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   ( 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:
AA00014304:00375

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
Jewish Florid ian
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
Number 26
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, August 10, 1984
OFndSltoctft
Price 35 Cents
er the Elections:
Fear and Apprehension Over
thane's Election To The Knesset
<^^

f NOTICE |
| South County Jewish Federation
SEDAN
lLEM (JTA)
Meir Kahane's
the Knesset has
feed with wide-
[pprehension in
a growing fear
rident anti-Arab
id threats will,
>rds of Mayor
Kollek of
cast "a stain
lemocracy."
aber of the Knesset,
|1 enjoy immunity
unal prosecution.
ed that by entering
Kahane will be
lh legitimacy and a
|int of prestige.
may turn into a
idaism and Israel in
lif the world and
understanding the
lown for our moral
Hate and our moral
nation," Kollek
kayor is particularly
>out Kahane's racist
Cause Kollek, prob-
than any other
tician in Israel, has
a large number of
his jurisdiction.
ss conference imme-
his election,
for the expulsion
rab from Israel and
ed territories, by
ns if necessary. He
pi open an "emigra-
in the Arab village
Fahem near Hadera
Arabs to leave the
be town council of
Ihem has urged the
iGeneral to bring
kinst Kahane for his
[expel Israeli Arabs
I Hanna Zemer, the
tvar, also urged the
leneral to indict and
kahane for his racist
ke his election before
rn in as a Knesset
[hile there is no clear-
Israel against racism,
Kahane could be
under an article in
te which makes it
to create friction
farioua parts of the
nnon Rubinstein of
'ed that, as soon as
\neaset convenes, he
|ice a bill that makes
ptement a criminal
would automatically
immunity of any
ember who indulge
I8 Kach Party is
t polled about 20,000
I of some two million
p last elections, just
admit Kahane to the
Normally, one-member
[especially thoae with
*tK programs, have
nee.
nanes election and his
have received dis-
g* coverage in the
** and abroad. His
who-held a prayer
session at the Western Wall,
boasted that he will rise to
power in succeeding Knessets
and will eventually become
Defense Minister.
Kahane staged a "victory"
march through the Arab sector
of the Old City of Jerusalem,
accompanied by some 200
bellicose supporters, many of
them Sephardic Jews and
American-born followers of his
Kach Party.
Changing "Arabs out," they
stormed through the narrow
streets and alleys harassing
shopkeepers and passers-by and
wrecking merchandise. Many of
the marchers wore yellow shirts
bearing a black fist and the
slogan "Kahane to the
Knesset," To some observers,
the quasi uniform and shouted
slogans were horrifyingly remin-
iscent of scenes and events on
another continent a half century
ago when the chant was "Jews
out."
Uri Avneri, of the Progressive
Continued on Page &




i
i







Has
MOVED
Its Offices To The
JAMES AND MARJORIE BAER CAMPUS
336 NW Spanish River Blvd.
Boca Raton, Florida 33431


m


Our Telephone Number Remains The Same 1!
368-2737 |

Federal Court Ruling
Bolsters Case Against Equal Access Ruling
NEW YORK A
federal appeals court ban
on student religious acti-
vity at a public high
school in Georgia bolsters
religious clubs to use public
school facilities. The legislation
is now awaiting action in the
House.
THE APPEALS COURT, in
an opinion issued July 17, af-
the case against so-called gm^ a 0^^^ ,** &
"equal access" legislation
now pending in Congress,
says the American Jewish
Congress.
Officials of the Jewish organ-
ization, which filed a friend-of-
the-court brief in the Georgia
case, said the decision of the
U.S. Court of Appeals for the
11th Circuit in upholding a
preliminary injunction against
the Clayton County School
District underscores the
"questinable constitutionality"
of the Senate-approved Denton-
Hatfield bill which would allow
prohibiting the School District
from allowing high school faci-
lities to be used for religious
activities for students. School
board officials had appealed the
lower court decision in the 11th
Circuit Court of Appeals.
In hailing the appeals court
ruling, Leonard Habif, president
of the Atlanta Region of
AJCongress, said his organiza-
tion would cite the Clayton
County case in arguing againt
the constitutionality of the
Denton-Hatfield legislation. In
June, following passage of the
bill by the Senate, Theodore R.
Mann, national president of
AJCongress and a prominent
attorney, promised that if the
legislation becomes law,
AJCongress would initiate court
action to invalidate it.
Mann outlined "basic
Constitutional obligations" and
said the Denton-Hatfield legisla-
tion would "undermine the
neutrality and integrity of the
public school system."
HE DECLARED that al-
lowing student religious clubs to
use public school facilities
"under the guise of 'equal
access' would enable aggres-
sion cults and militant extremist
groups to "invade" public
school premises.
In the Georiria case, known as
Continued on Page 7
Theodore R. Mann
Tax and Ban
Currency Restrictions First Salvo in War
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
The Treasury slapped a 15
percent tax on foreign
currency purchases by
Israelis travelling abroad
and banned the transfer of
foreign currencies by
Israelis to relatives or
friends abroad. But there
Bill Raises Soviet Violations
Of Int'l. Laws Governing Mails
- (JTA) Rep. Benjamin Gil-
man (R., N.Y.) Introduced a bill
in the House instructing the U.S.
delegation to raise the issue of
Soviet violations of international
laws governing the mails at the
19th Congress of the Universal
Postal Union (UPU) in Ham-
burg, West Germany.
The bill also asks the UPU to
consider the violations and
possible sanctions against the
violators. A similar measure was
introduced in the Senate recently
by Rudy Boechwitz (R., Minn.).
Gilmans bill is the result of
year-long hearings in Nsw York
City on "Soviet mail sabotage"
at which witnesses representing
Christian, Jewish, Ukrainian,
Russian-American and profes-
sional and academic groups testi-
fied that the Soviet authorities
were deliberately interfering with
the overseas mails. According to
Oilman, this is s calculated
attempt to "cut the lifeline
between Soviet citizens end their
friends and relatives in the free
world."
Gilman said his probe, con-
ducted under the Sub-committee
on Investigations of the House
Post Office Committee, turned up
2,388 exhibits clearly showing
Soviet sabotage of the inter-
national mails. Witnesses at the
New York hearing corroborated
earlier claims at hearings in
Washington and Chicago that
the KGB was methodically
screening all incoming and out-
going mails.
was no new devaluation of advance and in other cases
the Shekel, as had been travellers have already returned
widely expected. Continued on Page 11
Finance Minister Yigal Cohen-
Orgad said at a press conference
that the new measures were
intended to stop the drain of
foreign currency from the
country by closing loopholes in
existing regulations. The finance
Ministry estimates that Israelis
will spend about $1.6 billion on
foreign vacations this year.
THE TAX is equivalent to
the value added tax (VAT) cur-
rently paid by Israelis on goods
and services at horns. It applies
to the payment in Dollars or
other hard currencies for hotel
accommodations and travel
abroad arranged by travel
agents in Israel for cash or by
credit cards. There is no addi-
tional tax however on air, sea or
bus tickets.
Travel agents who are respon-
sible for collecting the tax said
today that they were waiting for
instructions from the Tresury on
how to handle the technical
details. In many cases, travel-
lers paid for their trips well in
I


riiiujv. reoruarvz4 imk
Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, August 10, 1984
UnthinkableTimes'
Names Jewish Chief
By London Jewish Chronicle
The New York Times
gave little fanfare to its
formal announcement the
other day that Thomas
Friedman would replace
David Shipler this summer
as the newspaper's Jerusa-
lem Bureau Chief. But the
matter was by no means
routine.
Friedman, the Beirut Bureau
Chief who deservedly won a
Pulitzer Prize for his coverage of
the fighting in Lebanon in 1982,
will be the first Jewish corres-
pondent sent by the Times to
head the Israeli Bureau since
the early days of the Jewish
State. He was selected for the
important and highly sought-
after assignment because he
was, by far, the most qualified
person for it on the newspaper's
staff. Among other things, he is
fluent in Arabic and knows
some Hebrew. Most important,
he is an outstanding journalist
who understands the Middle
East. What makes all of this
even more impressive is the fact
that he is only 29 years old.
WHILE THERE have been
many Jews dispatched by the
newspaper to Israel to cover
various breaking stories or to
fill in for a vacationing Bureau
chief, this will represent a clear
departure from the past.
To many American Jews and
others who follow such matters,
the Friedman appointment is a
very welcome development
indeed. In a sense, it suggests
that the professional American
Jewish journalist has finally
come of age. America's major
newspaper of record can finally
"trust" a Jew to report on
Israel without worrying about
any supposed conflict of
interest.
There will be positive ramifi-
cations. If the New York Times
can send a Jewish staffer to
Israel, then all other news orga-
nizations in the United States
can finally do the same even
the Washington Post which, un-
fortunately, has maintained that
same unwritten rule to the point
of rejecting extremely qualified
staffers for the Jerusalem slot
simply because of their religion.
The Washington Post, too, will
eventually abolish its "No Jews
Need Apply" rule.
THE MATTER obviously is a
sensitive subject among senior
Timesmen, many of whom
happen to be Jewish and were
themselves, ironically, largely
responsible for the previous dis-
qualification of Jews for the job.
One popular story has it that
Editor Abe Rosenthal was
actually ready for the break-
-through four years ago when
J Shipler was moved from
| Moscow to Jerusalem. Rosen-
* thai, according to Times report-
ers, thought that Shipler was
Jewish. But, alas, he is not
nor were his immediate prede-
cessors: Bill Farrell, Terence
as Smith, James Feron and Peter
-x Grose.
Many other major American
" news organizations have not had
the "Jewish hangup in assign-
ing resident reporters to Israel.
Thus, CBS News had Bob
Simon in Tel Aviv for many
years. NBC's current correspon-
dent in Israel is Martin Flet-
cher, another Jew who moved
up the network's ladder despite
the fact that he is not even an
American. He is from London
and is probably the only major
U.S. television reporter whose
British-accented voice is
regularly heard on the air.
Why? He simply happens to
be a first-rate journalist with
many years' experience covering
Israel and the Middle East,
going back to the early 1970s
when he worked for Visnews,
the British news organization.
WHAT THE Times has final-
ly recognized is that Jews, like
their Gentile colleagues, are
fully capable of reporting on
Israel thoroughly, objectively
and fairly warts and all. In
Britain, this was earlier demon-
strated by such solid profession-
als as Eric Silver of the Guar-
dian, Moshe Brilliant of the
Times of London, and Michael
Elkins of the BBC.
In addition, some of the best
reporting of Israel in the United
States over the years has come
from other Jews, especially Jay
Bu shin sky, Bruno Wassertheil
and Andrew Meisels.
That Jews can honestly and
successfully report on Israel is
most vividly demonstrated vir-
tually every day by the fact
that the very best coverage of
the country is done, of course,
by Israeli journalists them-
selves. This should not be very
surprising since the best report-
ing on America is done by
Americans. Who knows the
country better than the people
who live there all of the time?
This is also the case in cover-
ing events on the West Bank.
The Israeli press is almost
always way ahead of the foreign
news media in breaking stories
there, including, of course, those
most damaging to Israel's
image.
ONE OF THE few American
journalists to go public in
actually recommending that
Jews specifically be barred from
assignments in Israel is Peter
Jennings, the ABC nightly news
anchorman. He made that state-
ment a few years ago in an
interview published in the
Journal of Palestine Studies. At
the time, he was under the
mistaken assumption that Bill
Seamans, ABC's highly-
respected Tel Aviv Bureau chief,
was Jewish and should, there-
fore, not have been given the
job.
"I personally think it is un-
fortunate that we do assign
Jews to work in Israel," Jen-
nings said. "I think that the in-
ference or the suspicion,
whatever it is, would be the
same by having an Egyptian
correspondent serving ABC in
Egypt. I am against having a
Jewish or Israeli correspondent
serving ABC in Israel. I don't
think that one can automatically
challenge objectivity, but I
think it is safer to choose the
most neutral route possible."
That same line of thinking, by
the way, would logically also
prevent American WASPs from
serving in Britain where Jen-
nings, himself, worked for many
years. Jennings, in fact, is a
Canadian WASP.
THE MATTER of a journal-
ist's loyalty to his country, reli-


H
Rachamlm Israeli-,
Three Israeli prisoners of war
with their families after their
gion, ethnicity or race as
opposed to his profession has
recently taken on an added sig-
nificance in the United States in
the aftermath of the Jesse Jack-
son "Hymietown" slur. The
reporter responsible for the
original disclosure was Milton
Coleman of the Washington
Post, who happens to be Black.
Coleman, since then, has come
under considerable criticism
from some elements of the Black
community for embarrassing
and undermining the first
serious Black presidential candi-
date. He has been condemned
by some for being a journalist
first and a Black second. Many
journalists, including some of
the most important Blacks in
the business, have praised him.
The leader of the Black Na-
tion of Islam in the United
States, Louis Farrakhan, has
lashed out against Coleman in
the most extreme terms. Thus,
he has even made some highly
publicized death threats against
Coleman and his family. He has
told Black reporters in general:
"Don't tell me nothing about
you're just a reporter You
are just a pure chump operative
of those that write your stories
for you to put under your by-
line."
DURING THE early stages
of the Jesse Jackson campaign,
curiously, most of the major
U.S. news organizations delib-
erately assigned Black reporters
to cover him under the assump-
tion that they might win better
access to the candidate. This
reverse-racism practice, which
came under some criticism, has
since largely ended.
Having Thomas Friedman in
Israel is certainly not going to
are reunited Syrian captivity. They are shown at
release from Airport moments before their reuniot
represent any bonanza for
Israel's public relations effort in
the United States. Israeli offi-
cials and their American Jewish
supporters should be under no
illusions. He will be as profes-
sionally tough as his predeces-
sors in reporting the news.
Jews, in fact, can be and
very often are among Israel's
sharpest critics in the American
news media.
Then again, who is more de-
voted to seeking out the truth
about Israel, even some of the
more ugly aspects of its
than Israeli reporters |
editors themselves?
In the end, this close
is beneficial to the countr
whole even though it ma)
some hazbara or public
problems in the short nil
daily for a government inj
in Jerusalem. A free, agg
competitive and resp
press is the best guaranj
those basic freedoms so
tial to the success of a
racy.
Israelis Deny Any Meetings
With Iranians in Paris
By OIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israeli officials denied
any knowledge of a report-
ed meeting in Paris be-
tween representatives of
Israel and Iran. The
meeting took place at the
Swiss Embassy in Paris,
according to the
unconfirmed foreign news
reports.
Cabinet Secretary Michael Nir.
said the report apparently
referred to a meeting three years
ago which was followed by Israeli
arms sales to Iran. Official
sources here said there have been
no arms deals between Irael and
Iran for at least two-and-a-half
years.
DEFENSE MINISTER
Moshe Arens denied that Israel
was selling weapons to Iran when
he was in Washington late last
month. The issue arose after
former Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon claimed, during an earlier
visit to Washington, that Israel
and Iran had concluded some
deals .. involving .. military
hardware for strategic reasons
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Friday, August 10, 1984/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 3
Can Saudis Defend Selves?
It Depends Upon Army Loyalties
r
NEW YORK Posing
the question: Can Saudi
Arabia defend itself?, an
authority on the Middle
East has concluded that
the answer depends largely
on whether or not the
Saudi armed forces remain
loyal to the House of
Saud.
In a special report prepared for
the International Relations De-
partment of the American Jewish
Committee, titled "Can Saudi
Arabia Defend Itself?," Prof.
Mordechai Abir, professor of
Middle Eastern Studies at He-
brew University, expresses the
view that the regime's "wide
power-base is still the strongest
guarantee for its stability in the
near future."
Yet, he adds, "it would be
wrong not to observe that events
in the kingdom, in the Arab camp
and in OPEC are likely to erode
this power base."
IN HIS assessment of Saudi
defense capabilities. Professor
Abir states that the overall effec-
tiveness of the armed forces has
been impaired by a number of
factors:
The limited pool of Saudi
manpower of unquestionable
loyalty to the regime available to
serve in the armed forces;
The Saudi decision to diver-
sify its sources of military
supplies among the U.S. and
several West European nations;
The thousands of foreigners
in the kingdom who work in some
capacity with the armed forces;
The The diverse military
training philosophies employed
in individual services;
The historical rivalry within
royal family between the
the royal family between the
western-oriented Sudairi brothers
(including King Fahd and Prince
Sultan, the minister of defense)
and the conservatives led by
Crown Prince Abdallah, who also
commands the National Guard.
IN HIS introduction to Prof.
Abir's report, Dr. George E.
Gruen, director of the Middle
East Division of AJC's Interna-
tional Relations Department,
states:
"During the past decade Saudi
Arabia has pursued an ambitious
program to expand and
modernize its armed forces. The
United States, concerned about
the security of the oil installa-
tions as well as the visibility of
the Al Saud regime, has been the
primary supplier of arms and
training to the Saudi armed
forces."
Dr. Gruen adds: "While the in-
ternal situation in Saudi Arabia
is in many ways different from
that of Iran under the Shah, there
is an important lesson from the
Iranian experience. Massive sup-
plies of the most sophisticated
military equipment cannot assure
the
army and the National Guard,
which reflects the rivalry within
Election
Continued from Page 1
List for Peace, a coalition of
Israeli Arab nationalists and
Jewish leftists, which won one
Knesset seat in the elections,
told a rally in Umm Al Fahem
attended by some 1,000 Arabs
and Jews, that the rise of
ICahane reminded him of his
childhood in Germany and the
rise of the Nazis to power.
Several dozen members of the
religious peace movements,
Netivot Shalom and Oz
Veshalom, marched through the
Old City of Jerusalem distribut-
ing leaflets containing "a
message of brotherhood and
peace to the Arabs of
Jerusalem." This was in
reaction to Kahane's "victory"
march.
Leaders of the American
Jewish Congress, in Jerusalem
to participate in the annual
American-Israel Dialogue which
is sponsored by the
AJCongress, called Kahane
"Israel's Farrakhan," a refer-
ence to the American Black
Muslim extremist leader Louis
Farrakhan. Theodore Mann,
president of the AJCongress,
told a news conference that
Kahane is an extremist,
certainly as much a fanatic as
Farrakahn, whose views are
endorsed by a negligible
minority of American Jews.
^ Former Premier Menachem
Begin also said that he and his
friends want nothing to do with
"that man." Interestingly,
Begin himself was for years
referred to by his enemies in the
Knesset and particularly by the
late premier, David Ben-
Gurion, as "that man."
the survival of a regime, once it
has lost popular support."
Dr. Gruen also points out that
Saudi leaders are apprehensive
about the loyalty to the regime of
their armed forces.
"AMONG THE domestic fac-
tors which could have negative
impact on the cohesiveness of
Saudi society,"he says, "are the
generational gap between the
older princes and the younger
western educated princes, the at-
traction of some Saudis to pan-
Arab and Islamic fundamentalist
ideologies, the recruitment into
the armed forces of Saudis from
tribes traditionally unfriendly to
the Al Saud, the subversive in-
fluence of the Shi'ite Islamic
regime in Iran upon the country's
Shi'i minority, and the evolving
position of women in Saudi
society, who constitute half of the
kingdom's population but are
still largely excluded from the
work force."
PROF. Abir notes that while
the oil wealth of Saudi Arabia
and its neighboring Arab Sheikh-
doms is immense, yet "all lack
most of the components neces-
sary for the development of
diversified economies. Their
population is so small that to
modernize or industrialize, they
are forced to import a vast for-
eign work force, which in many
cases outnumbers the indigenous
one."
In the weak, disunited Arab
camp of the early 1980's, Profes-
sor Abir points out, Saudi Arabia
remained secure in the leadership
as long as it did not deviate too
far from the Arab consensus.
But, he says, events in Lebanon
and the growth of Iranian power
and influence in the Gulf region
may undermine the relative sta-
bility it has been enjoying.
"WHILE THE struggle for
power within the ruling class
could accelerate the process," Dr.
Abir asserts, "the house of Saud
has tended in the past to close its
ranks whenever its monopoly of
power in Saudi Arabia was at
stake. The future stability of the
kingdom, if not its security from
external threats, will depend
largely on the loyalty and
strength of the Saudi armed
forces."
Three successful military
coups in Libya, Sudan and
Somalia and two abortive coups
by officers of the Saudi airforce in
1969 shook the Saudi royal
family, Professor Abir recalls,
"and King Faysal became more
determined to proceed with the
modernization and expansion of
his armed forces."
The kingdom's immense terri-
tory, long coastlines, sparse and
traditional population, and oil
wealth were key factors in Saudi
defense planning, Professor Abir
notes, adding:
"American military experts
assumed that while Saudi Arabia
would remain chronically short of
manpower, it would not lack
funds. They persuaded the
Saudis to focus on the develop-
ment of a powerful airforce and
air defense system rather than
waste their meager human re-
sources on a large army and
navy. The Saudi Airforce, there-
fore, is both capital and techno-
logy-intensive and is most suit-
able to defend the country's oil
fields and vast territories."
IN HIS comments, Dr. Gruen
expresses the opinion that
"whether the Saudis can effec-
tively defend themselves
probably will not be definitely
answered unless their armed
forces engage in a major battle.
Nevertheless, Dr. Abir closely
shows that simply acceding to
every Saudi request for the latest
weapons will not necessarily
solve Saudi Arabia's security
problems. Indeed, additional
arms may have a destabilizing ef-
fect within the country."

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Otler expire* 1/31/86
14300 314540


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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South County /Friday, August 10, 1984
History Was Made
In San Francisco
There is nothing especially partisan in
proclaiming joy at the nomination of
Geraldine Ferraro as candidate for Vice
President of the Democratic Party.
Ferraro is the first woman candidate to be
named as an aspirant to the second
highest office in the land, and as such,
she deserves applause. Or, more aptly, it
is the act itself that deserves applause.
There is little doubt that the decision
was political. The Democrats had to do
something to spice up what had become a
boring primary and what was shaping up
to be a typical party blood-letting at the
convention in San Francisco.
There is also little doubt that the
pressure some say it was ill-advised
by the National Organization for Women
especially at their earlier convention in
Miami Beach which Walter Mondale
addressed, was becoming more than a
troubled political organization such as the
Democrats could bear.
To carry the speculation further,
pundits will observe that the nomination
of Ferraro helped to a great extent to
defang the Rev. Jesse Jackson's warning
that he would run a war of his own in San
Francisco if he didn't get his way on a lot
of issues a warning that seemed
especially fearful in light of his anti-
Semitic campaign rhetoric and his refusal
to separate himself from Black activist
Louis Farrakhan.
Sex No Longer an Issue
We suspect that there are kernels of
truth in all of this speculation as to why
Ferraro was given the nod and kernels
of truth in even further speculation not
here mentioned. But the fact remains that
an historic deed was accomplished at the
Democratic Convention in Chicago. The
country has been asked to vote for a
woman Vice President. If elected, she will
stand one heartbeat away from the Boss.
Parallels in significance abound. The
most obvious one was John F. Kennedy's
nomination in 1960 not a first for a
Roman Catholic; New York's Gov. Al
Smith held that distinction in 1928. But
Smith lost; the times were such that
religious bigotry was too powerful for him
to overcome. Kennedy won. No such
burden would be borne by a Romanist
today; indeed, Ferraro herself is a
Catholic, and it is hardly a significant
issue.
But if Ferraro's religion is not a
significant issue anymore, now for the
first time, she has made her sex an issue
of indifference in the years ahead win
or lose in November. And that is a thing
for all Americans to take pleasure in.
Needed: Election Reform
Few will venture to say, but in our
view it will surely take a long time for the
election in Israel to be "settled" that
is, for a government to be formed.
The evidence is already abundantly
clear that previous coalition maneuvering
will not prove effective this time in
bringing the mind-boggling number of
parties and interests in Israel to a
governmental accommodation.
What stands in the wings, a shadow
apparently neither the dominant Labor
nor Likud Parties wants, is a national
unity government. Already, there has
been the obvious kind of bickering: Who
will be its leader, Shimon Peres or
Yitzhak Shamir?
Peres' Labor Party won more seats
than Shamir's Likud, but the betting now
is that no government will be formed at
all if Shamir does not head it.
All of which comes down to this
dominant issue: The Major problem
facing Israel today is its economic
disaster, and everyone in the country
knows it. But, in our view, equally major
and equally a disaster is Israel's political
system. It sorely needs revamping.
Until that is done until Israel can
hold an election the outcome of which
reflects the true desires of the electorate
until a government can emerge out of
a single election with a clear mandate to
rule on the basis of its avowed principles,
then Israel's democracy is more than in
trouble. It is in danger.
Israelis like Rabbi Meir Kahane, whose
Kach Party won a single seat last week,
and whose odious politics are enough to
terrify any human being of good-will,
have the kind of exposure he has today
precisely because of Israeli's exotic
election process. If Rabbi Kahane is not a
danger, then we don't know what is
and that includes the economy itself.
Campaign '84
Coming Race for the Jewish Vote
By London Chronicle Syndicate
Charles T. Manatt,
the chairman of the
Democratic Party in the
United States, who for a
few hours last week nearly
wasn't, is taking the
offensive in seeking
continued Jewish support
for his fellow Democrats
this year, whether they're
running for the Presid-
ency, the Senate, the
House of Representatives
or any of the myriad of
the state and local
contests around the
country.
Over the past 50 years, the
Jewish community has consist-
ently voted in greater numbers
for the Democrats, as opposed
to the Republicans. But most
political experts agree that the
trend in recent years has been
toward a more balanced split
between the two major parties.
MANATT AND his party's
most influential leaders are the
first to recognize that the eleva-
tion of the Rev. Jesse Jackson
within the hierarchy of the
Democratic Party this year has
posed some very serious dangers
to the traditional alliance
between Jews and Democrats.
In short, they fear that the
greater Jackson's role in the
party after the national conven-
tion in San Francisco last week,
the more likely many Americans
Jews will turn to the Republican
camp.
Jackson, of course, is widely
disliked in the Jewish com-
munity because of his many
critical comments about Israel
and his off-color remarks about
Jews in general the highly-
publicized matter of "Hymies"
being only one of many over the
years, as documented in a just-
released report by the B'nai
B'rith Anti-Defamation League.
MANATT, during an inter-
view, was clearly sensitive to
ihese disturbing developments.
geri Rosenberg best face forward, insisting that
N.wscoo'*nior jack9on did not make a major
aJnvT"* Push at the convention to
boca raton office 2200 n. Federal Hwy.. Suit* 206. Boca Raton. fi. 33432 Phone 36-2ooi change the party 8 traditionally
MamOltice Plm 120 N E. 6th St Miami, Fla 33101 Phona 1373-4605 __ i___al n|onL jn the nlntfnrm
Postmaster ftatum torn. 3570 to Jewish FlortSan. P.O. Bo. 014*1. Miami, Fla. 31101 pTO-ISrael plank Ul W6 piatlOrm.
Advertising Director. Staci Leeeer. Phona 606-1062 Instead Manatt Said, Jackson
Combined Jewish Appeal South County Jewish Federation. Inc Ofllcers President, Marianne Bobick. *" ._____
Vice Presidents Manor* Bear. Eric W Oeckinger. Milton Kretsky; Secretary, Arnotd Roaenthal. and lUS people are more Ulier-
Treasurer. Berenice Scnankerman. Executive Director, Rabbi Bruce S Warshal Pitted in the domestic bread-and-
Jewish Floridian does not guarantee Kashruth of Merchandise Advertised .l nil
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area *3 50 Annual (2 Year Minimum $7), by membership South County butter ISSUeS IBCing Hie mac*
jews" Federation 2200 N Federal Hwy Suite 206, Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Phone 366-2737 community.
12 AR 5744 Manatt. a Los Angeles attor-
m ul ta ney who is nat Jew,sh but has
wumDer./b ..am^l, Jewish partners in. his
SvfirnT cited such issues as
job-training, nutrition and civil
rights. Jackson, he said, did not
make a major initiative to revise
the party's stance on the Middle
East, although in his address to
the convention he clearly called
for one.
Manatt is in a tough and
unenviable position himself. He
can't totally distance himself
from Jackson, since the Black
community is a very important
pillar of the Democratic Party.
Jackson, in recent months, has
emerged as the major Black
leader in the country.
MANATT IS also very much
aware of the fact that the only
way that the Democratic
presidential nominee Walter
Mondale will be able to capture
the White House in November
from President Reagan will be if
the Blacks come out in massive
numbers to vote. That, in turn,
will require a tremendous push,
especially from Jackson.
So Manatt has to walk a thin
line between maintaining his
cordial ties with Jackson, while
at the same time reaching out to
the Jewish community, another
important and influential consti-
tuent of the party.
In seeking to reassure the
Jews, Manatt was outspoken in
blasting the Reagan Admin-
Continued on Page 11
Readers Write
The
Jewish Floridian
FREDSMOCMET
Editor and Publisher
Of South County
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
Published Weekly Mid September through Mid May. 01 Weekly balance of year (43 teeuee)
n. Fla. USPS SS0-250 ISSN 02744134
Out o< Town Upon Request
Friday, August 10. 1984
Volume 6
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Rabbi Warshal's interesting
contribution to the Jewish Flo-
ridian, re the Supreme Court
Title VII Ruling, moves me to
comment.
Recent decisions of the
Burger Court have made it evi-
dent, that the present and near
future makeup of the Justices
sitting, is raising serious ques-
tions of its constitutional role,
as a check and balance, to the
other two arms of government
in our democracy. Negation and
nullification of progressive,
hard-won decisions of the past
two decades, especially in the
realm of civil rights and social
welfare, are grievously affecting
minorities of our citizenry. Con-
gressional will is rendered
impotent.
With the likely retirement, or
demise of three to five of the
nine present Justices, within a
few years, if President Reagan
is re-elected, his probable
choices of replacements would
cause a yet greater tilt to the
conservative-reactionary side,
than presently prevails. Already
oppressed groups, such aa
Blacks, Hispanics, Mexican-
Americans, Indians and yes,
Jews, would find their constitu-
tional rights under yet greater
attack.
History, worldwide, has de-
monstrated that Anti-Semitism
lies in wait, barely beneath the
surface, ready to serve the needs
of autocratic rulers, whenever
they feel threatened and
want a diversion to serve their
purposes and stay in power.
Unless we defend the rights and
aspirations of other threatened
minorities, the Jewish people
will be next in line, and bereft of
allies.
An aggression against one
group is a threat to us all. We
must defend and help one
another. We should know this
by now.
Your remarks about "indiv-
iduals' rights" to qualify for en-
trance to a "Harvard-type" seat
of learning and prestige, to rise
above the lowly status of his-
peer-ethnic-religious group,
doesn't really hold true; when
his total segment is denied
equal treatment before the law.
You are, perhaps, too young to
remember, when Jewish stu-
dents, with top grades, were
refused entrance to good univer-
sities in this country; and had
to go overseas, to study
medicine, engineering, etc.
Of course, quotas are not
ideal. However, when the choice r
presented is between a
numerical proportion and com-
plete denial of entrance, because
of race, creed, or color, a quota
system represents at least
partial protection and redress
against outright discrimination.
and exclusion from the learned
professions; and higher levels of
economic achievement opportu-
nity. Exceptional individuals
sometimes get a foot in the
door. But, unless the constitu-
tional right of all are protected,
society suffers the grievous loss
of talents, we can ill spare, to
maintain our place, as leaders in
the world, who knows what*-'
color-religion the next Salk will
be?
Quotas can be eliminated
when guarantees of equal treat-
ment are in place and function-
ing; as they should, in our free
society, without fear or favor.
MAX GORDON


Friday, August 10, 1984/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 6
Family Mission Success
Dr. and Toni Berliner Return Enthused
Dr. Arnold Berliner and his
wife Toni recently returned from
a family mission to Israel
feeling enlightened and com-
mitted. Both Arnold and Toni
expected to love Israel, but
neither could realize the extent
to which a mission would
enhance their feelings.
For years the Berliners had
"been looking forward to visit
Israel, so when Arnold came
home one evening last October
and told Toni they were going
to Israel he had no trouble
convincing her.
From that time on Arnold
and Toni became more and more
excited. In fact, Toni said "the
high starts from the minute that
you walk through the terminal
doors at Kennedy." The El Al
jet leaving New York on June
-17, consisted of travellers from
all over the United States.
According to Dr. Berliner, "It
didn't take long for people to
establish a common meeting
ground in terms of communi-
cation, and nobody had to tell
each other what they were
feeling. We could tell by their
reactions that we all were
feeling the same things. I think
that you have a feeling of
almost coming home.
We travelled the Orient, we
travelled to Europe and we
always felt like foreigners. As
soon as you land in Israel there
_js no sense of foreigness at all."
Toni continued with "despite
the fact that we have never been
there before, there was no sense
of being an alien in Israel. I
think that is true for the
majority of people that travel to
Israel." "There was an ease of
communication that I have not
found in other parts of the
world," Arnold continued, "be-
cause they-are your people."
"You are going to a state that
is Jewish and for once in your
^tfe you are in the majority
instead of the minority," Toni
replied.
According to the Berliners,
participating on a mission
rather than a conventional tour
to Israel becomes a shared
experience. "We had a sense of
knowing what the country was
really about. You not only visit
the Western Wall and Meah
Shearim and go to the
museums, but you are with
people who made their lives in
Israel. The Kibbutz, air force
^base, the old age home, Kfar
saba our Project Renewal Sister
City are all valuable experiences
and places to go." Dr. Berliner
feels the mission was special be-
cause "it was being with other
people who were going for the
same reasons that you were, to
see things that many of us have
not seen before, to be with a
group of young families." "I
think that you get a different
mission: possi&le
I
FOR INFORMATION ON PASSPORTS, CONTACT MARCIA AT THE FEDERATION OFFICE
368-2737
of the trip. You come away from
the mission with your own
impressions rather than being
spoon-fed with what we should
feel."
According to the Berliners, it
makes good sense to go on a
mission, especially if it is your
first trip to Israel. Missions are
run very efficiently, and the
guides are there to please you
and make the trip as comfort-
able as possible. Children have a
wonderful time and come home
far more aware of the State of
Israel. Being in Israel gives you
an opportunity to explore your
inner feelings. "It made me
proud to be able to trace my
heritage back so far, and that
we have survived in spite of
everything," added Toni.
Arnold and Toni Berliner
can't wait to return to Israel.
Not a day passes by that the
Berliners fail to think about or
discuss their recent mission to
Israel.
The Berliners will discuss
their mission experiences on
Wednesday, Aug. 15 at the
James and Marjorie Baer
Jewish Community Campus
located at 336 Spanish River
Blvd. NW. For more Informa-
tion, please contact Harvey
Grossman, Campaign Director,
South County Jewish Federa-
tion at 368-2737.
Mrs. Toni Berliner

quality (experience) when a
person goes on a mission. A
person going there has the
feeling that he wants to learn
and wants to partake. It is more
than going on a vacation. It
pulls you together," added Toni.
The mission guides add a signif-
icant dimension. "They also
know what you should see, what
grabs the pulse of your emo-
tions. We expected to be
Dr. Arnold Berliner

moved in various ways and to
be challenged in many ways
when we went. The thing that I
must give the guides credit for,
is that they do not propa-
gandize.
If one goes to as moving a place
as Meah Shearim, nobody has
to say much. They let the expe-
rience speak for itself," added
Arnold. "That is something that
I think is a very positive aspect
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Felony Division, Prosecuting
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Trying Civil, Divorce, Commercial
Personal Injury and Criminal Litigation
COMMUNITY SERVICE
Jewish Federation, Palm Beach County
Super Sunday Volunteer
Bd. of Dir., United Cerebral Palsy Assoc.
Bd. of Dir., Palm Beach County
Association for Retarded Citizens
Chairman, Eagle Scout Banquet
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EDUCATION
Bachelor of Science
U.S. Merchant Marine Academy
Juris Doctor
U. of Miami Law School


rriuav. reoruarv;
Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, August 10, 1964
Toy Factory Exists In Kfar Saba
EDITORS NOTE: Andrew
Polin is a South County
journalist now based in Israel
who is writing a series of
articles on neighborhoods in
Kfar Saba that are twinned with
the South County Jewish
Federation under the Project
Renewal Program.
By ANDREW POLIN
A toy factory exists in Kfar
Saba.
It is not the usual mechanical
assembly line, but a place where
each toy is handmade.
Ironically, many of the people
who make these toys never
played with toys in their youth.
That's because most of the
families living in Yoseftal and
Kaplan, two neighborhoods in
Kfar Saba, come from Oriental
backgrounds Morocco,
Yemen, Iraq where toys were
not part of their culture, where
a good child was a quiet child.
These parents here know their
children need food and clothes,
but that's not enough for their
normal development. Without
attention, without toys to stim-
ulate the intelligence of these
children, these youths enter
Israeli schools at a dis-
advantage. They are lacking the
skills other children have when
they enter school.
It is a disadvantage which
they are forever trying to
overcome.
In extreme cases, the children
digress so much because their
intellect is not stimulated that
they could be mistaken as
mentally retarded.
With the help of Project
Renewal in the neighborhoods of
Yoseftal and Kaplan, the
children here will live happier
lives. With proper stimulation,
these children can be as normal
as anyone.
Here, in a small room at the
Kupot Cholim (Health Clinic),
mothers of young children make
toys. The room is a menagerie
of stuffed dolls, rattlers, mobiles
and children's books.
The toys here are not refined
products. A roughness exists
about them. Yet, there is a
specialness instilled in each toy
made.
Maybe it's because the toys
are handmade by the children's
mothers. Maybe it's because the
toys are made from common
household items plastic soda
bottles, old clothes.
"It's marvelous. Something
special," said Lili, a mother of
two toddlers.
Lib, who lives in Yoseftal, has
made mobiles, a stuffed cat doll
and rattlers for her children,
Moshe, 4, and Oshrit, 1.
And the children are more
alert, quick because of the toys,
Lili said.
"It also helps the mothers
financially," Lib said with the
help of an interpreter.
That's an important factor
because many, if not most of
the families living in Yoseftal
and Kaplan, are poor.
Chagit Maoz, who is in charge
of this toy factory, said the
main thing is to make cheap,
inexpensive toys, which will
help the children grow.
Shortly after the mothers in
the neighborhoods give birth,
Ms. Maoz said she visits them.
"I go to their homes and
explain to them how to develop
babies, how to speak to them.
"The main thing is not to be
afraid to show the children they
love them, to take them in their
arms near their bodies," she
added.
"Physical love. To hold the
children. To kiss them," Ms.
Maoz said.
"1 explain to them that it's
not less important to give them
affection than nice clothes and
food," she added.
For a child to develop
normally, Ms. Maoz said, it is
important for the parents to
give their offspring compli-
ments.
To emphasize her point, Ms.
Maoz claps her hands to show
what parents should do when
the children walk or talk. Posi-
tive reinforcement.
"I explain to the mothers how
to explain the senses to the
children. To hear. To see. To
smell. To taste..
"To sing to the child because
he likes to hear his mother's
voice. It's not important if she
has a good voice or not," she
added.
New Prosthesis Repairs Damage
To Bone In Middle Ear
A newly developed prosthesis
to replace a damaged or
destroyed stapes, one of the
bones in the middle ear, is offer-
ing restored hearing to deaf
people whose disability is due to
stapes destruction. The
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Tnc more Tbran stucuj,
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IncmorcscnooGrKj,
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w more counsel,
Hie more undarhvidjiK);
i more nqnteou$ncs$,
-rite morcfffiK?. ...oo.-*
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Professional Staff-Bar/Bat Mitzvah Training
U.A.H.C. Curriculum-Our Third Year
REGISTER NOW!!
Visit us at our Tempi* Complex
Occupancy August 1964
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For all Temple information, Phone 276-6161
Sabbath Eve Services Rabbi Samuel Silver.
Friday Evenings 8:15 P.M. at Cason Methodist Church,
corner of Swinton Ave. and N.E. 4 Street
A Kfar Saba volunteer makes a toy as another youth looks on.
prosthesis is the work of Dr.
Jacob Sade, Professor of
Otolaryngology at Tel Aviv
University's Sadder Faculty of
Medicine and head of the
University-affiliated Department
of Otolaryngology .at Meir
General Hospital in Kfar Sava.
The prosthesis has already
been placed in the ears of 30
patients in Israel. In some
instances, hearing was improved
to such a degree that a hearing
aid was no longer necessary. Dr.
Sade notes that the prosthesis
which he has developed is
limited to a specific operation
and is not a cure-all for all
causes of deafness.
Named "Tabor" by Dr. Sade,
after the Israeli mountain, the
prosthesis is now being com-
mercially manufactured in the
United States.
Sara Dachbash, 68, of Ramat
Hasharon, had a prototype of
Dr. Sade's prosthesis placed in
her ears 10 years ago. She had
been deaf for two years. Mrs.
Dachbash said, "Following an
infection in my ears, I couldn't
hear. I was embarrassed all the
time, when I went to work or
with my children." One of Mrs.
Dachbash'8 five children
remarks, "We felt very bad
having to shout at our mother.
We would have to shout at her,
not once, but several times
before she could understand
us." Following the operation,
Mrs. Dachbash began to hear
again. Today, her hearing is
perfectly normal. Indeed, this
interview with Mrs. Dachbash
was carried out over the tele-
phone in a normal, conversa-
tional manner. Mrs. Dachbash,
recalling the discomfort of those
two years and her subsequent
recovery, says, "Thank G-d for
Dr. Sade."
Anyone seeking more
information about the many
achievements of Tel Aviv
University and about the local
chapter of the American Friends
of Tel Avhr University should
call Lauren Azoulai, Executive
Director at 392-9186.
After their first meeting, the
mother will come to the toy
room where she will learn how
to make toys geared to teach
her children.
Perhaps she will make a book
with different materials pasted
to each page in order that her
children will learn the touch of
different things.
Or she might make toys
aimed at developing the Uttle
muscles of the child.
Whatever they make, the toys
become special for the children
and the mothers.
"When the mother is making
the toy with her own hand she's
ready to give more energy to
develop the child with the toys
she makes," Maoz said.
But this "toy factory" is
housed in a small room at the
Kupot Cholim. If this project is
to continue and, in the future,
reach more families, Project
Renewal needs more money.
Project Renewal has plans to
expand and rennovate Kfar
Saba's "toy factory."
Without more money, the
plans will go no further.
Tin terribly sorry, but if youU
called for reservations.
????
Someone figured driving 50 miles back and forth costs 20
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We figure it's a lot smarter to get on the phone for those
one-of-a-kind things, reservations, shopping, or whatever,
before getting on the highway.
Make a short long distance call today.
SouthernBell
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cake. For direct dial rates to Alaska end Hawaii, check your operator, tales subtoot to changa
i'


Robinson Delegate To
Jewish Agency Annual Assembly
Friday, Auguat 10, 1984 /The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 7
UIA, UJA and UIA Canada,
allowed the participants to
review the budgeting process
and learn about the issues
feeing them in Jerusalem. "The
Assembly gives us the oppor-
tunity to see firsthand how the
money is being allocated and a
chance to influence the shape of
Israel's future," Robinson said.
Rudolph Robinson, of both
Boca Raton and Cherry Hill,
N.J., was recently one of 300
American delegates to the 1984
Annual Assembly of the Jewish
Aeency in Jerusalem. The
conclave met to review the
Agency's $360 million budget
and allocate funds for its
programs worldwide.
The individuals in attendance,
representing 50 cities, were
afforded the opportunity to
participate in the decision-
making policies of the Jewish
Agency and have a voice in
which social planning and
welfare activities receive
funding. Emigration of Jews
from oppressed countries,
agricultural settlements, youth
aliyah and education both in Is-
rael and the diaspora, are
among the many programs
funded by the Agency.
Robinson is a prominent com-
munity leader, both locally and
in Cherry Hill. He is active in
the South County Jewish Feder-
ation Ocean campaign and has
been a host at the annual
Chalfonte cocktail party. He will
be generating much enthusiasm
in the upcoming Ocean
campaign as Chairman of the
first annual Golf Tournament
for Ocean residents.
In Cherry Hill, his untiring
dedication is demonstrated by
his numerous activities on
behalf of Federation and the
Jewish people. He served as
Equal Access Case Bolstered
V
Continued from Page 1
Nartowicz v." Clayton County
School District, a student,
Joanne Nartowicz, and her
guardians sued to enjoin the
North Clayton Senior High
School from allowing such reli-
gious clubs to meet after school
hours in the school building
under teacher supervision. The
suit also challenged such prac-
tices as announcing religious
activities over the school's
public address system.
The U.S. District Court for
"* the Northern District of Georgia
upheld Nartowicz. It granted a
preliminary injunction prohibit-
ing the School District from
allowing public school property
and facilities from being used to
advertise church services,
church related meetings and
activities or permitting persons
to use assemblies to propagate
religious views and promote
religion. Such practices, it
contends, violated the church-
state separation requirement of
^*the Constitution.
THE SCHOOL DISTRICT
appealed to the 11th Court of
Appeals, which upheld the lower
court on all aspects of the case-
in its friend-of-the-court brief,
the only one filed in the appeals
tribunal on behalf of Nartowicz,
the AJCongress declared: "The
point is not that religious
speech is somehow particularly
B'nai Israel
Begins Services
Congregation B'nai Israel will
hold its first services Friday
evening Aug. 10 at 8 p.m. and
Sat. morning Aug. 11 at 10:15
a.m. at the Center For Group
Counselling, 22445 Boca Rio
Road, Boca Raton. Rabbi
Richard Agler will officiate.
Religious school registration
for grades Kindergarten through
Confirmation is currently in
progress. Religious school will
begin on Tuesday, Sept. 11 at
the Center For Group Counsell-
ing. Please call 392-9982 or 487-
1669 for information concerning
membership, services or re-
ligious school.
offensive. Rather, because of the
divisiveness of religious contro-
versy, the Constitution has
commanded that government,
and particularly its public
schools, distance itself from reli-
gion, neither rejecting nor ap-
proving it."
Chairman of the Advance Gifts
Division; has been a member of
the Executive Committee of the
Federation and on its Board,
and is active in their Communi-
ty Relations Council. He was
also one of the founders of the
Jewish Geriatric Home in
Cherry Hill.
The owner and president of
Rudolph Robinson Steel
Company in Cherry Hill, he is
also involved in synagogue
activities, Israel Bonds, Project
Renewal and AIPAC.
"I was always taught three
virtues of Judaism: Torah,
tefillah (prayer) and tzedakah
(charity)," comments Robinson
when explaining his long history
of involvement.
The Jewish National Fund of
New Jersey will be honoring
Robinson on Sept. 23 by
dedicating a forest in Israel in
his name.
Robinson read extensive
literature in preparation for the
Assembly and participated in a
nationwide televised conference
which briefed the delegates. The
conference, sponsored by CJF,
Bn fIff'
H^H 1 HI
1 ^^^^ ^E
L \H W ^^^/ m
^^^3

B'nai B'rith Olympic XI Lodge presented an historical volume: The
American Jewish Album 1654 to the Present by Alton Schoerner,
to Palm Beach County Library Glades Road Branch. Pictured left
to right: Aaron Stele, Connor D. Tjarks, Assistant Director of
Libraries at FAU.
Flag Presentation
At Temple Sinai
At Temple Sinai's historic
March and Consecration Aug.
12, at 2 p.m., the Israeli Counsel
" the United States, the
Honorable Yehoshua Trigor will
present to the congregation an
Israeli Flag in memory of
Michael Falikman, son of
Brotherhood President, Heinz
raiikrnan and hi wife, Doris.
where shopping is a pleasure 7days a week
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
A velebta it PuMx Stores with
Frith Danish Bakeries Only.
Ort for Sandwich
French Bread
.69
s-
Available at PubHx Storst with
Fraah Danish Bakeries Only.
Dallcious
Dutch
Apple Pie
SI 59
sach
Available at Publix Storaa with
Fraah Danish Bake tie a Only.
PMad with Bavarian
Craam or Custard
Napoleons
2.89*
Available at AH Pubix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Great for Snacks
Yellow Cupcakes......6
for
each
$-|4
S-|59
Available at Publix Storaa with Fraah
Danish Bakeries Only.
Raisin
English Muffins............. 52: 65*
Lemon Meringue Pie.
Danish Pecan Ring.......aacn$189
Prices Effective
August 9th thru 15th. 1984
FREE! WEDDING
CAKE ORNAMENT
[3
5
2
VahMd up to $15.00 with this
Coupon and tho purchaso of any
Thro* Tlor or Larger Wadding Cafca
(Coupon Expkaa Wad., Sapt. 30, 1984)
(Varo Baach to Homaataad Only)
(On* coupon par Horn purchaaad.)
r^ JaOOQOOQOOQOOOOOOOOtOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOrjQ^
Quantity
MgMa Reeerved
.


ri'iuMv. rnnmrv Z4. II
Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South County /Friday, August 10, 1984
Pauline Arnold (second from left) of the
Young Israel of Forest Hills, N. Y., receives
a citation of honor from Queens Boro
President Donald Mannes (second from
right) upon winning the National Youth
Essay Contest of the National Council of
Young Israel. The eleventh grader, who
attends Yeshiva University High School for
Girls, wrote her essay as a letter to impri-
soned Soviet Jew Josef Begun. Also pic-
tured are the director of youth activities of
the National Council, Richard Stareshefsky
(left), and Carolyn Greene, of the Greater
New York Conference on Soviet Jewry,
holding a picture of Begun. Miss Arnold
won a $250 Israel Bond for placing first,
and five other prizes in two age groups
were awarded by the National Council of
Young Israel.
Names in News
BB Offers to Meet With Rev. Jackson
International has
convene a meeting
B'nai B'rith
offered to
with the Rev. Jesse Jackson "at
the earliest possible date" to
revitalize the coalition between
Jews and Blacks.
GERALD KRAFT, B'nai
B'rith president, said in a tele-
gram to the Democratic
presidential candidate that the
Jewish organization "is deeply
gratified" by his "compelling
pleas" for the revival of Jewish-
black unity.
"We agree that our history
together has been blessed with a
shared commitment to peace
and justice and that we must
dedicate ourselves to under-
standing and mending the hurt
and disappointments each side
has felt in recent days and
years," Kraft said.
The President of the
American Jewish Committee has
hailed "the new Germany" as he
joined West German and world
leaders at the ceremonies
marking the 40th anniversary of
the effort to assassinate Adolf
Hitler and overthrow the Nazi
regime on July 20, 1944.
"This anniversary
commemoration," said Howard
I. Friedman, "demonstrates
with poignant substance that
there is, indeed, since the
Second World War, a new
Germany committed to
upholding the sanctity of human
life, defending constitutional
democracy, opposing racism and
anti-Semitism. nourishing a
sense of pluralism, and building
a world order based on a mutual
respect among all members of
the human family."
Dinah Shore will be honored
by the American Associates of
Ben Gurion University of the
Negev with their Lifetime
Achievement Award at a dinner
September 18 at the Beverly
Hilton Hotel's Intern rtional
Ballroom, in Los Angeles
The announcement of the
award was made by Irwin H.
Golden berg. national vice
C;sident and chairman;
wreoce N. Field, chairmn,
Executive Committee; and
Herbert Glaaer, co-chairman,
Executive Committee, all of the
Western Area, all of whom are
serving as dinner chairmen.
Elton Rule, former vice
chairman of the Board of ABC,
will be honorary chairman of the
"Awards evening's- program.
Joining him as general chair-
persons for the gala event are
Carol Burnett and Mr. and Mrs.
Kirk Douglas.
New York's Touro College
pre-nursing program will
graduate its first student, Done
Kinek, into the Long Island
University School of Nursing
this fall.
Over the past two years,
Kinek has taken her preparatory
science and liberal arts courses
at Touro College's School of
Liberal Arts and Sciences. She
has received a special Associate
of Arts Degree in pre-nursing
which has been registered with
the State Department of Educa-
tion in New York.
Some 240 students are
already enrolled in Touro's pre-
nursing program. The college,
founded in 1970, is accredited
by the Middle States Asso-
ciation of Colleges and Schools.
Dr. Dennis B. Klein has been
appointed director of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith's Center for Studies on
the Holocaust.
In making the announcement,
Nathan Perhn utter, ADL
National director, described the
Center as engaging in programs
to integrate study of the
Holocaust within the curricula
of secondary schools and
serving as a resource and
consultant for religious and
Camp Maccabees fourth season is drawing to a close. Pictured
above are campers preparing for Costume Day, the special event of
the week. Each week, this year's Camp Maccabee had a special
event. Some of the special events were: Snow Day, Maccabiad, and
Carnival Day (with a special guest)._____________________________
secular institutions of higher
learning.
Dr. Klein, who received his
doctorate from the University of
Rochester, has taught modern
history, including the
Holocaust, at the Melton Center
for Jewish Studies at Ohio
State, Michigan State and New
York Universities.
According to the National
Conference on Soviet Jewry,
Riga physicist Zakhar Zunshain,
who was recently sentenced to
three years in prison for
"defaming the Soviet state" at
a KGB-packed trial, was placed
in solitary confinement. The
New York based agency also
noted that over 100 Jews from
Riga and Leningrad declared
successive hunger strikes to
publicize his plight.
The NCSJ reported that a
Jewish activist in Leningrad,
Yakov Gorodetsky, who had
gone to Riga for the trial, and
Zunshain's wife, Tatyana, were
openly followed by security
police as they traveled back
from Riga to Leningrad on July
18. A close friend, Gorodetsky,
was barred from entering the
trial.
In a joint statement released
by Judge Marvin Frankel,
chairman of the National
Lawyers Committee for Soviet
Jewry, and NCSJ Chairman
Morris B. Abram, the two
prominent attorneys asserted
that "This is the first time a
man has been tried for pursuing
a legal course of action."
The Leonard and Bea Diener
Institute of Jewish Law a
center for studies in the
commonalities between
American jurisprudence and
traditional Jewish law has
been established at Yeshiva
University's Benjamin N.
Cardozo School of Law, Dean
Monroe E. Price has announced.

Re-Elect JUDGE PAUL
DOUGLAS
The Experienced Judge. For 24 Years.
Achievements and background of Circuit Court Judge Paul Douglas
First elected as County Judge (Probate) in 1960.
Became a Circuit Judge Probate Division, by
Constitutional Revision in 1972.
Practicing attorney in West Palm Beach11 years,
(prior to election as Judge in 1960)
Author of the first Juvenile and Domestic Relation
Court in Florida.
Testified as an expert on Probate & Guardianship
matters in the Florida Legislature.
Charter member and Past president of the Palm
Beach Psychiatric Clinic which was the county's first
treatment facility for acutely ill mental patients.
Actively supported the creation of the P.B. County
Childrens Home and served on its Board of
Directors.
Past Vice President of the Florida County Judges
Association.
Past President-elect of the Palm Beach County Bar
Association.
Attended the National Judicial College in Nevada at
a student and as a lecturer.
Completed special courses for Judges at Harvard
University.
Qualified in all areas of the law and presently the
most experienced Judge in Florida on Probate
matters.
BornLake Worth. Florida.
Married, 2 grown daughters, 2 grandchildren.
Veteran of World War II-United States Air Force.
Attended University of Florida and Stetson
University Law School, Class of 1950.
Member of Holy Trinity Episcopal Church.
Vote Sept. 4 Circuit Judge Group 4
M.PM.A*.


Friday, August 10, 1984/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 9
WHERE YOU BUY
YOUR TIRES MEANS
A LOT TO YOU
NORTON TIRE CO. IS
FLORIDA'S LARGEST:
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along with your ^^^Si^SSSi In hill no qoes-
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MICHELIN iFGoodrich
DEALER
DEALER
IRELLI
DEALER
1
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EXPERIENCE & INTEGRITY
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To better service you and your car, we have
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WE SOLVE PROBLEMS
If you have a problem with any purchase,
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8 CLEANLINESS We offer clean, air-
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With 35 stores throughout Florida, we have the
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MASTFRCARO VISA AMERICAN EXPRESS DiNER S CLUB WE SERVICE NATIONAL ACCOUNTS


-# -_.. w**.v_p
rnuav. reoruarvz4. 1MH4
rage io The Jewish Floridian of South County /Friday, August 10, 1984
Israel Bonds Come Due
'Silent no more'
Soviet Jewry update
The Fourth Development
Issue State of Israel Coupon
Bond, Series "C", purchased
during the period of 8-1-69
through 7-31-70 will mature
Aug. 1, 1984 providing that
it is still being held. These
Bonds do not earn additional
Three years imprisonment,
the maximum term for "defam-
ing the Soviet state," was
slapped on Riga activist
ZAKHAR ZUNSHAIN at a
KGB-packed trial on June 28.
During the proceedings, he
announced an unlimited hunger
strike, read his will and began
singing "Hatikva" over the
judges' insults and curses.
Neither his wife TATYANA,
nor Leningrad activist YAKOV
GORODETSKY were allowed to
serve as his lawyer, having been
replaced by a court-appointed
man. Tatyana was permitted an
eight hour meeting with Zakhar
the day before the trial.
All but four Jews were barred
from entering the courtroom:
Zunshain's aging father a
disabled World War II veteran
wearing the '-'merous medals
with which he i.ad been honored
his mother, sister and wife.
As militiament pushed the Jews
away from the room, one of
them hurt the old man. When a
friend of Zunshain's,
ALEKSANDR BALTEK, tried
to help him. the same militia-
man, identified as Aleksandrov,
threatened Baiter with arrest.
Baiter and the veteran held
nands to prevent this from hap-
pening.
On his way to Riga for the
trial, Gorodetsky was told by a
militiaman named Kruglov that
he would "return in a wheel
chair." Back in Leningrad
several days later, during a
gathering of refusenik scientists
at his apartment, he was again
told by an agent that he would
be "crippled within a week."
Gorodetsky was accompanied to
the Latvian capital by several
other Leningrad activists,
including his wife, POLINA.
Former Israeli President
Ephraim Katzir was inter-
rogated by the Leningrad KGB
after attempting to meet with
over 80 refusenik scientists
gathered at the home of
YAKOV GORODETSKY to
protest the imprisonment of
their colleague ZAKHAR
ZUNSHAIN. A prominent bio-
chemist, the 68 year-old Katzir
was questioned for two horus by
three agents, one of whom spoke
Hebrew. Letters, a book, and
Israeli coins were confiscated
from the former president and
his wife, who was also present.
The couple was released with no
apology or transportation back
from the interrogation site.
Gorodetsky, his wife, and one
other man were also detained
and then released.
Katzir was in the Soviet
Union to attend the Federation
of European Biochemical Socie-
ties, which met in Moscow. One
month earlier, five refusenik
scientists had appealed to those
bound for the international
conference for help in trying to
4 Palestinians Given
Life by Military Court
JERUSALEM (JTA) Four Palestinian Arabs
were sentenced to life imprisonment by a military court
in Nablus and four others received sentences of 10-25
years for the stabbing murder of yeshiva student
Aharon Gross in the Hebron marketplace last July 7.
The men, all in their early 20's, were described as
fanatical Moslems who want to impose Islamic rule over
Palestine and oust the Jews. They expressed no remorse
over the killing which they saw as part of a jihad
holy war a tenet of the Moslem faith.
DURING THE TRIAL, defense lawyers charged
that the presence of Jewish settlers in Hebron had
created an atmosphere conducive to the emergence of
such extremist groups.
Gross was fatally stabbed while waiting for friends
at the marketplace. His assailants seized the gun he
was carrying and escaped in a car. The youth lay in the
street unattended until he was mis-identified as an Arab
and taken to a local Arab hospital where he was
pronounced (* \. His body was subsequently claimed
by Jewish .thorities.
"leave the USSR for reunifica-
tion with our relatives in
Israel." Signing were LEV
GOLDFARB, IOSIF IRLIN,
ARM EN KHACHATURYAN,
MARIY TARSHIS, and INNA
IOFFE USPENSKY.
Only 72 Jews left the Soviet
Union in June, lowering the
monthly average for the first
half of 1984 to roughly 80
people.
ALEKSEI MURZHENKO
returned to his family in Kiev
after serving 14 years in prison
and labor camp. A non-Jew
sentenced at the First
Leningrad Trial in 1970 for
trying to help Jewish activists
emigrate to Israel, Murzhenko
served in an especially strict
regime camp near the Siberian
town of Perm. The 42- year-old
activist was convicted of
"treason," "anti-Soviet agita-
tion" and "organization," and
"stealing state property" for his
attempt, together with Jewish
refuseniks, to fly a plane to
Israel in a dramatic expression
of the Jews' plight. YURI
FEDEROV, another non-Jew
who participated in the aborted
attempt to leave, is due to be
released from a 15 year sentence
next year.
Moscow's VLADIMIR
DASHEVSKY was fired from
his teaching job.
A recent article in the Soviet
press discussing new publica-
tions "on the anti-Zionist topic"
conspicuously omitted any
reference to Middle Eastern
"specialist" Lev Korneyev's
notorious book, The Class
Essence of Zionism. The book,
which had initially received
favorable reviews, repeats a
standard anti-Semitic formula
by claiming that "Zionist
agents" in the USSR are them-
selves provoking anti-Jewish
acts to further their cause. Else-
where, Korneyev has borrowed
from neo-Nazi doctrine to
declare the Holocaust a "myth
of Zionist propaganda."
The struggle to leave for
Israel is chronicled in articles
and letters from Soviet Jews
and Western scholars in The
Jews of the Soviet Union.
Edited by David Prital, the
book is available in Hebrew
from the Israel Public Council
for Soviet Jewry (4a Chissin St.,
Ent. B. Tel Aviv, Israel).
This is provided as a com-
munity service by the Com-
munity Relations Council of the
South County Jewish
Federation.

Adolph & Rose Levis
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
an agency of the South County
Jewish Federation
WE WANT YOU!
Sunday, September 23rd... 1:00 to 5:00 P.M.
1st Annual
FUNDAY/OPEN HOUSE
at the James and Marjorie Baer Jewish Campus
ASSIST US WITH Concession Booths;
Guided Tours of the Building
and Promoting our Membership Program.
Dedication Ceremony for
James and Margorie Baer Campus 2-3 pm
336 Spanish River Blvd. N.W.
Boca Raton, Fla.
interest beyond date of
maturity.
For information, please call or
write the Israel Bond office,
2200 North Federal Highway,
Boca Raton, Fla. 33431, 368-
9221.
Organizations In The News
TEMPLE EMETH
Temple Emeth Sisterhood will
hold a luncheon and card party
on Wednesday, Aug. 29 at 12
noon. For reservations please
call Rose Oppenheimer, 499-
1853, Bess Rothscluld, 499-6717
or Ida Murstein, 499-2616.
HADASSAH
Hadaseah Ben Gurion are
sponsoring a bus trip to Copa
Cabana, Miami Beach, on
Wednesday, Aug. 29. Bus.
dinner, show and all gratuities
are included for 825.50 per
person. For reservations call
499-9955, 499-4874 or 499-1873.
ZOA
Zionist Organization of
America Boca will hold their
second annual ZOA-Boca Raton
District Picnic on Sunday, Sept.
2 at the Arvida Beach Club,
AIA and Osceola Drive, Boca
from 5-9 p.m. There will be
cocktails, food and fun for all.
The cost $10 per person, $5 for
children. Call your ZOA for res-
ervations.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN
ORT
The South Palm Beach
County Region of Women's
American ORT is presenting a
deluxe trip to New Orleans from
Oct. 31 to Nov. 6 at the Hyatt
Regency Hotel. Travel arrange-
ments either by bus or airplane
should be made by calling
Sylvia at 272-4031 or the Re-
gional office at 393-6254.
The Boca Glades Chapter
All prospective members are
invited to a Membership Tea to
be held on Wednesday, Aug. 15
at 2 p.m. at the home of Lida
Fox. Interested persons should
call 482-6878.
The Boca Glades Chapter pre-
sents the first of the coming
season's social events for Wo-
men's American ORT. A four
star dining experience at the
Bali Plaza Restaurant in the
Village Square in Boca Raton on
Sunday. Aug. 26 can be enjoyed
for $15 per person. Call Rita
Sadow9ky at 483-5787 for res-
ervations.
Community Calendar
August 27
Temple Beth Shalom Sisterhood meeting 10 a.m.
August 28
Shalom South County 5:30 p.m.
vJG
Adolph & Rose Levis
[JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTEI
an Agency of the South County Jewish Federation
WESTERN
ROUND
UP
Saturday, August 18
7:30-11 p.m.
at the Levis JCC
For Couples Ages 20's-50's
Square Dancing
Kosher Chicken & Ribs
Hamburgers, Hot Dogs, More...
130.00 Per Couple
Please RSVP With Check By August 10
336 Spanish River Boulevard, N.W.
Boca Raton, Florida 33431
(305) 395-5546


Friday, August 10, 1984/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 11
lampaign '84: The Struggle For the Jewish Vote
Continued from Page 4-
ation's record since taking
|ce, especially the Reagan
idle East peace plan of
btember 1, 1962. During the
erview, he singled out
fense Secretary Caspar
feinberger's positions, which
ve often raised very deep
Scerns in Jerusalem.
The Democratic Party leader
idered aloud what job
Jinberger might win in a
and Reagan Administration
whether, for instance, he
rht wind up as Secretary of
Ite replacing George Shultz.
iis is a recurring nightmare in
Jewish community.
..IKE OTHER Democrats,
iuiatt also noted that a second
Republic Administration
aid be expected to lean rather
avily on Israel to make addi-
}nal concessions, since the
Constitution limits a
Bsident to two four-year
is. Reagan, as opposed to
Imdale, would not have to
ry about getting reelected in
Ind as if to counter the wide-
id notion of Jackson's
ed anti-Semitism and the
oning impact that it might
ve on Jewish support for the
nocrats in general, Manatt
(isted that the highest
elons of the Republican
ty have never been known to
all that close to the Jewish
amunity either.
Hius, Manatt pointed out
It there are today no Jews in
Reagan Cabinet the first
te that Jews have been
ent from the highest posts in
Washington in some 50 years.
(There are many Jews in
secondary positions.) According
to Manatt, this is no historical
accident.
"Remember," he said, "I'm
from Los Angeles. I know that
California crowd that surrounds
Reagan. I know how they
think."
MANATT RECALLED the
fuss made over White House
Press Secretary Larry Speakes'
public rift several weeks ago
with the then-chairman of the
President's Council of Economic
Advisers, Martin F eld stein, who
has since resigned to return to
his teaching post at Harvard
University. At a press briefing
in the White House at that
time, Speakes joked about the
correct pronunciation of
Feldstein's name whether it
was Feld-steen or Feld-stime.
The White House press corps
later suggested there were some
alleged innuendoes of anti-
Semitism in the tone of
Speakes' remarks. Speakes
flatly denied it.
"I remember how they spoke
of Feldstein," Manatt said,
referring to the incident. He was
clearly seeking to drive home
his message that Jews have
something to worry about in the
Republican Party not just in
the Democratic Party
because of Jackson's increased
influence there.
Reagan's supporters in the
Jewish community quickly
dismiss the implications of
Manatt's tough comments. They
refer to Reagan's record of
support for Israel, going back to
his days as California's governor
Religious Directory
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Conservative.
Phone 392-8566, Rabbi Theodore Feldman, Hazzan Donald
Roberts. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at
9:30 a.m. Family Shabbat Service 2nd Friday of each month.
| Evening services Monday through Thursday 5:15 p.m.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
116189 Carter Road 1 block south of Linton Blvd., Delray
peach, Florida 33445. Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks.
)aily Torah Seminar preceding services at 7:45 a.m. and 6 p.m.
sabbath and Festival Services 8:45 a.m. Sabbath Torah class
p.m. Phone 499-9229.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF WEST DELRAY
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
Jonservative Services at Carteret Savings and Loan Asso-
ciation Office, West Atlantic, corner Carter Road, Delray Beach.
ridays, 8 p.m. and Oneg Shabbat, Saturdays, 9 a.m. and
Ciddush. Edward Dorfman, President 499-6687. Temple
Hfice 14600 Cumberland Drive, Delray Beach, Fla. 33446,
'hone 495-0466.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
Pi? S Wo,/ourth Avenue. Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Reform.
'3s-39e1"89>- Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Assistant Rabbi
rtgory 5s. Marx, Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve
services at 8 p.m. Family Shabbath Service at 8 p.m. 2nd
[nday of each month.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
failing Address: P.O. Box 340015, Boca Raton, Fla. 33434.
"nservaUve. Located in Century Village, Boca. Daily Services
a.m. and 5 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m. and 6:15 p.m., Sunday
1-iO am. and 5 p.m. Reuben Saltzman, President, Joseph M.
Dllack, Cantor. Phone 483-5557.
TEMPLE EMETH
F80 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach, Fla. 33445.
snservative. Phone: 498-3536. Naftah/ A. Linkovsky,
Jtor. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 8:46
|m., Daily Minyans at 8:46 a.m. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
111W Atknto Ave., (between Congress Ave. and Barwich
oad), Delray Beach, Fla. 33446. Reform. Sabbath eve
Ll1CefnF,?day at : 15 p.m. Rabbi Samuel Silver, President
"'nuel Rothstein, phone 276-6161.
BOCA RATON SYNAGOGUE
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 273866, Boca Raton, Fla. 33427.
uiodox services held at South County Jewish Community
Im c Lif14 N'W- 35th St- Soca R^n. every Friday, 5:45
L i 11, ,y mornin8 9:30 a.m. Minch-Maariv. President,
Israel Bruk, Phone: 483-8616.
CONGREGATION B'NAI ISRAEL
formed Services at Center for Group Counseling, 22446
H' Road, Boca Raton, Florida 33433. Rabbi Richard
babbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 10:16
Mailing address: 960 Glades Road, Suite 1C.
ton, FL 33432. Phone 392-9982.
ca Rio
rier.
during the 1967 Six-Day War,
when he joined in pro-Israeli
rallies. They also quote recent
statements by Prime Minister
Yitzhak Shamir and Defense
Minister Moshe Arens that
U.S.-Israeli relations have never
been better.
But as underlined by
Manatt's comments and the
very angry reaction of Reagan's
partisans, the struggle for
Jewish votes this year will be
intense. Mondale and his aides
agree that they will have to do
very well in the large industrial
states, where most Jews live, in
order to defeat Reagan.
THE REPUBLICANS, on the
other hand, sense that they
have an opportunity to capture
increased numbers of Jewish
votes. They cite several factors
Jesse Jackson's role in the
Democratic Party, the improved
Foreign Currency
Restrictions First Salvo
In Economic War
Continued from Page 1
but have not yet been billed.
The Treasury also rescinded
the rule that allowed Israelis to
send "gifts" to relatives or
friends abroad up to $2,000 or
its equivalent in other foreign
currencies.
MERCHANTS WHO pay in
advance for foreign goods or
services to be delivered at a
future date will be subjected to
the foreign currency tax. Hence-
forth, only goods paid for
through banks against bills of
lading and letters of credit will
be tax free.
The new regulations were an-
nounced after a day of closed-
Falashas Press
Their Desparate
Condition
LOS ANGELES -
(JTA) An increasingly
desperate portrait of
conditions facing
Ethiopian Jewry in the
northern Gondar province
was presented here by
Simcha Desta, an
Ethiopian who recently
fled his homeland. He
delivered the keynote
address at a rally marking
the International Week of
Solidarity with Ethiopian
Jewry attended by some
200 community activists.
Desta, who escaped Ethiopia
after months of imprisonment
and torture, portrayed a worsen-
ing situation of the plight of the
Ethiopian Jews, known as the
Falashas. He said Jewish
synagogues have been closed and
the local religious leaders are
subjected to continued threats of
arrest and violence. These factors
coupled with the severe drought
affecting the region and the
increased clashes between the
military and rebel groups, have
caused many Jews to flee the
region.
"WE ARE Beta Yisrael," he
declared. "We have used all of
wisdom and knowledge to
door consultations between
Treasury and Bank of Israel of-
ficials. The central bank acted
swiftly to prevent panic buying
of Dollars by ordering com-
mercial banks to halt all foreign
currency transactions.
Rumors that the Shekel was
about to be devalued again after
dropping by about 14 percent
since the beginning of the
month caused the black market
rate to soar from 310 to 370
Shekels to the Dollar. The
official rate was 265-81. But the
rumors proved false. The official
exchange rate posted was 269.56
Shekels to $1, a drop of only 1.5
percent. The black market rate
promptly plunged to 235-$ 1.
COHEN OROAD said at his
press conference that the
Treasury's actions were urgent
and could not await the f .na-
tion of a new government. The
inconclusive results of the
Knesset elections make it likely
that weeks or possibly months
will pass before there is a new
government. In the mean time,
Cohen-Orgad said, all-out war
must be waged against inflation.
state of U.S.-Israeli ties, and, of
course, less parochial matters
involving the overal health of
the U.S. economy and other
social and political issues.
Dr. Marshall Breger, the
White House liaison to the
Jewish community, scored some
points in the running debate
against the Mondale forces
when he noted that the former
Vice President's two major
Middle East policy advisers are
David Aaron and Robert
Hunter, both of whom worked
for National Security Adviser
Zbigniew Brzezinski during the
four years of the Carter Admin-
istration. Brzezinski, of course,
is widely mistrusted in the
Jewish community because of
his often nasty comments about
Israel.
Bregar made clear during a
recent presentation before
Jewish editors in Washington
that a major theme in the effort
to weaken Jewish support for
Mondale will be this alleged
Brzezinski connection hovering
over the campaign.
DAVID IFSHIN, Mondale s
counsel and his unofficial liaison
to the Jewish community,
rejected this argument, noting
that Brzezinski was quite out-
spoken in his memoirs in
attacking Mondale for being too
pro-Israel during the Carter
Administration. Both Aaron and
Hunter, If shin said, have their
own views about Israel views
which are supposedly very dif-
ferent from those of Brzezinski.
This was further
by Morris Amitay,
executive director
American Israel Public Affairs
Committee (AIPAC). Amitay
has become very active in the
Mondale campaign this year.
Now a private political consult-
ant and lawyer in Washington,
he was often at bitter odds with
Brzezinski. The former AIPAC
lobbyst defended both Aaron
and hunter as solid supporters
of Israel.
All of which sets the stage for
a bitter battle for Jewish votes
this year. The final
far from certain.
underlined
the former
of the
outcome is
Social Security Ruling Set
Aside To Open Appeals Battle

our
survive. Our faith m Qod is
strong, our spirit and our dream
to go to our homeland Israel will
not die. As I speak today many
Jewish people in Ethiopia and
many more in refugee camps
continue to suffer, to sleep on the
ground without blankets, to go
hungry and without water, to be
deprived of their rights to
practice their Jewish religion. We
need the help of our Jewish
brothers around the world and
from everyone concerned with
human rights."
Mayor Tom Bradley, in a
message to the rally, lauded
Israel's efforts in rescuing
Ethiopian Jews.
SAN FRANCISCO (JTA)
Setting aside a ruling made
last year which denied Supple-
mentary Security Income (SSI)
to a disabled Holocaust victim
because she receives reparations
from the West German govern-
ment, the federal Ninth Circuit
Court of Appeal has granted a
petition by Bet Tzedek Legal
Services, a local Jewish legal aid
society, for a rehearing of the
case, Terry Friedman, the
agency's legal director, reported.
According to an order filed
here June 12 and signed by Chief
Judge James Browning, a
majority of the 23 judges on the
Ninth Circuit voted to reconsider
the appeal of Felicia Grunfeder, a
45-year-old who is psycholog-
ically disabled from wartime
childhood injuries suffered in the
Warsaw Ghetto and in a Nazi
concentration camp. No date has
been set for the rehearing.
The rehearing decision came
almost exactly one year after a
panel made up of three judges of
the Ninth Circuit ruled unani-
mously in support of a lower
federal court ruling denying
Grunfeder's claim for SSI against
the Social Security Administra-
tion, which treats German
reparations payments as
"countable income" in determin-
ing eligibility for SSI, a federal
aid program for the needy
disabled, blind and elderly
persons.
Jana Zimmer, a Bet Tzedek at-
torney, said there are about
50,000 recipients of German
reparations living in the Untied
States. Bet Tzedek attorneys
estimate that several thousand
needy Holocaust survivors could
be affected by the outcome of the
Grunfeder case.
Grunfeder had been getting
SSI payments until it was deter-
mined she was also getting small
monthly benefits under the
German Restitution Act as com-
pensation for the injuries she
suffered during the war.
In the ruling nullifying Grun-
feder's right to SSI payments,
the three-judge panel held that
reparations were no different
under the Social Security Act
''Dedicated to Serving our Jewish Community''
BETH ISRAEL -RUBIN
memoftML chapcl
5808 W. ATLANTIC AVENUE DELRAY BEACH, FL 33445
DELRA, | 305) 499-8000 WEST PALM (30ft) 732-3000
JOSEPH RUBIN. OWNER
-*


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12 The Jcwiah Floridim of Sooth County/Friday, August 10, 1984
VANTAGE ^
THE TASTE OF SUCCBSM

Great Taste
with Low Tar.
That's Success!
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Hearth


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