The Jewish Floridian of South County

Material Information

The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
F.K. Shochet.
Creation Date:
March 5, 1982
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;


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


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:
Copyright Fred K. Shochet. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
44560186 ( OCLC )
sn 00229543 ( LCCN )

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Related Item:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Defray Beach and Highland Beach
4 Number 10
Boca Raton, Florida Friday. March 5.1982
9 Fna Short*!
\ Price 35 Cents
ocial Pathology
Blast at U.S. Didn't Help Any
fltfew Federalism9 U.S. Opinion Sees Begin as the Heavy
Coming Under
Massive Attack
\JTA Feature Syndicate
national Jewish com-
lal leader has sharply
:ized the Administra
of Ronald Reagan for
lies that "aggravate
I exacerbate" America's
Jet basic social ills" and
on his colleagues to
organizing an effec-
opposition to those
denunciation by Albert
lin, exec, vice-chairman of
National Jewish Community
tions Advisory Council, was
lined in an "Overview" of
lie Trends and Priorities in
sh Community Relations,"
ented at a four-day annual
lum of the NJCRAC and con-
ed in by the plenum.
Ihernin's attack was typical of
|sharp criticism of the Reagan
linistration's domestic pro-
is, as well as calls to the
trican Jewish community to
>nd with a new emphasis on
stic social and economic
eras, which marked the four-
meeting of the plenum in
is ton.
IERNIN stressed the eco-
lic and social conditions that
millions of Americans liv-
[ at or near poverty, and many
e, who had escaped poverty"
"may slip into it in the com-
fy ear."
zhernin said that "among
numbers is a huge perman-
underclass that has fostered
rial pathologies for which soci-
is paying a terrible price, in-
kling welfare costs, crime and
ft in the cities. It is stirring
jng Black-white hostility and,
isibly, anti-Semitism among
I While sayng he did not hold
pe Reagan Administration re-
instate for America's most
' basic social ills, which he con-
sidered "deeply embedded within
the fabric of American society,"
the NJCRAC chairman assailed
the Administration for policies he
said "aggravate and exacerbate
them, rather than remedying
Chernin cited drastic federal
cuts in needed social programs
and even greater anticipated cuts
in the next three years of the
Reagan Administration. He
charged that "the heaviest bur-
den will fall on the working poor
who will fall through the safety
net for 'the truly needy.' "
HE WARNED that reduced
federal aid to cities will "wash
out federal tax benefits" and that
cities and states "will have to
spend more and tax more
through regressive taxes to
fight the maladies plaguing our
cities. The poorest locations with
the greatest needs will be hit
.most severely." He added that
"parallel with this is a radical re-
treat from the use of law to pro-
tect and foster equal opportun-
Stressing that "there is no
quick fix to these problems,"
Chernin insisted, nevertheless,
that "we have learned over these
past 50 years that they will yield
in some measure to massive fed-
eral efforts linked to local gov-
ernments and the voluntary sec-
Such programs, he declared
"must be based on pragmatism,
not the ideologies of left or right,
and such programs must be alt-
ered or dropped when they do not
work or produce adverse unin-
tended consequences.
Chernin predicted that though
"the prospects for achieving this
now are discouraging, we can ex-
pect the tide to change," adding
that "now is the time to define
our goals, build the necessary co-
alitions and increase public con-
London Chronicle Report
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin's unprecedented ver-
bal blast against the United
States, which followed the
U.S. suspension of the
strategic cooperation
agreement with Israel has
clearly resulted in a wave of
negative publicity for Is-
James Reston, columnist for
The New York Times, said that
"Seldom, if ever, has an allied
leader made such a vicious charge
against a President or Adminis-
tration of the United States."
Reston, who is well-connected
with the power elite in Washing-
ton, said U.S. officials "feel that
Mr. Begin is a certified disaster
for Israel and the rest of the
world. Officials here are waiting
and wondering how long it will
take for the Israeli people to de-
cide how to tolerate the declining
economic, political and strategic
problems in Jerusalem."
Washington Bureau Chief of The
New York Daily News, under-
scored Israel's enormous depen-
dence on United States economic
and military assistance by calcu-
lating that the roughly $2.2 bil-
lion in annual U.S. Governmental
assistance for Israel com., to
some $6 million a day more than
the Soviet Union "provides its
puppet. Cuba, which has three
times as many people."
Indeed, the Begin statements
had the unintended but clear im-
pact of highlighting to the
American public just how finan-
cially dependent Israel has be-
come on the United States. There
has been a wave of news media
coverage focusing on this dis-
turbing aspect because Begin,
himself, raised it in his lengthy
statement delivered to U.S. Am-
bassador Samuel Lewis and later
officially released by the Israeli
Much of the resentment direct-
ed against Begin, especially on
Pioneer Luncheon to be
Held at Art Gallery
[Phyllis Charme and Diane
ckinger, chairpersons for the
)neers Luncheon of the UJA
ieration Women's Campaign
junced that the setting for
luncheon will be the beautiful
tricia Judith Art Gallery on
it Palmetto Road in Boca
[The luncheon will be held on
Jednesday, Mar. 17 at 10:30
|m- A minimum $150 gift to the
I omen's Division Campaign is
ablished for attendance at this
I The chairpersons also an-
Jnce that the speaker for the
ferit will be Danny Tadmore.
* lore is an accomplished
Bli entertainer, musician "d
iker. He has extensive
in theater and
iloaophy. He has previously
Danny Tadmore
spoken for the South County
Jewish Federation at the Boca
Teeca Breakfast and was so well
received that he was requested to
return to the South County
Jewish community to appear at
this event.
Charme told the Floridian "We
feel that the setting at the Pat-
ricia Judith Art Gallery will be
moat beautiful for this event and
that we have secured an out-
standing speaker-entertainer. We
are very pleased that this will be
a beautiful luncheon and we ex-
pect a very large attendance."
The committee working on the
luncheon includes Margie Baer,
Arlette Baker, Katie Broock,
Barbara Ellison, Shirley Ensel-
berg, Rosalyn Fabricant, Selma
Greene, Lillian Heron, Toby
Hertx, Fay Heutlinger, Eleanor
Marcus, Gloria Morrison, Nina
Mufson, Esther Omansky, Carol
Porter, Linda Schmier, Netti
Schulberg, Joan Soble, Karen
Weiss, and Marilyn Zinns.
Capitol Hill, stems from the hard
fact that Israel receives more
U.S. financial aid than any other
country in the world.
SINCE 1948. the United
States has provided Israel with
nearly $20 billion in various
forms of economic and military
grants and loans. This does not
include financial assistance made
by private U.S. citizens through
the United Jewish Appeal or Is-
rael Bonds.
With the sole exception of
South Vietnam, Israel has re-
ceived more U.S. Government aid
than any other country in the
world, including all of the post-
World War II Marshall Plan
countries in Western Europe.
The roughly $2 billion in
grants and loans provided annu-
ally since the 1973 war have come
at a time of severe domestic bud-
get-cutting in America, intensi-
fied since the Reagan Adminis-
tration took office. When Wash-
ington is cutting back on school
lunch programs, Social Security
payments and all sorts of other
welfare subsidies, and when some
nine million Americans are un-
Prime Minister Begin
employed, the executive and
legislative branches of the U.S.
Government continue to support
massive aid packages for Israel.
Does such a friend need to be
reminded about the Spanish In-
quisition or Vietnam body counts
or Auschwitz? Does the United
Continued on Page 2
Egypt, Oman Reach
Consensus on Mideast
President Hosni Mub-
arak of Egypt and Sultan
Qaboos of Oman have
reached an agreement of
Egypt's Middle East peace
moves and efforts to secure
the rights of the Palestin-
ians, according to a joint
communique issued in
Cairo and Muscat at the
end f two days of talks be
twee i the two leaders.
Oman is one of three area
states which defied the rest of the
Arab world in refusing to break
relations with Egypt over its
peace treaty with Israel. The two
other states are Sudan and
THE JOINT communique
stated that the sultan "supports
the fifforts" of Mubarak "for
securing a just and comprehen-
sive peace in the Middle East
that also guarantees the rights of
the Palestinian people."
The communique added that
Egypt "supports the role played
by the (Persian) Gulf Coopera-
tion Council" which met in Saudi
Arabia last month "in preserving
security and stability of the
region and in developing its
capabilities in the service of its
The Council, which comprises
Saudi Arabia, the United Arab
Emigrates, Bahrain, Kuwait,
Oman and Qatar, is considering
economic integration and plans
to increase their defense and
security capabilities.
During his visit to Oman, Sul-
tan Qaboos accepted Mubarak's
invitation to visit Egypt.
Super Sunday
March 21
Federation Office

Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. March 5.1982
Blast at U.S. Didn't Help
Begin the Heavy in American Opinion
Continued from Page 1
States need to be dressed down
by an Israeli Prime Minister in
such outrageous terms? That's
why there was such an anguished
response in Washington.
"THIS IS a case of overreac-
tion by Mr. Begin," said Demo-
cratic Sen. Henry Jackson of
Washington State, one of Israel's
most devoted friends on Capitol
Hill. "Its regrettable that he
makes these kinds of moves. Is-
rael has been hurt by the uni-
lateral act of annexation. A lot of
Jewish leaders are very unhappy
with its actions on the Golan
Begin, obviously, would be in a
much stronger and completely
different moral position to attack
the United States if Israel were
not so financially hooked on
Washington. But the facts are
Editorials around the country
referred to this fact. Begin and
his Cabinet colleagues do not
want to be reminded that a size-
able chunk of Israel's annual
budget comes from the United
States. Even a modest reduction
would cause serious economic
and social dislocations in Israel
even higher taxes, more unem-
ployment, heightened ethnic ten-
sions between the have's and the
have-not's and increased emigra-
"Are we a vassal of yours?"
Begin asked. The New York
Times had this reply: "The ans-
wer is no. but Israel depends
upon more American aid and
weapons than are available to
any other nation. This support
sustains not only a vital military
superiority but also a standard of
living that emboldens a talented
people to struggle on against
great odds."
THE Washington Post com-
mented that Begins intensity
"betrays an awareness of what is
for Israel a reality too terrible to
contemplate. Zionism is the Jew-
- ish people's assertion of control
over their own destiny. Yet some
of Israel's policies, and especially
some of Mr. Begin's, have work-
ed to make Israel ever more de-
pendent on the outside power, the
United States."
There is no denying that the
U.S. has provided such enormous
financial aid to Israel over the
years because successive Ad-
ministrations and Congresses
have also come to recognize it as
an investment in America's own
national security interest and in
peace. As President Reagan,
himself, has pointed out on many
occasions: it's not just a oneway
street, with the U.S. doing all the
giving and Israel all the taking.
Jews for Jesus Refused Ministers
Churches for Proselytizing
Israel does provide important
strategic benefits for the United
States. In a rather unstable part
of the world, Israel is the only
democratic, reliable ally, with a
proven military ability to help
America and the West during a
But still. Israel, at the same
time, cannot lose sight of the fact
that it remains very dependent
on America, and that American
taxpayers, therefore, have a very
difficult time understanding Mr.
Begin's outburst.
BEGIN, himself, knows only
too well exactly how painfully de-
pendent Israel has become,
especially since the 1973 war. It
was first underscored to him
shortly after Israel and Egypt
signed the Camp David accords.
He blundered badly when, in a
gush of national pride, he shot
from the hip and informed then-
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance
that Israel wanted the U.S. to
provide Israel with loans, rather
than outright grants, to help pay
for the construction of new air-
bases in the Negev and for other
expenses resulting from Sinai
withdrawal. Israel would pav
back every dollar "with interest.7'
Begin said. Israel did not went
But when his stunned eco-
nomic advisers later pointed out
to him exactly how costly this
would be how much it would
impact on the Israeli economy
and society he quickly backed
down from that admirable stance.
His pride was hurt, but the real-
ities of Israel's pocketbook came
first. It must have been painful
for Begin to accept.
Things would have turned out
differently if Israel's defense bur-
den had not become so great or if
another fi">- mil lion Jews had
moved to Israel over the years.
Then, it might have had the lux-
ury of scolding Washington. But
even then, Begin's remarks
would strike most people as irra-
Four ministers of the
Spring Valley (NY.) Chris-
tian community were ap-
proached by members of
the Jews for Jesus group
and refused permission to
use the minister's churches
for their proselytizing, Dr.
Philip Abramowitz,
director of the New York
Jewish Community Rela-
tions Council Task Force on
Missionaries and Cults, has
Abramowitz told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that the four
ministers had reported to the
Task-Force the effort to infiltrate
the Spring Valley community. He
said he was told by the Methodist
and Christ Reform clergymen
that they had been approached
by Jews for Jesus seeking per-
mission to conduct "educational"
programs in the churches to ex-
plain the movement to Chris-
tians. The Jews for Jesus target
is exclusively Jews.
presence of Jews for Jesus in
their churches might be an af-
front to the Spring Valley Jewish
community, the ministers refused
the cult members permission to
conduct such activities.
It was not clear why the Jews
for Jesus had chosen a New York
area heavily populated by Ortho-
dox and Hasidic Jews, who would
be likely particularly Hasidic
youngsters to provide a force-
ful response to such "education."
It was such concerns which
prompted the ministers to con-
tact the Task Force. Abramowitz
told them that the Jewish com-
munity would consider the pres-
ence of Jews for Jesus not only a
disturbance but a threat.
He said the Task Force alerted
the Christian ministers to the
"devious methods" and "coercive
techniques" used by Jews for
Jesus to reach "unwary" Jews.
Thev were told that Jews for
such groups as Jews for Jesus
and the possibility was discussed
of holding an intergroup seminar,
Jesus was founded by Moishe
Rosen, an ordained Baptist min-
ister, and that it is a professional
proselytizing organization sup-
ported and operated by evangel-
ical Christian's.
ABRAMOWITZ said the Jews
for Jesus deliberately distort the
beliefs, symbols and prayers of
Jews through such front organi-
zations as the "Liberated Wail-
ing Wall." "Israelight," "The
Lion's Lamb" and "The New Je-
rusalem Prayers
Abramowitz said the Task
Force found considerable interest
among the Christian clergymen
in the programs and methods of
in conjunction with Spring Valley
churches, to explain the methods
used by such cull groups. He told
the- JTA the seminar was tenta-
tively being planned for next
Capucci Making Plans to Return
To Jerusalem Despite Ban on Him
ROME (JTA) Msgr. Hilarion Capucci, con-
victed in Israel in 1974 for smuggling arms to Palestinian
terrorists, says he "hopes" to return to Jerusalem next
year. He coupled that wish with a series of anti-Israel
statements in an interview published in La Domenifia Del
Corriere, the weekly magazine of the newpaper Corriere
Delia Sera.
The much interviewed Capucci, who still styles him-
self "Bishop of Jerusalem," said, "I was condemned to 12
years of imprisonment and according to the law I can re-
turn a free man after nine." His 12-year sentence was
commuted by President Ephraim Katzir of Israel in 1977
on the personal intervention of Pope Paul VI.
THE VATICAN promised at the time that Capucci
would not be allowed to return to the Middle East, that he
would not involve himself in politics and would never be
permitted to engage in activities "detrimental to the State
of Israel."
One picture is worth
a thousand words.
(One bite is worth a thousand pictures.)
But just listen to the words for a minute: A four-inch-high,
almost black, double Chocolate Cake, glazed with a thin
chocolate fudge frosting, decorated with walnut halves. Or... a
stick-to-the-roof-of-your-mouth, super-creamy amaretto Cheese-
cake, set on a graham base and dusted with finely crushed nuts.
(Purists contend, however, our plain Cheesecake, without an iota
of anything except fresh eggs, cream cheese, heavy and sour
cream, is their only choice, and far from "plain.") Or... the
incredible Carrot Cakes, each with a full pound of cream-cheese
frosting, in loaves or layers. Now come to Alden Merrell and
taste one or all. Words will simply fail you.
Now open Monday-Friday, 9 9, Saturday,
9-7. In the Village Square Shopping Center,
St. Andrews Boulevard (adjacent to Town
Road, Boca Raton Telephone ClLDCtl WWVVCLL
305/395-4544. TT7TT7TT71.,.,,..,
Alto in nWurypoM and Satan,. Mmiduum
When your family wonts o snack
treat them to the natural sweetness
and wholesome goodness of
Sun-Moid Raisins, Blue Ribbon* Figs
. and Sunsweef Prunes.
Yum. Yum. Yum.

David Friedman
Israel Gets U.S. NodBut Barely
The Reagan Ad-
ministration, in its first an-
nual report on human
rights in 168 countries,
continued the Carter Ad-
ministration's assertions
that the Arabs on the West
Bank and Gaza Strip do not
enjoy all the democratic
rights that exist in Israel
"The Report on Israel says
that Israel is democracy" which
has maintained its democratic in-
stitutions despite the heavy
"pressures" it has been under
since the establishment of the
Jewish State, including the pres-
sure of war, Elliott Abrams, As-
sistant Secretary of State for Hu-
man Rights, said. He noted that
under much less pressure, many
countries have excused the
elimination of democratic prac-
BUT ABRAMS, who was ex-
plaining the 1961 report, said the
report was critical of Israel's
practice on the West Bank. It
notes that "the full democratic
protections that are available in
Israel are not available" in the
occupied territories, he said. The
State Department report lists
Cast Jerusalem as part of the oc-
cupied territories.
The report, which must be sub-
mitted annually to the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee
and the House Foreign Affairs
Committee, is drafted by
Abrams' office. Abrams said that
he tried to "tell the truth" about
both friends and antagonists of
the United States. He said that
the U.S. first tries to get coun-
tries to correct abuses through
quiet diplomacy, and only if that
fails to get results does it seek to
use public pressure.
Abrams said the number of
pages devoted to a country in the
report has nothing to do with the
extent of human rights violations
in that country. He said it is more
an indication of the complexity of
the problem in the particular
country and the interest in that
country by Americans. Israel has
18 pages devoted to it while the
Soviet Union has 13, and most
Arab countries eight or less.
THE REPORT on Israel notes
that the human rights situation
there "was virtually unchanged
in 1981 from previous years."
The report states: "From its in-
ception in 1948, the State of Is-
rael found itself in a continuing
5 state of war with most of its Arab
neighbors, owing to the refusal of
the latter to accept its existence
and to agree to live in peace with
"Israel, has been subjected to
an increasing number of terrorist
attacks, including bombings and
other forms of violence, including
for a brief time this years rocket
assaults of northern Israeli
towns. The absence of peace trea-
ties between Israel and its Arab
neighbors (with the notable ex-
ception of Egypt) makes security
a dominant concern and affects
many factors of Israel's n*.ipnl
rights. Israel is a parliamentary
Hpmorracv which guarantees by
law the civil and political rights
of ts citizens." *
The report finds little to criti-
cize about human rights in Israel,
although it notes the Arab
minority feels "powerless and
largely alienated." But on the
West Bank, the report finds that
the complex human rights
situation in the occupied territor-
ies particularly in the West Bank
X- and Gaza, where almost all of the
settled Arab population is lo-
cated, is largely a result of the
tensions which exist between the
occupying authorities and the in-
digenous population.
"ARAB FEARS of creeping
annexation heightened by the
December Knesset decree by
which Israeli laws are to be ap-
plied to the Golan Heights as if
that area were a part of Israel
combined with the cumulative
abrasion of 14 and one-half-years
of military occupation to produce
continued unrest.
"Restrictions on Arabs to
building homes, establishing
businesses, installing generators,
or drilling wells together with the
continued establishment of new
Israel settlements and the con-
tinuing taking of Arab land
approximately one-third of the
West Bank is Israeli-controlled
continued to spread wide-
spread Arab accusations that the
long-term intention of the
authorities was a gradual squeez-
ing out of the Arab population."
However, the report notes that
Israel has stressed that it does
not use torture against prisoners
and anyone who violates this law
is punished. The report says that
that "the regime's increasingly
harsh attacks on Israel and Zion-
ism increase feelings of insecurity
within Iran's Jewish community.
Some Jews in Iran have been
charged with 'Zionism,' a crime
punishable by death. Since the
revolution, at least 10 Jews have
been executed by the Khomeini
regime on charges ranging from
spying for the U.S. and Israel,
Zionism, 'corruption on earth'
eluding a rabbi accused of help-
ing Jews flee Iran."
The report notes that in Ar-
gentina, "the government main-
tains correct relations with the
Jewish community, and there is
no evidence of an official policy of
anti-Semitism although incidents
of anti-Semitism occur.
the 'dirty war' against terrorism
there were credible reports of an-
ti-Semitic behavior and persecu-
tion of Jewish prisoners in the se-
curity forces. Virulent anti-Semi-
tic literature remains on sale in
the country, but there have bean
no anti-Semitic programs on
state controlled television. In De-
cember, 1981, the historical
drama, 'The Holocaust' the
showing of which had been delay-
ed earlier, was broadcast on tele-
In Syria, where some 4,000
Jews still live, the report notes
that emigration is discouraged by
the government for all citizens.
'"In recent years, exceptions to
the ban on Jewish emigration
have been made in the case of
Tome unmarried women," the re-
port says.
The report also notes that the
Jews and other religious minor-
ities "continue to practice their
faith without government inter-
ference and to participate in the
economic, business and govern-
, mental life of the country.
THE STATE Department do-
cument notes that there have
been reports on the mistreatment
conditions in prisons housing
Palestinian prisoners continue to
be a problem and that in 1961
there was no improvement in the
overcrowded conditions. As of
September 1, 1981, there were
2,448 non-Israeli Arabs in prison
for security offenses. Of this
number, only four were under ad-
ministrative detention.
THE REPORT said that Israel
has protected Moslem and
Christian holy places and has ae-
lured freedom of access to them.
Vest Bank and Gaza residents
ire free to travel abroad and re-
The condition of Jewa in other
countries are also commented on
in the report. In the Soviet
Union, the report claims there are
some 10,000 persons in prison,
internal exile, or forced labor for
being dissenters, including Jew-
ish activists. The report notes
that Jewish emigration dropped
in 1981 to 9,459 as compared to
21,471 in 1980.
7 Soviet anti-Semitism m also
| commented upon. "There have
' been numerous reports of dis-
crimination against Jewa by de-
' nial of access to higher education
and the professions," the State
I Department document says.
"Occasional attacks on Zionism
in the media appear intended to
arouse anti-Semitic feelings
among the Soviet population at
large. During 1981, authorities
widened a campaign against He
orew cultural seminars and lan-
guage classes, prosecuting or-
ganizers under criminal articles
arrying harsh penalties."
Catskill Mts., Sullivan Co., N.Y.
Pool, Rec. Hall, Near Golf
Rental and Co-op
(305) 962-5854
Israel Bond Holders
You do not help Israel by keeping your Israel
Bonds after maturity.
Israel must place the proceeds at the Chase
Manhattan Bank. Israel prefers you reinvest
your mature bonds into new bonds or file with
the Chase Manhattan Bank to collect your
principal plus interest.
For Information Call the
Israel Bonds Office
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Ships of Panamanian and Libehart Registry

rage i
The Jewish Ftoridian of South County
Friday. March 5.1962
Haig Spoke Truth
We would like to know what the whole flap's
about. Are people excited by what Secretary of State
Haig said? Or by how he said it? With respect to the
second question first, because that is easiest to
dispense with: Since the days of the Nixon Ad-
ministration and the Watergate tapes, no one should
be surprised by the salty language on Capitol Hill.
After all. we do not send poets there to serve the na-
tion, although, arguably, that is a flaw in our na-
tional character.
Particularly, with respect to Secretary of State
Haig. why expect an old military man to sound like,
say. Dylan Thomas? And even Dylan Thomas, in the
private agonies of his worst private days, could fuss
up a four-letter storm without too much prompting.
Then the storm on Capitol Hill is what Mr. Haig
said. Is that it? If it is. we are even more surprised,
especially because he hasn't said a single thing that
others have not said before him. or certainly thought
to say. They are these:
1) After Apr. 25. when Egypt has the Sinai
Peninsula back under its control, there is likely to be
a dramatic turn-around in President Mubarak's
friendliness toward Israel. The fact is, the turn-
around is already apparent. Only last week,
Mubarak was in Oman, mending Egypt's fences
there for the first time since the so-called Sadat
"peace initiative."
2) The basic Middle East trouble is that, as
Secretary of State Haig has been quoted as declaring
so undiplomatically, we keep "kicking Israel's ass."
when in fact it is other rumps that need some kicking
there, especially Egypt's and Mubarak's who, in
Haig's view, are the real intransigents in the au-
tonomy negotiations.
These, then, are the two things that have caused
such an intake of breath on Capitol Hill. We can't
believe they are novel. No. the breathiness is of
another order surprise at the honesty of a spokes-
man for an Administration that keeps selling its soul
to the devil by the barrel of oil.
Reagan Must Get Act Together
President Reagan's "Dear Menachem" letter th
waited at least for the time being what could have
easily erupted into another round: of diplomatic war-
fare between Washington and Jerusalem. But the
fall-out from the latest incident, revolving around
Defense Secretary Caspar Weinberger's reported
offer to sell advanced military weaponry to Jordan,
has brought into focus with ever increasing clarity
the inability of President Reagan to conduct a cohe-
sive and directed foreign policy toward the Mideast.
To rectify this situation, the tug-of-war between the
state Department and the Pentagon must be halted
by the President himself.
Over at the State Department, Secretary of
State Haig has worked feverishly to get the
autonomy negotiations in motion, seeking to ad-
vance a settlement with the deadline for Israel's
withdrawal from the Sinai imminent. He appears to
see the Camp David process as the only viable work-
ing peace plan in the Middle East at the present time
and has stayed publicly on that line.
On the other hand, over at the Pentagon, Wein-
berger has side-stepped the policies of Haig and
offers those who refuse to negotiate, modern military
hardware from the U.S. This is done in a last ditch
effort to salvage what is left of the Administration's
proposed strategic consensus theory to align
"moderate" Arab states to prevent Soviet interven-
tion in the region.
So while Haig speaks of negotiations, Wein-
berger talks of more weapons. The President is ulti-
mately in charge of foreign policy and responsible for
the actions of his Administration appointments. \
A Senator's View
Jewish Floridian
Editor and PuMahar
o Soutn County
Exact* n Dtraclor
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ID. Mich.)
Throughout my 15 years in the
United States Congress 10 in
the House and five in the Senate
I have been a vigorous and
outspoken supporter of all ini-
tiatives required to keep Israel
strong, free and fully able to meet
her needs.
My commitment to Israel is
based on several fundamental
beliefs. First, Israel stands as the
only true democracy in an area
otherwise inhabited by au-
thoritarian regimes of the left and
right. To turn our backs on this
country would be to reject our
basic values of liberty, respect for
human dignity and religious free-
dom and tolerance which have
been an essential part of the
character of our own nation since
its founding.
Second, the survivors of the
Holocaust and their descendants
must be guaranteed a secure and
defensible homeland. A peaceful
and secure homeland for Jews
can only come with a resolution
of the Middle East conflict. As
part of this effort, the United
States must encourage all parties
to work within the framework of
the Camp David Accords to
achieve a comprehensive and
lasting peace. I strongly support
the United States' role in over-
seeing the creation of a multi-na-
tional peace-keeping force to pro-
tect the peace.
Third, Israel has been, and
must continue to be, the stra-
tegic-military cornerstone of
American foreign policy in the
Middle East. It is in America's
strategic interests to preserve a
stable and friendly point of ac-
cess to this vital region. We
would not protect U.S. interests
by abandoning or diluting our
support for Israel. Weakening Is-
rael would further destabilize the
Middle East, inviting even bolder
moves by Israel's enemies.
The depth of my commitment
to the security and survival of Is-
rael is clear from my Congres-
sional voting record over the past
15 years. I have consistently ad-
vocated and supported the pro-
vision of vital assistance tc Is-
rael. Most recently. I voted to
approve $1.4 billion in military
aid and $786 million in economic
aid for Israel, as part of the FY
'82 Foreign Assistance Appro-
priations Bill.
In recent months, I have be-
come increasingly concerned
about the maintenance of the
support for Israel in the United
States Senate and within the
American Government. The Fail-
ure of the Senate to block the F
15 enhancement package and sale
of advanced AW ACS planes to
Saudi Arabia, a transaction I
vigorously opposed, is an
ominous sign. Those who op-
posed the AWACS package were
subjected to severe White House
and special interest pressure a
troubling development in terms
of the major questions that must
be dealt with in the months and
years ahead.
Security for Israel is not a
matter to be bargained away for
oil or for any other reason. As a
senator concerned with the best
interests of the United States in a
world community, I will continue
my steadfast support for Israel
as a force for peace and demo-
cracy in the Middle East.
Letter to Reagan
Urges Ban on Arms Sale to Jordan
Friday. March 5.1982
Volume 4
10 ADAR 6742
Number 10
(JTA, Sen. Gary Hart
(D.. Col.) has drafted a
letter to President Reagan
urging him not to propose
any sale of arms to Jordan
without consultations with
Congress first. The letter is
signed by at least 16 other
A spokesman for Hart, a mem-
ber of the Senate Armed Services
Committee, said that the Senator
did not want U.S. arms sales to
be announced in the Amman Air-
port, a reference to Defense Sec-
retary Caspar Weinberger's dis-
cussion of the sale of F-16
fighters and Hawk mobile mis-
siles to Jordan while visiting
The Hart letter said that any
arms sale should not be approved
without first consulting with
Congress and U.S. allies. The let-
ter also noted that such a sale
would be escalation of the arms
letter to Israeli Premier Mena-
chem Begin, said that the U.S.
has not made such an offer and
that Weinberger did not bring
any new requests from Jordan
back with him.
Sen. Edward Kennedy (D.,
Mass.) also denounced the re-
ported sale. He said selling F-16s
and Hawks to Jordan "will repre-
sent a serious and unacceptable
threat to the security of Israel.
our most reliable ally in the Mid-
dle East. Such sales would
violate dear Congressional
restrictions imposed in 1975 and
President Reagan's pledge last
fall to retain Israel's qualitative
military edge in the region."
Kennedy noted that Jordan is
opposed to the Camp David
peace process and has "joined
forces with Iraq, whose govern-
ment is committed to the des-
truction of Israel." He urged the
President "to end his Adminis-
Sen. Kennedy
tra tion's practice of pursuing an
arms policy at the expense of a
coherent peace policy for the
Middle East."
Pressler (R.. S.D.) said he was
drawing up a resolution to block
any sale of F-16s and Hawks to
Jordan. He said he was preparing
a letter to be circulated for more
congressional signatures, telling
the President he shouldn't pro-
pose any such sale.
American Jewish leaders re-
acted, meanwhile, to Reagan's
letter. Hyman Bookbinder.
Washington representative of the
American Jewish Committee,
said that while the Presidents
"reassurances on the durability
of the U.S.-Israel special rela-
tionship are of course, most wel-
come does it (his letter to Be-
gin) tell Mr. Weinberger that he
must not again go around of-
fering sophisticated lethal equip-
ment to countries like Jordan
without Presidential authority to
do so?"
Bookbinder also questioned
whether the door was "still open
to a Jordanian request for the
kind of equipment that Weinber-
ger is reported to have discussed
with Hussein" and whether "the
Reagan reassurance on qualita-
tive edge for Israel include higher
U.S. economic and military assis-
tance "
chairman of the Anti- Def-
amation League of B'nai B nth,
commended Reagan's reaffirma-
tion of the U.S. commitment to
Israel's qualitative superiority.
He also observed in a letter to the
President that "Your sensitivity
to the quantitative balance by
which the numerical superiority
of Israel's neighbors does not be-
come overwhelming jq a common
sense approach to the mainten-
ance of peace in the Middle
Charlotte Jacobson. chairman
of the World Zionist Organiza-
tion-American Section, congrat-
ulated Reagan for pinpointing
the relations between Israel and
the U.S. in his letter to Begin. "If
his future deeds are as good as
his words, we can. all heave and
proverbial sigh of relief," she
"But the quixotic turns of his
Administration's Mideast foreign
policy, and its seductive cozying
up to the Arabs with lethal Arm-
aments, gives us cause to be wan
and vigilant."
Mrs. Jacobson referred to De-
fense Secretary Caspar Weinber-
ger as "the super arms salesman"
of the Reagan Administration
who "now proposes to detonate"
Reagan's pledge last September
that he would preserve Israel's
"qualitative edge" of her defen-
sive strength in relation to her
ger, president of the Synagogue
Council of America, expressed
that organization's opposition to
the sale of American arms to Jor-
dan. "We are alarmed that a high
official of the United States gov-
ernment can discuss the sale of
sophisticated lethal weapons to
countries who refuse to join the
Camp David peace process and
still consider themselves at war
with Israel." he said.
Julius Herman, president of
the Union of Orthodox Jewish
Congregations of America, urged
Reagan to "establish and adhere
to a competent, consistent and
coherent Middle East policy to
avoid continued capricious and
contradicting actions and state-
ments by his Cabinet officials,"
Herman added: "The absence of a
definitive US. Middle East
policy has permitted Secretary
Weinberger to lead America by
the nose several times in his Mid-
dle East diplomatic missions."

Friday, March 5,1962
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 5
f Tom Young Receives Brotherhood Award

Tom Young received the an-
nual Brotherhood Award from
the Delray Beach lodge of the
B'nai B'rith. "Young is being
recognized as a Christian with an
outstanding record of in-
volvement in the Jewish com-
munity," B'nai B'rith president
Lou Medwin said.
Young does big things, and he
does little things, too. according
to Medwin.
During the High Holy Days at
the synagogue, Young will arrive
to take care of work details a
pious Jew is unable to do and still
pay attention to his prayers,
Medwin said.
When Temple Emeth, the first
Jewish synagogue in the area,
was being built. Young helped
steer the plans through the
zoning boards. He is doing the
same for another newly-organized
temple near Kings Point, where
he lives, Medwin said.
Young, who is president of the
Atlantic Democratic Club, has
been active in development of
many things for the area such as
road improvements, lighting and
Young was given the award at
Temple Emeth attended by 1,000
guests. U.S. Rep. Dan Mica, (D.,
West Palm Beach), was keynote
In accepting the award, Young
made the following comments:
Words could never express
how much I appreciate and will
cherish this award. To be honored
by B'nai B'rith, an organization
which is respected by leaders
throughout the world as one of
the leading organizations to
speak out against oppression and
discrimination of any minority is
something I will long remember
For over 140 years Jews as well
as others have' turned to B'nai
B'rith for council and action
whenever trouble arose.
Jews were asking "What does
B'nai B'rith have to say" long
before they ever asked "What
does E.F. Hutton have to say?"
Last month, I had the pleasure
to speak to Congressman Tom
Lantos, a Hungarian born Demo-
crat from California who ex-
presses his concern that the
world Jewish communinty may
be facing its second Holocaust.
Soc. Workers
Practice Your
Profession in
Attain your professional
goals and realize Jewish
Certified teachers.
MSW's and BSW's are
invited to apply. Chal-
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Financial assistance
Interviews now being
scheduled for orienta-
tion courses to be held in
the fall in Israel. If you
think you qualify, call to-
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Miami, Fl 33137
Tom Young with his wife Dorothy and Representative Dan Mica at
the recent B'nai B'rith Dinner where he was honored.
Speking before the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County. Lantos stated, "I am
suggesting to you that we are
going through a period that is
profoundly reminiscent of the
late 1930's. One key indicator
that the 1980's may be similar to
when the Nazis came into
power," Lantos stated.
American Jews now more than
ever need to contribute to Israel,
speak publicly about Jewish
problems and work harder than
ever for Jewish concerns. Yet
many people who profess their
great concern over Israel's sur-
vival hesitate when asked to give
up the price of a dinner when the
hard working volunteers come to
their doors soliciting funds to
help Israel. Right, Izzy Siegel?
Right, Al Ostrick?
Foe years, I have been saying
the Jews are the only religious
group who fully understands the
meaning of brotherhood.
Whoever heard of a Jew hating
anyone because they weren't
Jewish. Whoever heard of a Jew
hating people he has never met
because they live in a certain
I remember talking to the edi-
tor of a local paper when Temple
Emeth was first completed. I told
him how hard so many of the
Jewish people worked to make
their dream of a temple come
true. I told him that now that the
temple was completed they had
to choose the first person to be
honored in the new temple. He
asked me what Jew was given the
honor. I told the Jew was
Reverend Raughton of the Cason
Methodist Church, who let them
use the church basement. I then
asked him if he thought any
church in town would do that for
a Jew.
Theologically Judaism does
not like other religions' claims
that their way is the only way to
God. They say "That all the
righteous people may inherit the
world to come." This is another
example of their understanding of
the rights of others to worship as
they choose.
Because of the continued dedi-
cated effort of the great rabbis in
this area, great strides have
recently been made in promoting
brotherhood and understanding
in this community.
If we all work together, we can
make all i our lives a beautiful ex-
Schwalbs to Host
Coffee March 16
Mr. and Mrs. Si Schwalb will
host a coffee for the benefit of the
1962 UJA drive at their home on
Tuesday, Mar. 16. Residents of
Pines and Pines West who have
thus far contributed to this year's '
drive, will be invited to join the
Henry Levy, noted authority
on Israeli affairs will be the guest
Glatt Offers New
Way Of Contributing
A unique most generous way of
contributing to the United Jew-
ish Federation Appeal has been
devised by Dr. Joseph Glatt, a
resident of Normandy F in Kings
Dr. Glatt provides a challenge
contribution to his neighbors in
Normandy F. He matches dollar
for dollar each of their contribu-
tions. He did this previously
when he lived in Capri H for two
years, and he has been doing this
for the last two years in Nor-
mandy F.
Dr. Glatt a personal contribu-
tion is approaching one thousand
dollars for this year since that is
what his neighbors have contrib-
uted as well. He suggests that
others living in Kings Point who
are financially able to do this
would literally double the contri-
butions in their immediate condo
area by providing the same kind
of challenge contribution.
Rabbi Bruce S. Warshal, exec-
utive director of the South
County Jewish Federation says,
"I have spoken with Dr. Glatt
and I believe that he is correct. I
feel that possibly for this cam-
paign, but most certainly for next
year's campaign, we could have a
Dr. Joseph Glatt
cadre of challenge contribution
leaders throughout the Kings
Point complex. I feel that this
offers a new and exciting way to
dramatically increase the con-
tributing level, not only in Kings
Point but throughout many other
condominiums here in South
Experimental Drugs to be Given
Special Treatment in Israel
Cabinet has unexpectedly
authorized Health Minister
Rliezer Shostak to examine the
use of experimental drugs de-
veloped by qualified physicians
for treatment of patients with in-
curable illnesses. The Minister
was instructed to recommend to
the Cabinet amendments to ex-
isting legislation governing the
licensing of new drugs if his
findings indicate that amend-
ments are warranted.
The Cabinet acted following
the death Saturday of Reven
Ma ay an, a terminal cancer
patient, only hours after the
Supreme Court rejected his
appeal to allow an as yet un-
tested drug to be used on him.
The drug, known as DMBG, was
invented by an Israeli physician,
Dr. David Rubin, and is being
produced for research purposes;
by the Hebrew University
ITS USE in Israel has not been
licensed because, according to
Dr. Baruch Modan, director
general of the Health Ministry,
there is insufficient evidence that
it is not toxic.
Rubin is presently abroad,
reportedly administering his
drug to cancer patients in
another country at the request of
their physicians.
mental r cpna
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The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, March 5.1982

Organizations in the News
Haifa Lodge has conducted
their Installation of Officers on
Sunday. Feb. 24 at Temple Beth
Sisterhood is sponsoring a Flea
Market on Sunday. Mar. 28 from
9 a jn. to 4 p.m. It will be held at
the Synagogue parking lot. All
kinds of saleable items from
clothing to furniture.
Ben GurioD Chapter will hold
their monthly meeting at Temple
Emeth at 12:30 p.m. Blanche
Herzlich will review a timely and
exciting book. Refreshments. i
For Further Information on
Area Organizations, Call
South County Jewish Federation,
in Boca Raton, 368-2737
Rainberry Bay Chapter
Delray will meet on Wednesday.
Mar. 10 at 1 p.m. at Bonanza
Restaurant in Boynton Beach.
Guests welcome.
Delray Chapter will hold a
Giant Membership Tea at the
Town Center Community Hall on
Mar. 16. Call Sylvia Breitman or
Alice Kushner. Time of this event
will be from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m.
Polish Yiddish-Language Weekly
Reported Publishing Again
World Jewish Congress reports
that after a six-week inter-
ruption, the Yiddish weekly
hulks Sttyme has reappeared on
Polish newsstands. The paper
contain articles on the "nor-
malization" of Jewish insti-
tutional life in Poland and reports
on assurances from "the highest
state authorities" that any anti-
Semitic manifestations in the
country would be opposed.
According to the paper, the ac-
tivities of the Social and Cultural
Association of Polish Jews were
resumed on Dec. 30. and the
State Jewish Theater was re-
On the same day. Folks
Sztyme reports, the Polish
Minister of Religious Affairs.
Jerzy Kuberski. met with rep-
resentatives of the Jewish Reli-
gious Union, the Social and
Cultural Association, the Jewish
Historical Institute, and the
State Jewish Theater. Kuberski
stated on behalf of the Military
Council on National Salvation
that "the foregoing Jewish insti-
tutions can enjoy full support
and understanding on the part of
the (Communist) Party and the
state authorities,"
Me affirmed "the resolution of
the highest authorities ... to
fight all manifestations of anti-
Semitism, no matter who and
how expressed them.'
Meanwhile, the London-based
Bat Mitzvah
Elyse Porter
Elyse Lauren Porter, daughter
of Carol and Allan Porter, will be
called to the Torah of Temple
Beth El as a Bat Mitzvah on
Elyse is a student of Boca
Middle School and attends the
Temple Beth El Religious School.
Family members sharing in the
simcha include Elyae's grand-
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mark
Porter of Delray Beach., and Mr.
and Mrs. Leo Levine of Margate.
Also sharing is Elyse's great
grandfather, Sam Cohen of
Brooklyn, NY, along with her
brother, Brett.
Elyae's hobbies are reading
and flute, and she is a member of
the Honor Society. Following
Services Mr. and Mrs. Porter wiD
boat a reception in Elyse's honor.
research arm of the WJC, the
Institute of Jewish Affairs (MA)
indicated that veiled anti-Semitic
references continue to surface in
segments of the general Polish
The regular meeting will be
held on Mar. 24 at 12:30 at
American Savings Bank, Atlan-
tic Avenue near Kings Point Club
Region Meeting at Community
Room at Town Center on Mar. 30
at 10 a.m.
Beeraheba Club will hold their
next regular meeting on Tuesday,
Mar. 9 at American Savings
Bank, Kings Point Plaza. Time
will be 1 p.m. Purim Celebrations
and Fashion Show.
Sisterhood will hold their next
meeting on Tuesday,Mar. 9 at 2
p.m. at the Community Room,
Town Hall Center in Boca. Elec-
tions will be held. A special
Purim Program will be presented
by the Children of the South
Community Jewish Day School.
Sisterhood new member Purim
Party will be held on Tuesday.
Mar. 9 at 1 p.m. in the Temple
Beth El Social Hall. Any new
members who were unable to at-
tend previous new member
parties, or any new member that
did not receive an invitation to
this party, is hereby invited to
attend. All new members of Tem-
ple Beth El receive a one-year free
membership in Sisterhood.
Please respond to Roz Fabricant
or Berty Cherlin.
There will be an annual paid up
membership luncheon on Mar.
24. Call Mollie Patinkin or Edith
On March 29 at 1 p.m. there
will be a movie at Delray Square
Cinema. The cost is $1. All pro-
ceeds to Torah Fund Residence
Hall. For tickets, call Helen Perl-
mutter or Ida Feldman.
Sisterhood will hold their next
meeting on Monday, Mar. 22 at
the American Savings and Loan
Bank at Kings Point at noon.
Albert A. Rapoport
Accounting Executive
150 E. Palmetto Park Road
Boca Raton, Fla. 33432
(305 395-7300
// you are having any investment problems, we have a computerized
portfolio analysis, without charge, which may be of help to you.
7 Days/6 Nights. Includes hotel, car
and round-trip airfare from New York.
CL. |ftwMe.M w
But hurry, our greatest miracle ends March 3.
How far can you go for lest than S700 this winter? How
about Israel? The Miracle on the Mediterranean.""
El Al is offering you a vacation in Israel for the miracu-
lous price of $699. Including round-trip airfare from New
Spend a whole week on a Mediterranean beach, at the
4-star Concorde Hotel in Tel Aviv. (And enjoy a 15% discount
on their wonderful food and wines.) Or. stay 5 nights at the
Concorde, and one at Jerusalem's Tirat Bat Sheva Hotel.
We're even throwing in a free Avis rental car for four days.
(You pay for gas. mileage and insurance.)
If you prefer a 5-star hotel, for only $53 more you can
stay6nights at the Dan Tel-Aviv. or5 nights at the Dan
and one at the King David in Jerusalem.
Sound miraculous? It is. As part of the deal,
you can stay as little as 7 days
with all the tour features,
or as long as 60 days on your own. So
pick up the phone, and call El Al. or your
travel agent for details. So you
can reserve, fry, arrive, and
The Airline of Israel

Friday, March 6,1982
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 7
f Cv.
5 mg. "tar". 0.4 mg. nicotine av. per cigarene by FTC method.

Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of South County

Friday, March 5,1982
The Following Have Joined The
'Winning Team*
For Super Sunday '82
Milton Kretsky, Co-Chairman
Toby Hertz, Co-Chairperson
Stephen Melcer, Co-Chairman
Eddie Abrams, Federation
Henrietta Arfine, All Pta. ORT
Margie Baer. Federation
Jim Baer, Federation
Gertrude Barnett, B'nai B'rith, Women Naomi Chapter
Toni Berliner, Women's Division, Campaign Cabinet
Ed Bobick, Temple Beth El
Marianne Bobick, Federation
Doris Cantor, Boca Lago
Phyllis Cohen. Women's Division, Campaign Cabinet
Jodi Davis, Youth Division
Naomi Distel, Cancer Triangle
Abigail Ditzian. Temple Beth El
Harry Egelman, Temple Beth El
Helene Egelman, Temple Beth El
Dorothy Fleegler
Evelyn Fine, All Pts. ORT
Dick Fishman, Temple Beth El
Harlene Fishman, Temple Beth El
Hannah Fite, All Pts.ORT
Mildred Fradin, Temple Beth El
Selma Friedman, B'nai B'rith, Women Naomi Chapter
Sylvia Gardiner, High Point West
Alan Gardner, Jewish War Veterans
Elsie Gardner, Jewish War Veterans Aux.
Sidney Gerber-Pines No.
Lynn Ginsburg, Temple Beth El
George Gold, Kings Point
Milton (ioldfine, B'naiTorah
Bob Goldman, Temple Beth El
Maye Gould, Orioles
Eve Greenfield, All Pta. ORT
Harriet u> Halpert. Women's Division Campaign Cabinet
Max Halpert
Mary Hamilton, National Council of Jewish Women
Frieda Kammerman
Leon Kammerman
Sylvia Katz, All Pts. ORT
Ruth Klansky-Rainberry Bay
Margaret Kottler, Women's Div. Campaign Cabinet
Mildred Lasker, B'nai B'rith Women-Naomi Chapter
Deborah Levine, Anshei Shalom
Jack Levine. Oriole Jewish Center
Joan Lieberman
Gertrude Lucker, All Pts. ORT
Dena Man. Federation
Helen Mandel. All Pts. ORT
Jack Mandel. All Pts. ORT
Linda Melcer, Temple Beth El
Albert Meltzer, Amberwoods
Lillian Metch. All Pts. ORT
Claire Newman, Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary
Lillian Newman, Kings Point
Esther Omansky, Women's Division, Campaign Cabinet
Al Ostrick. Temple Emeth
Bea Pearce, Temple Sinai
Sid Pearce, Temple Sinai
Dotty Persico, Boca West
Nick Persico. Boca West
Florence Riesberg, Women's Div., Campaign Cabinet
Rose Rifkin, Federation
\m\s Ramonoff, Women's Div., Campaign Cabinet
Gloria Rosen thai. Federation
Burt Rosenthal, Federation
Ethel Rutenberg, Temple Beth El
Julie Savin, Women's Div., Campaign Cabinet
Berenice Schankerman, Women's Div., Campaign Cabinet
Joe Schenk, Federation
Julius Schor, Kings Point
Regina Schor. Kings Point
Miriam Schriffman, All Pts. ORT
Minerva Schwalb, All Pts. ORT
Betty Siegel, Kings Point
Iz Siegel, Kings Point
Edith Silver, Jewish War Veterans Aux.
Ida Slipock, Temple Emeth
Lou Slipock, Temple Emeth
Mark Steinberg, B'nai Torah
Roberta Steinberg, B'nai Torah
Fritizie Stone, High Point West
Norman Stone, Federation
Ella Wald, Temple Emeth
Herman Wald, Temple Emeth
Lynne Warshal, Federation
Gladys Weinshank, Federation
Celia Wise, Temple Beth El
Gerry Wolfe, All Pts. ORT
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An open forum on violence in
south Florida will be sponsored
by the South Palm Beach County
Region of Women's American
ORT on Monday night, Mar. 22
at 7:30 p.m. at the Boca Raton
Community Center, 180 NW
Crawford Blvd.
Featured in the forum will be
State Attorney David H.
Bludworth, Under Sheriff
Charles A. McCutcheon and
Detective Sergeant Stephen A.
A Fm mt
AmUi rto
Imagine' Tennis on 13 lighted professional
courts, staffed by a well known Tennis Pro
and 10 instructors' Golf, on our own private
nine hole course! Riding on seven miles of
trails spread over 525 acres of breathtakingly
beautiful scenery* A children's paradise
25 sailboats 3 motorboats. 4 indoor Bruns-
wick bowling lanes, canoe trips, baseball.
basketball, watersknng. drama and dance,
karate, fencing, rocketry, ham radio, archery,
photography and gymnastics are |ust some
of the many fascinating activities available1
Ages 5 to 16 Fees include air fare
Dietary Law* OtlinnS HiagmNSi iWwwm
Call or write for a beautiful color brochure.
Separate camps of distinction for Boys and
Girls on beautiful Reflection Lake in the
picturesque Pocono Mountains of N.E
Louit P Weinberg Director
'Oft** 2333 Brickell A** Suite 1512
/ I Miami fl 33129
(305) 756-9454 or 85B-1190
David Bludworth
Newell. Moderator for the
evening will be Sylvia Waldner.
State Attorney Bludworth will
be speaking on the criminal
justice system and how it relates
to violence. Under Sheriff
McCutcheon will discuss violence
in the community which will
focus on street violence.
Detective Sergeant Newell will
discuss juvenile crime and
juvenile delinquency and how it
relates to the greater problem of
violence in south Florida.
A vital part of the evening will
be a question and answer period
where all present can express
their concerns to the members of
the panel.
Admission is free, and the
entire community is welcome to
this forum which is presented as
a community service by Women's
American ORT. Mrs. Waldner
said "Everyone of us must what
is no doubt a violent society. This
is an exacerbated issue for the
elderly and for those that are
special subjects of violence. If
this forum is successful, we
expect to sponsor many more
where the public will have the
ability to express its opinion to
people who are decision makers
within our society. I am please
that Women's American ORT
offered this service to the
Infant Deaths Down
rael is among the 10 Western na-
tions where infant mortality is at
a minimum, according to Prof.
Baruch Modon, director general
of the Health Ministry. When Is-
rael was established in 1948
there were 50 deaths for every
1,000 births. Presently, there are
only 10 deaths per 1,000 births.
6:30 P.M., Wed., April 7,1982
Officiating Rabbis:
Rosaynoble and Cantor and Instruments
Boca Raton Sheraton Hotel Ballrooms
I-9S at Glades Road
Until April 1,1982: $25.00 per person
For Information:
498-4995 421-1111
Checks to: Temple Eternal Light (The Free Synagogue)
PO Box 3, Boca Raton, Fla. 33432

Buying Silver, Gold and Coins
Paying Areas Highest Prices
Spencer Square
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West Palm Beach
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3/4 Mile to Village of Monticello
RLustig (516) 791-3062-014) 794-3082
Local Information 721-4633

wants you to know...
Life-Saving Benefits of Low-Cholesterol
Diet Affirmed in Rigorous Study*
A MAJOR, well-designed study has
shown more persuasively than
any previous experiment that
I eating less fats and Cholesterol
can reduce the chances of suffering a
heart attack or of dying suddenly from
heart disease. The study also showed a
smaller benefit from stopping smoking
or reducing the number of cigarettes
The study, conducted in Oslo among
< more than 1.200 healthy men who had
high levels of cholesterol in their blood, is
considered by experts in the United
States to be the best evidence to date of
the life-saving value of changing dietary
habits. A f ter five years, the men in the ex-
perimental group/had a 47 percent lower
served as controls.
Previous studies were mostly con-
ducted with smaller groups, among men
living in institutions or among those who
had already suffered one heart attack. In
1980, the Food and Nutrition Board of the
National Academy of Sciences concluded
that no study hsd yet convincingly shown
a life-saving benefit of dietary change*
designed to reduce cholesterol levels in
the blood.
Dr. Henry Blackburn, a heart-diet ex-
pert at the University of M inneeota and a
director of several major studies in this
^ V
country, described the Norwegian atudy
as well designed and neatly executed. He
said that it showed for the first time the
benef i ts of dietary change in a large group
of ordinary noninstitutionalized men.
The Norwegian study was begun in
1972 among 1,232 men 40 to 49 years old
who were selected because they faced a
high risk of developing heart disease.
Though their blood pressure was normal,
their cholesterol levels were considered
highfrom 290 to 380 milligrams of cho-
lesterol per 100 milliUters of bloodand
80 percent of them smoked cigarettes.
An analysis of the subjects' regular
diets showed that most consumed foods
high in saturated fats and cholesterol,
which tend to raise cholesterol levels in
the blood. Prominent in their diets were
butter, sausage, high-fat chaaas. eggs and
whole milk. By contrast, poly unsaturated
fats, which help to lower cholesterol levels
lUba aland, Basra iniraqinotl) n
The men were then randomly assigned
either to an experimental or a control
group. The experimental group was given
guidance on stopping smoking and ad-
vised to follow a cholesterol-lowering
diet. The dietary recommendations in-
cluded the following: substitute skim
milk for whole milk, eat no more than one
egg a week, use polyunsaturated oil for
cooking and baking, eat fruit for dessert,
make sandwiches on high-fiber bread us-
ing fish or vegetable tilling or low-fat
cheese or meat, and rely on main dishes of
fish, whale meat and low-fat meat with po-
tatoes and vegetables.
No drugs were used and no recommen-
dations were made for changing exercise
habits or losing weight, which changed
only minimally in the five-year period.
Over all. five years later cholesterol
levels were 13 percent lower in the experi-
mental group, averaging 263 milligrams
per 100 milliliters of blood as against 341
in the control group. Triglycende levels,
another risk factor in heart disease, had
also dropped substantially in the experi-
mental group, and the ratio of protective
HDL cholesterol to harmful LDL choles-
terol hsd risen.
Those men who experienced the great-
est drop in cholesterol levels had adhered
most closely to the dietary recommenda-
tions, according to the research team. The
team, from the Oslo Department of
Health and the Life Insurance Compa-
nies' Institute for Medical Statistics, was
directed by Dr. I. Hjertnann.
The team cited the consumption of less
saturated fat (mostly animal fall as the
single most influential dietary change.
They calculated that dietary changes ac-
counted for 60percent of the difference in
the number of heart attacks and heart
deaths suffered by the two groups of men.
Changes in smoking habits were less
dramatic, accounting for approximately
25 percent of the reduction in heart dis-
ease, the researchers said. The average
consumption of tobacco per man fell 45
percent in the experimental group, but
only 25 percent of the group completely
stopped smoking.
The researchers conceded that "if this
had been a diet trial only, the difference in
MI Imyocardial infarction, or heart at-
tack] incidence in the two groups would
probably not have reached statistical sig-
nificance." However, they added, the com-
bination of diet and smoking examines
"two important life-style factors" and is
"more relevant to usual medical prac-
The reduction in heart deatha in the ex-
perimental group was not accompanied
by an increase in deaths from other
causes Some previous studies had sug-
gested that a cholesterol-lowering diet
may increase the risk of cancer. No such
effect waa seen in the Oslo atudy. where
men in the experimental group had fewer
cancer deaths than men in the control
"S&IOOX corn oil
Pare loo- ra
ts 99 ^ti^Lj-^-Tsa, Exp6eimayite< Group
96- tLb_ Control Group Percentage of Men ^"*%_ Without Heart Attack
95 94-0
< 12 24 36 49 60 72 64 96 Sburor The Lined ^^mm
* Experimental group was on low-fat diet aad easoklng wee reduced.
096 Cholesterol 10096 Corn Oil.
Copyright 1982The New tork Times. Reprinted by permission

J '

A Mourning Husband
Before I express some of my
thought in my hour of grief, I
must first express my sincere ap-
preciation to the many members
end friends for their calls,
donations to all types of chari-
ties, for their sympathy notes
and for their prayers for my be-
loved Florence who is now with
God It would be a difficult task
for me to respond individually for
their kindness in sharing with me
my deep sorrow and my over-
whelming sadness. All have been
a source of strength that only a
surviving spouse can deeply ap-
preciate. My special thanks to
the rabbis in our community for
their concern and sympathy.
Last but not least, my super
special appreciation to Saul Glu-
eckmsn who flew to Columbus for
the sad occasion to join with the
local rabbis in the pulpit of Tife-
rith Israel Congregation where
my dear Florence cast her last
rays of light upon this earth and
where the services were con-
ducted before a cross section of
Jewish and non-Jewish friends of
the families. Saul's presence I
will remember for the rest of my .
days. '
Now for some thoughts in my '
very lonesome moments of grief.
We all know that all of us will
sometimes make Florence's
journey. Whether death after a
prolonged illness or whether it
comes with mysterious sadness
and with stabbing darkness in
the middle of the night as was the
situation with my beloved wife,
death does come.
Tuesday afternoon she was at I
the doctor's office. Four in the
morning her soul was taken by
the Almighty. It is so sad to have |
loved ones snatched away from
us. How sad it is to have our cal- '
culations upset by the unpredic- i
table. We plan our lives but sick- i
ness and accidents control our ,
lives. We are all at the mercy of
accidents, human negligence and,
to my sorror, human careless-
ness. I learned in my sorrow that
a host of circumstances can com-
bine to wrench from us in one
awful moment all that is der to
our hearts. No one is exempt.
Happiness is so fragile; life is so
Yes, lite comes and passes
away. Whatever we have, it does
not last. The castles and the ca-
thedrals we build, like the lilies of
the field and the leaves on the
trees, are swept up by the wind
and hauled away as the Psalmist
says "life is like grass ... in
the morning it flourishes ... in
the evening it fades and withers
. the years of our life are soon
gone and fly away." Tears are the
coins with which we pay for our
As we lose our beloved spouse
after 43 years of love, life.
laughter and companionship, we
realize that we really live sus-
pended between joy and sorrow.
Both husband and wife move
inexorably toward death. Flor-
ence proceeded me in this
ultimate journey. To say that
this was God's will is too simple
an answer. My Florence was not
only a beautiful woman but also a
genuinely outspoken person. My
life's companion fell victim upon
the altar of sham and hypocricy
in the midst of life. It's very diffi-
cult to be a rabbi. It is much more
burdensome to be a rabbi's wife
or a rabbi's child. My companion
helped me rear wonderful chil-
dren inspite of many congregants
who claim ownership of a rabbi's
wife and family. She helped me
cope with many problems in the
rabbinate. During the first 10
years of our married life, she
played an active role in the con-
gregation and the community
a community where she was born
and reared. The burden was too
heavy for her to carry; her health
was impaired.
Thank God I am not an athe-
ist. I believe in God. I believe
that life has its roots in eternity: ,
that there is a sovereign power
who loves and cares: that there is
a God who is from everlasting to
everlasting: a God who is our
refuge and our dwelling place.
My dear Florence is now with the
God in whom I believe and trust
To Him I pray that my 43 years
of happiness will be equal to my
sorrow. I will go on living the
beet I can and becoming busier in
the routine of living.
My belief in God will help me
transcend the sadness of my loss
and lift my mind above my suf-
fering and concentrate my
thoughts on happy memories,
joyous relationships for over four
decades. My cup of life will over-
flow not only with gratitude but
also with courage to go alone
until I will hear her voice calling
me to join her.
During my half century in the
rabbinate and chaplaincy in
mental and penal Institutions, I
drank from the cup of joy and
sorrow of thousands of other
people. I always advised people
to find something beyond one's
emotions or one falls victim to
harmful moods; to find some-
thing beyond pleasure and pain.
This rich experience and advice
will help me find a deeper level of
my life.
Someone said the beet way to
think about death is to compare
it to a summer vacation. We pack
our belongings as we get ready to
leave to travel to the beach or to
some beautiful mountain top My'
Florence has gone on a vacation
to dwell somewhere far away
from pain and sickness, sway
from the noisy, foggy, polluted
and gloomy world. One day there
will be a knock on my door for
me. The limousine will be there to
take me to my destination. May
God give me time to pack and be
ready for the knock on the door
and journey to God's splendid
serenity and join my departeds
God's great open spaces p2
breathe air I have never kr
and look upon loveliness wq
Florence and I have never seen.
Oh, God, give me courage to go
I have spoken for myself; hava
I spoken for you?
A gala opening night
exhibiting Israeli art and
sculpture not previously shown
in the south Florida area, will be
held for the benefit of the South
County Jewish Community Day
The black tie affair on
Saturday evening, Mar. 13, will
be held at New Floreata, Boca
Raton, and promises to be one of
the major art events of the
Please reserve the date.
Invitations are in the mail. ,
Community Calandar
AAsjrch 5
Brandeis Women Boca Book Sole.
March 6
Brandeis Women Boca Book Sale.
Merck 7
Temple Beth El-Purim Carnival Boca Teeca Bonds Drive B'nai
Torah Punm Party, 7:30 p.m. Temple Sinai Rummage and
Bazaar 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. B'nai Torah Purim Carnival 10 a.m.-2
Temple Emeth Singles, noon meeting Diamond Club, 9:30
a.m. meeting ORT-Boca East, 11 a.m. Brunch B'noi Torah 1
p.m., Megillah Reading 7 p.m.
ORT-Delray Board Meeting Pioneer Wcmen-Beersheba Club,
noon Purim Party ORT-Sandlefoot 1 p.m. Board Meeting
Temple Emeth-Brotherhood, 7:30 p.m. Board Meeting Yiddish
Culture Club-Boca 7:30 p.m. meeting City of Hope, noon
Temple Emeth Sisterhood Purim Party, 12:30 p.m.; Board
Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Beth El-Sisterhood Purim Party 1 p.m.
Anshei Shalom Sisterhood meeting at 2 p.m.
March 10
Hodassah Menachem Begin, 11:30 a.m. meeting B'nai Torah
Sisterhood, 7:30 p.m. Board Meeting Hadassah-Aviva Boca 10
930 a.m. Women's Division Cabinet Meeting Paid Up Brunch -
Beersheva-Mizrachi Women, noon USY, 7 p.m. Hadassah
Rainberry Delray Chapter, meeting at 1 p.m.
March 11
Temple Beth El-Brotherhood, 8 p.m. Executive Board Meeting
B'nai B'rith Delray todge 10 a.m. Board Meeting Hadassah-
Ben Gurion 10 a.m. Board Meeting ORT-Oriole lido Spa Week-
March 13
Party p.m. Free Sons of Israel Delray Dinner-Dance Beth El-
Singles Theatre Trip.
March 14
Temple Beth El-Brotherhood, 8:30 a.m. Annual Meeting
Temple Beth El, 3 p.m. Young Artist Series Temple Beth El, 8
p.m. Annual lecture Forum ORT-DELRAY Rummage Sale, First
Federal Bank Cake Sale, Beersheva-Mizrachi Women, 11 a.m.
B'nai Torah-Sisterhood Luncheon-Theatre Party, noon B'nai
Torah Men's Club, 10a.m
March 15
B'noi B'rith Women of Boca Board Meeting, 10 a.m. Diamond
Club, 9:30 o.m. meeting B'noi B'rith Women Naomi, 12:30
meeting B'nai Torah Brunch with Rabbi, 9:30 a.m.
March 16
B'nai B'rith Boca Teeca Lodge, 9:30 a.m. Board Meeting
Pioneer Women Zipporah 10 a.m. Board Meeting ORT-AII
Points, 12:30 p.m. meeting B'noi Torah Retirees of New York
District 37, 1 p.m.
March 17
B'noi Torah Congregation Sisterhood 7:30 p.m. meeting
(Fashion Show) Temple Beth El, 8:15 p.m.. Distinguished Artist
Series. Nathaniel Roser (cellist) SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH
FEDERATION 10:30 a.m.-2 p.m. Pioneers Luncheon
Hodassah-Menachem Begin, noon meeting* Brandeis Women-
Delray Card Party from 1-4 p.m. USY, 7 p.m. B'noi Torah
Brandeis, 7:3Qp.m.
March II
Hodassah Ben Gurion 12:30 meeting Temple Beth El-
Sisterhood Luncheon ORT-Oriole 1 p.m. Board Meeting Yid-
dish Culture Kings Point, Tribute to Abraham Reissen.
March 20
National Council of Jewish Women-Road Rally and Dinner.
March 21
B'noi B'rith Delray Lodge 9:30 a.m. meeting Temple Emeth 8
p.m. concert series-An. Kovafian voilinist SOUTH COUNTY
B'rith Olympic XI, 9:30 a.m. meeting Temple Beth EI-ADL
cocktail party honoring Rabbi Merle Singer 4 p.m. to 7 p.m. at
Temple* B'nai B'rith Men, 9:30 a.m. ARMDI 7:30 p.m.
March 22
Pioneer Women-Boca 10 a.m. Board Meeting Dlomond Club,
9:30 a.m. meeting ORT-Boca East 12:30 p.m. Board Meeting
Adult Education 7:30 p.m. Temple Sinai-Sisterhood, noon.
March 23
Pioneer Women-Zipporoh 12:30 meeting Temple Beth El
Sisterhood 8 p.m. Dance Hadassah-Boco Maariv Cord Party
and Luncheon at Temple Beth El Brandeis Women 10 a.m.-l
March 24
ORT-Delray meeting 12:30 Hodassah-Aviva Boca 12:30 p.m.
meeting Pioneer Women-Boca 10 a.m. meeting National
Council of Jewish Women, 8 p.m. meeting ORT-Sandlefoot
meeting, 1 p.m. Watergate Community Center Temple Emeth-
Sisterhood Annual Paid Up Membership luncheon USY, 7 p.m.
B'nai Torah-Sisterhood 7:30 p.m.
Marca 25
B'nai B'rith Women of Boca 1 p.m. meeting Temple Beth El, 8
p.m. Board Meeting B'nai B'rith Women Genesis 10:30 o.m.
Cultural Festival Temple Emeth-Brotherhood 7:30 p.m. Board
Meeting Brandeis Women Boca Luncheon 11:30 a.m. ORT
Oriole, 12:30 p.m. meeting.
March 26
Temple Beth El Sisterhood, Sisterhood Sabbath.
March 27
MENT, 7 p.m. Boca East-ORT, Cocktail-Art Gallery from 5 to 7
p. m. Temple Emeth-Brotherhood Breakfast 9:30a.m.
March 21
Temple Beth El Sisterhood meeting Temple Beth El, 3 p.m.
Young Artist Series Temple Emeth-Brotherhood, 9:30
am Breakfast ARMDI, 8 p.m. meeting B'nai Torah Flea
Market 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Men's Club 9:30 a.m., Issac Bashevis
Singer 7:30 p.m., Delaire Cocktail Party ORT-Delray
Sisterhood, Flea Market 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
March 29
Brandeis Women Boca Trip to St. Augustine Diamond Club,
930 a.m. meeting Temple Sinai-Sisterhood Card Party ond
Chinese Auction Temple Emeth-Sisterhood, Delray Square
Cinema. 1 p.m.
March 30
Brandeis Women-Boca Trip to St. Augustine Passover Work-
shop, 7:30 p.m. ORT-Delray Region Meeting 10a.m.
March 31
Brandeis Women Boca Trip to St. Augustine SOUTH COUNTY
JEWISH FEDERATION, 8 p.m. Board Meeting Brandeis Women
10o.rn.-1 p.m. USY7p.m.
Brandeis Women-Boca East, 6 p.m. Theater Party Jewish War
Veterans Synder Tokson 10 a.m. meeting Region ORT Lun-
cheon, noon
Temple Beth El-Sisterhood Shabbat Service.
April 4
Temple Emeth-Sisterhood-Delray "Musicana Players," 8 p.m.
Brandeis Women-Boca Board Meeting SOUTH COUNTY
Diamond Club. 9:30 a.m. meeting Hadassah. Menachem
Begin, 9:15 a.m. Board Meeting B'nai B'rith Women Naomi,
SCHOOL, 8 p.m. Shomrez Yeladim.

Friday, March 5,1982
did 1 =

The Jewish FloridianofSouth County
Page 11

i of
BBa********| ~,.-s,r-
/If r/ie recent Coco Wood Lakes Breakfast on behalf of the 1982 UJA-
^federation Campaign are Cantor David Leon, Flo Janenblatt, Ber-
nard Klein and Joseph Steinberg.
\t (he recent Boca Teeca Breakfast on behalf of the 1982 UJA-
v4deration Campaign are Bernard Schachman, Bernard Pacter,
l)anny Tadmore, featured entertainer and speaker and Irv Gennett.
- v
1 1 "f^Wl
Uof Z'T^Z'a' SSZSS hrsted by Rita "" M Bvu *-
fris*AW jF*'?,tlon Campaign, are (left to right) Milton
jamlet and Rudy Lidsky, Hamlet Division chairman.


Religious Directory
1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton. Fla. 33432. Conservative. Phone 392-
8566. Rabhi Nathan Zelizer. Cantor Benjamin B. Adler. Sabbath Ser-
vices: rnday at 8:15 p.m. Saturday at 9:15a.m.
551 Brittany L., Kings Point. Delray Beach. Fla. 33446. Orthodox.
Harry Silver. President. Services daily 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Saturdays and
holidays 9 a.m. Phone 499-7407.
conservative Services at First Federal Savings & Loan Association
viu"!' ^"St AtUnUc- Corner Carter Road. Delray Beach. Fridays. 8
r M. & Oneg Shabbat. Saturdays. 9 A.M. & Kiddush. Edward Dor
Mt^8"' '07 Moonlit Drive. Delray Beach. Fla. 33446. Phone:
MM liTS? Avenue- Boca Rton. FL 33432. Reform. Phone: 391-
W. 1Merle E Sin,,r- C"1** Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Ser-
F.rh u t Pm- Fmmily fSabbathvSarviceat 7:30p.m. 2nd Friday of
E2S5 AdfeM: P0 Bo 134. Boca Raton. FL 33432. Conservative
*Sftm ST!? VUkw' Boca- iS Dailv 8:00 a.m. aftarnoon
?.SiSSJSS*r ""and Suday-9:0 R~b-n *;
I rw2 onSC Av6- D-r-^ Beach, Via. 33446. Conaarv.tive.
s Kk l 363fl Brn,l^, A SUvw- **** ,rvin Zummer. Cantor:
o S^vices: Friday at 8 p.m Saturday at 9 a.m. Daily Minyans
I at 8:45 a.m. and 6 p.m.
M.m fTif EPPI Church. 188 S. Swinton Ave.. Delray. Reform.
*l*T* A^??!i PO Box 1901- D*V &<*. 33444 Friday at
16 pm. Rabbi Samuel Silver. Preaidant Bernard Etuh 278-3716
FAVs Judaica Collection Increased
With Hadassah Support
A gift of 1500 from the Hadas-
sah Chapters of South Palm
Beach County will be used by the
Florida Atlantic University
library to augment its Judaica
The presentation was made by
Molly Fraiberg, Judaica Library
director, at the annual Hadassah
Education Day held at FAU last
Annual contributions from
Hadassah over the past seven
years have added numerous vol-
umes to the FAU library in such
areas as religion, philosophy and
Holocaust studies. The books are
distributed by subject matter
throughout the library's regular
This year, for the first time, the
five South Palm Beach chapters
of Aviva and Maariv of Boca
Raton, and Shalom, Menachem
Begin and Ben Gurion of Delray
Dr. Samuel Silver, rabbi of Temple Sinai of Delray Beach (right),
spoke on Jewish liturgy, and his wife, Elaine Silver, (left) played the
piano at the annual Education Day held by the South Palm Beach
Chapters of Hadassah. Shown with Dr. and Mrs. Silver is Molly S.
Fraiberg, Judaica Library director for Hadassah. The booh awards to
FA U library were made at the luncheon
Beach, combined their efforts for
this project previously supported
by the North Broward-South
Palm Beach County Chapter.
Shamir in Egypt to Discuss Withdrawal
Foreign Minister Yizhak
Shamir left for Caio
Monday evening to discuss
preparations for Israel's
final withdrawal from Sinai
next Apr. 25. His mission,
however, is to ascertain
what Egypt's political
course will he after it is in
full possession of the
Shamir went to Egypt at the
invitation of Foreign Minister
Kamal Hassan Ali and was
expected to meet with President Mubarak, although the
latter is presently ill with the flu.
The question of Mubarak's visit
to Israel was likely to come up.
He was originally scheduled to
come here in mid-February,
though a date was never an-
bussador, Saad Mortada. said on
a Voice of Israel Radio interview
that Mubarak would definitely
visit Israel belore the Sinai with-
drawal date. He said the Presi-
dent was a sincere and straight-
forward man and had he wanted
to postpone his visit he would
liave said so publicly. Shamir was
expected to seek clarification on
that issue.
The Egyptians, meanwhile, are
going out of their way, to re-
assure Israel there will be no sig-
nificant policy changes after the
Sinai withdrawal. Cairo officials
stressed that point to several
visiting Israeli journalists who
are Arab affairs experts.
Recently. Egypt sent a youth
delegation to Israel and will host
an Israeli youth delegation
shortly. Last week the heads of
lhe Israeli and Egyptian tele-
vision broadcasting authorities
ligned a cooperation agreement.
Nevertheless, other voices are
heard which make the Israelis
uneasy. The Cairo weekly. Mayo,
said that after Israel leaves Sinai,
Egypt will embark on a broad
diplomatic offensive in the Arab
world to stress its commitment to
the Palestine cause. According to
Mayo, the Israeli withdrawal will
give new impetus to the lagging
autonomy negotiations.
.old the Egyptian Parliament that
while Egypt stands by its peace
treaty commitments to Israel, its
return to the Arab fold was ine-
"If there are differences be-
tween Egypt and other Arab
countries, they are differences
between brothers and will dis-
appear, he declared. He added,
however, that Egypt will not im-
|xise conditions and will not
accept conditions imposed upon
it by uny country aimed at
changing its policies.
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Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, March 5, l|


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