Commissioner of
District Five (based in Atlanta,
Ga.), will present the charter,
while Irving Goldstein, vice pres-
ident of the B'nai B'rith Florida
State Association, will install the
officers. The installation will take
place at Abbey Village clubhouse
in Villages of Oriole, Delray, at
1:30 p.m. and the public is in-
vited.
The officers to be installed are,
Leo E. Brink, president; Dr.
Edward Kingsley, program vice
president; Robert Barnett, ADL
vice president; Jack M. Levine,
public relations vice president;
Hyman Feierstein, membership
vice president; Jules Braufman,
treasurer; Harry Blumkin, finan-
cial secretary; Sam Pearlman,
secretary; Saul Gittleman,
chaplain; and Louis Garmise,
warden.
Trustees include Edward
Dorfman. Jack Boam, and
Michael Alt man. The board of
directors consists of Alex
Iseman, Dr. Morton Margules,
Harry A. Flaxman, Al Waxman,
Louis Rosen, Marcus A.
Silverton, Allan Kaplan, Leon
Treister and Albert Hirsch.
Many of the officers of the new
lodge are familiar names to the
community as people who have
been active in various community
affairs, including the Federation-
UJA campaign, Israel Bonds,
Temple Emeth and Congregation
Anshei Shalom, as well as their
Oriole Villages community af-
fairs.
Reaganites Press Sale
Silent no more'
Soviet Jewry update
The investigation of the case
against Hebrew teacher
ALEKSANDR
KHOLMIANSKY was expected
to conclude in November with the
trial to begin in early December.
Aleksandr has now been held
without trial for three months, a
violation of the Soviet Criminal
Procedures Code, which allows a
maximum detention of two
months before trial, unless the
case is "especially complicated."
A doctor at the prison reported
Kholmiansky's condition to be
"satisfactory," although he has
been on a hunger strike since
mid-September and is now being
force-fed. Aleksandr refused a
parcel of food brought to the
Tallinn prison by his mother,
ROZALIA, saying it would "just
be wasted."
Meanwhile, hunger strikes
protesting the action against
Kholmiansky, YAKOV LEVIN
and YULI EDELSHTEIN are
underway by more than 170 Jews
in 10 Soviet cities. In a letter to
the Procurator General,
Kholmiansky's sister-in-law,
OKSANA KHOLMIANSKY,
announced her three-day fast
would coincide with the Soviet
commemoration of the Great
October Revolution. MIKHAIL
KHOLMIANSKY, who staged a
second five-day fast, was
questioned by the KGB and
warned that his activity is
placing him "in jeopardy."
Similar threats were made to
^vins fiancee, YEHUDIT
NEFOMNIASHCHY, who was
told that she will "be the next one
charged."
According to a report by
Martin Gilbert, noted author and
historian, British Prime Minister
Margaret Thatcher has expressed
her "very real concern, and that
oi my colleagues, at the dif-
ficulties facing the -Jewish
community in the Soviet Union,
Particularly over the question of
emigration." The statement came
from a country where it com-
prises a minority, to its own
country."
Long-term refusenik
ARKADY YAMPOLSKY died of
cancer on Nov. 11. He was 47
years old. The former Leningrad
economist spent the last 11 years
of his life in refusal, repeatedly
denied the right to repatriate to
Israel. He was first refused an
exit visa on the grounds that his
brother, ALEKSANDR, was
allegedly exposed to "secret
documents" in his work as an
electronics engineer. In
December, 1983, Arkady and his
brother were told by OVIR of-
ficials that their applications for
emigration could "no longer" be
considered because they had no
relatives in Israel. Arkady, a
Hebrew teacher, had long been
active in the Jewish cultural
movement in Leningrad. Letters
of sympathy and support can be
sent to Aleksandr Yampolsky at:
Poste Restante, 192123,
Leningrad, USSR.
Having completed the three-
yeairison sentence attached to his
13-year prison and labor camp
term, ANATOLY SH-
CHARANSKY was transferred
from Chistopol Prison to a labor
camp. His mother, IDA
MILGROM, learned of the
transfer when a camp ad-
ministrator informed her that
Anatoly arrived in Perm, an
administrarive center for the
mountain labor camps, on Nov. 6.
Shcharansky's present
whereabouts are unknown. .
ALEKSANDR YAKIR was
transferred to a labor camp near
Lipetsk, 500 km. south of
Moscow. ZAKHAR ZUN-
SHAIN was admitted to a
hospital near Irkutsk with severe
chest pains brought on by the
beating he received upon arrival
at the labor camp. His wife,
TATIANA, is seeking per-
mission to see him. Noting
conflicted with his doctor's or-
ders. Lein, who developed a
hearing problem associated with
his long hours in a factory boiler
room, was transferred to another
area of the plant last June. Later,
he received threats that he would
lose his job if he did not return to
his original assignment. Lein was
attacked and arrested by three
KGB officers on Nov. 11, who
threatened him with "four more
years in prison for resisting the
authorities." He was detained at
the police station for three hours,
and then released.. .
ALEKSANDR BALTER and
TATIANA ZUNSHAIN were
detained by Soviet authorities in
Odessa on Oct. 26. They were
sent back to Riga after being
accused of "coming to help the
Nepomniashchy family," and
threatened with charges of "drug
possession and anti-Soviet ac-
tivity" if they returned. .
Continued from Page 1
Obviously, Jordan and Saudi
Arabia by themselves could not
deter a Soviet attack or a
Syrian one for that matter.
But combined with Syria, Iraq
and other Arab nations, Jordan
with its proximity to Israeli
population centers, and Saudi
Arabia with its huge numbers of
advanced weapons, pose a clear
danger to Israel's security.
How these proposed sales fit
into any revival of the ill-con-
ceived Reagan Plan, or levels of
future economic aid to Israel, also
are causes for concern. Given the
President's propensity to
delegate responsibility, we have
to add to this equation the fact
that on Middle East policies
Secretary of State Shultz and
Secretary of Defense Caspar
Weinberger often pull in opposite
direction.
THE NEXT few months
should help clarify the Adminis-
tration's intentions, and permit a
determination whether coherent
policies emerge. ___
7 Terrorists Killed
TEL AVIV (JTA) Seven
terrorists were killed and three
Israel Defense Force soldiers
were wounded in two separate
incidents in south Lebanon
around midnight last Thursday.
The three soldiers were
wounded in a clash with three
terrorists who were trying to
cross the Awali River. The Is-
raelis opened fire and killed two
of the terrorists. The third
terrorist threw a grenade at the
IDF patrol, which exploded and
wounded two soldiers. In chasing
the third terrorist, the other IDF
soldier slipped on the steep rocky
hillside and was injured. Other
IDF soldiers in the patrol chased
the terrorist and killed him.
At about the same time,
another IDF patrol in the
Baroukh mountain area clashed
with another terrorist group.
In the meantime, Israel's
friends should be thankful that
the new Congress will remain an
important influence in many of
the decisions that will be made.
For the past 20 years, it has been
the Congress that has consis-
tently given greater balance and
rationality to our Middle East
policies. The first major test it
will face might unfortunately be
over these new arms sales.
Mrs. Sadat:
I'd Brave
Death Too
GENEVA (JTA) Jinan
Sadat, widow of the late Presi-
dent Anwar Sadat of Egypt, is
convinced her husband was as-
sassinated because of his courage
in signing a peace treaty with
Israel.
"But if it were today to repeat
itself, I would not keep him from
doing so as the peace with Israel
was the most important thing for
both Egypt and Israel," Mrs.
Sadat said in an interview pub-
lished in the Swiss weekly,
Bouquet.
Sadat was gunned down by his
own troops during a parade on
October 6, 1981. Mrs. Sadat was
quoted as saying, "I am ready to
pay with my life for the continu-
ation of peace between Egypt and
Israel as did my late husband,
Anwar el-Sadat."
response to an appeal sent to that two years have passed since
five Leningrad Jews 8ne i^t saw her husband, INN A
her by
Peking her support in their
juggle to repatriate to Israel,
signatories, including
Th
SY,9ENIA UTEVSKAYA,
YAKOV GORODETSKY and
GRIGORY VASSERMAN,
|ted that Great Britain has "In
tne most dangerous period of
jwtory remained faithful to the
aeals of democracy and
"umanitarianiam," and urged the
Pnme miniver to act on behalf of
Deooles right to "emigrate
BEGUN has issued an appeal to
"lawyers, journalists and the Red
Cross" asking that they attempt
to verify IOSIF's condition.
Authorities have told Inna only
that "your husband will inform
you when you will be allowed a
visit."
EVGENY LEIN of Leningrad
was and from his job when he
refused to accept work which
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m^
Page 12 Tbe Jewish Floridan of Soot* County Friday. December 14. 1984
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