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:
AA00014304:00048

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
fJewish floridvmm
"
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
B3 Number 19
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, September 18, 1981
f mt Shoch*r
Price 35 Cents
Stop AWACS
Now Is The Time To Write A Letter
(lorLawtonM. Chiles
a 443
1 Senate Office Bldg.
ngton. D.C. 20510
sman Dan Mica
/Ray bum Bldg.
hington, D.C. 20210
tor Paula Hawkins
i Senate Office Bldg.
uhington, D.C. 20510
indent Ronald Reagan
eWhite House
J Pennsylvania Avenue
|hington, D.C. 20023
above names and ad-
es are most important to the
irish community. Rose Rifkin
rson of the AWACS Task
of the Community
htions Council stresses.
this time, we need not
the importance of stopping
AWACS and F15 Add-ons
to Saudi Arabia. By this
e. everyone should realize the
danger that the spy planes and
enhanced fighter plans pose to
the security of the State of Israel.
And by this time everyone
should realize the danger to the
United States of putting top
secret military equipment in the
hands of an unstable Saudi
government that could be top-
pled like the Shah of Iran
momentarily.
"Now is the time to write a
letter to our two senators and our
member of the House urging
them to hold fast in their op-
position to the sale of this
military equipment to Saudi
Arabia. On behalf of the
AWACS Task Force, I call upon
every committed American Jew to
act now. Israel's and America's
joint security are at stake.'' The
proposed sale of this military
equipment will be a reality unless
both Houses of Congress pass a
resolution of disapproval by Oct.
31.
Although a majority of both
Houses have indicated to
President Reagan their op-
position to such sale, political
pundits believe that President
Reagan, will use the powers of
the presidency and his own
acknowledged talents of per-
suasion to block a resolution of
disapproval.
Jewish sources close to the
political arena in Washington
indicate that it will be a very
close vote, but that the sale can
be blocked.
Letters or telegrams to our
Senators and members of the
House can affect their votes,
Mrs. Rifkin stresses. The motto,
act now, is the bi-word of the
AWACS Task Force Committee.
Everyone reading this article is
urged to act at this precise
moment. Thousands of letters
are needed immediately.
New Yeai$
4 M 4 l h l> 11 II
Ihe cutti Ccurty
! mM I< l< i ili< i
{European Rabbis at Conference
By EDWIN EYTAN
BUCHAREST (JTA) -
ief Rabbis from over half a
|zen countries gathered here for
first-ever major Jewish con-
ce hold in an East European
ntry Rumanian Chief Rabbi
ses Rosen officially welcomed
dozens of rabbis, teachers and
munity heads who are at-
iding the convention of the
ropean Rabbinical Conference.
[Among the participants were
ief Rabbis Immanuel Jakobo-
from Great Britain; Rene
uel Sirat, France; ElioToaff.
and M. Toaff, Holland.
bi Fabian Schoenfeld. past
sident of the' Rabbinical
ncil of America, attended
i the U S. as an observer.
he conference began its
ion by adopting a unanimous
lotion condemning the
wist attack on a synagogue
'ienna last Saturday. Rosen
lemned the "Nazi-like attack
h resulted in the death of two
went victims" and the
"ding of 18 persons. He
d n "all the nations of tbt>
Ibb
world to prevent the renewal of
fascist methods which certain
Arab terrorists now use."
MANY OF the conference par
ticipants were surprised by the
unequivocal terms Rosen used to
condemn the attack and those re-
sponsible. Rumania has recog-
nized the Palestine Liberation
Organization as the sole repre-
sentative of the Palestinian
people and has granted the PLO
bureau in Bucharest diplomatic
status.
Rosen also told the conference,
which was chaired by Jakobovits,
that he hoped Chief Rabbis from
other East European countries
"might soon" attend similar
rabbinical meetings. Rumania,
the host, was the only East Euro-
pean state represented for the
time being. Two young yeshiva
students from Bulgaria attended
in a private capacity.
The conference, which met
behind closed doors, also
discussed the Soviet Jewish
dropout problem and possible
Jewish reactions. Rosen told the
Jewish Telegraphic Aeencv that
he personally favored cutting off
all aid to those who chose to
remain in Vienna and opt for
other countries than Israel. He
said he fears that a continuing
high proportion of dropouts
might jeopardize the Soviet emi-
gration process.
THE RUMANIAN Chief
Rabbi reportedly made a similar
statement at the conference,
stressing the need for an open
door policy for emigration and
warning that a continuation in
the number of dropouts might
have dire consequences in other
countries as well.
Jewish emigration from Ru-
mania is expected to approach
this year the figure of 1,000. Last
year 950 Jews left for Israel and
the figure for the first seven
months for 1981 reportedly is
550.
There are some 35,000 Jews
registered with the Jewish com-
munity left in Rumania, with half
of them living in Bucharest. The
rest is scattered in Jassy, Clug,
Targul, Mare and other pro-
vincial centers.
James B. Baer
By JAMES B. BAER, President
On behalf of the Board and the staff of the South County Jew-
ish Federation, I want to extend the wannest New Year's greet-
ings to the entire South County Jewish community.
As we are about to begin the new year of 5742, we should be
thankful for the blessings of the past year for the continued
peace in the Middle East, for the continued prosperity of the
American Jewish community, and for the unity of the Jewish
people.
Beginning this New Year, we should realize how tenuous is
Jewish existence. The PLO is stronger than ever. The Jewish
communities of Europe are facing increased anti-Semitism and
synagogue bombings. The Administration is attempting to put
dangerous military equipment into the hands of the Saudis.
These dangers should not intimidate us. Rather we should
react by more concerted Jewish communal effort. "We are one"
is more than a UJA slogan. It is a Jewish reality. We pray for
the continuance of this Jewish unity in the coming year.
L'Shana Tova May we all be inscribed for a good year.
Gotham's D'Amato Sees
Close Call on Hill Vote
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Sen. Alfonse D'Amato (R., NY.)
predicted here that there will be a
close vote in Congress over the
Reagan Administration's pro-
posal to sell AWACS recon-
naissance planes to Saudi Arabia.
On a visit in Israel, he said in a
radio interview here that the
United States should have
learned a lesson from its arms
sale to the Shah of Iran.
"The Saudi threat does not
come from outside." he stated.
"The Saudis are incapable of de-
fending themselves against an
outside threat. The threat comes
from inside. It comes from its
own military, it comes from a
possible Qaddafi coming to the
surface. That's not going to be
controlled by giving them more
firepower."
D'AMATO affirmed that there
is no waning of Israeli opposition
to the AWACS deal and said that
in his talks with Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir, the Israeli Min-
ister indicated that Jerusalem
would not become involved in the
U.S. congressional debate on the
AWACS.
The Senator dismissed reports
that Israel's continued oppo-
sition to the deal might cause
hard feelings on the part of Presi-
dent Reagan.
f^'^y^'f^'^'^^^^'w^^^^^^ii

emple Emeth of Defray Beach Announces 1982 Concert Series
Temple Emeth of Delray Beach
announces the 1982 Emeth
Concert Series featuring
renouned concert artists.
The artists who will appear
this year will be mezzo soprano,
Nancy Williams; pianist, Michael
Ponti, and violinist, Ani
Kavafian.
Joe Schenk, concert chairman,
suggests that those interested in
attending the concert should plan
to purchase their tickets im-
mediately. "Last year our
concert series was a tremendous
success, and I believe that we
have three of the outstanding
performers in the country on this
year's series. I feel that we
should sell out very quickly. I
am personally proud of the
quality of our concert series."
Tickets for the series of three
concerts are priced at $20 for the
Mann Auditorium and $15 for the
Winick Hall. Tickets may be
purchased from the box office at
the Temple.
The dates of each performance
and biographies of the performers
are as follows:
Nancy Williams Mezzo Soprano
- Sunday, Jan. 10, 1982 8:00
p.m.
Nancy Williams, one of Amer-
ica's most acclaimed singing
actresses, began her career in
Tanglewood under the guidance
of Boris Goldovsky. Following
auspicious debuts with many
major opera companies and sym-
phonies in the United States, she
made her Metropolitan Opera
ut in a concert performance in
Ani Kavafian
the rolf of Octavian in "Der
Roan Kavalier." Since then she
baa ^-ung many roles with that
company in Lincoln Center and
on tour. Nancy Williams con-
tinues her association with
Leonard Bernstein which began
with the television production
and Columbia recording of Dinah
in his opera, "Trouble in Tahiti,"
both conducted by the composer.
Nancy Williams is an ac-
complished recitalist and concert
singer. "Nancy Williams has a
rich and beautiful voice. Her
singing and acting are of a very
high order." Allan Huges,
New York Times
Michael Ponti Pianist Sunday,
Feb. 28,1982 -8:00 p.m.
Hailed as a super virtuoso by
the New York Times, pianist
Michael Ponti's extensive
recording and world-wide concert
Continued on Page 2
.


Pe2
The Jewish Floridian of South County.
Friday, September 18,i
Organization In The News
B'NAI B'RITH
B'nai B'rith Olympic XI Lodge
meeting will be held Sunday.
Sept. 20, 9:30 a.m. at B'nai
Torah, 1401 NW 4 Ave. Guest
speaker will be Dr. Robert Also-
from, Psychologist. A free break-
fast will be served to members
and their wives.
Kings Lodge 2965. B'nai B'rith
will hold its meeting on Tuesday,
Oct. 27. 8 p.m. at Temple Emet'h.
Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach.
There will be a speaker and a film
on "The Future of the West
Rank: Two opposing Views of
What's Good for the Jews."
Naomi Chapter of B'nai B'rith
Women will sponsor a Dania Jai
Alai Night on Saturday, Oct. 10.
The cost is $12.50 per person.
Dinner is included. For further
information, call Carrie Cohen.
BRANDEIS WOMEN
The opening meeting of
Brandeih University National
Women's Committee of Delray
Beach will be held on Monday.
Oct. 19 at the Delray Square
Cinema at 12:30 p.m. For mem-
bers only Oct. 29 The group
is sponsoring a luncheon
fashion show and Chinese
auction. Chairperson is Edith
Bunis.
DELRAY BEACH
HISTADRUT COUNCIL
The monthly meeting of the
Israel Histadrut Council of Del-
ray Beach was held Friday.
September 11. at 1 p.m. at the
American Savings and loan,
Kings Point Branch. 6646 W.
Atlantic Ave.. Delray Beach. A
movie, "Finger on the Pulse,"
was shown which details the out-
standing work of Kupat Holim,
Histadrut's comprehensive
health services in Israel. Dr.
William Kropf spoke on Health
and Related Sciences in Israel.
Refreshments were served.
HADASSAH
The Boca-Lighthouse Sabra
Chapter of Hadassah will hold its
opening meeting on Thursday.
Sept 25 at 8 p.m. at the North
Broward Hospital auditorium in
Pompano Beach. The program
will include Rabbi Bruce War-
shal, F.xecutive Director of the
South County Jewish Federation,
who will speak on Israel.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
National Council of Jewish
Women, Boca-Delray section.
will hold a general meeting on
Wednesday. Sept. 23 at 8 p.m.
Guest speaker, Warren J.
Sandier, PhD, will discuss the
topic. "Our Parents-Ourselves.
The Emergence of the In-
dividuated Self." The subject will
deal with the development of per-
sonal identity through a psy-
choanalytic perspective. Mem-
For Further Information on
Area Organizations, Call
South County Jewish Federation,
in Boca Raton, 368-2737
bers, guests, and the general
public are welcome.
TEMPLE BETH EL
Temple Beth El Brotherhood
will inaugurate the first of its fall
monthly breakfast meetings on
Sunday, Sept. 20. at 10 am Vic
tor M. Bienstock. a newspaper
man for more than 50 years and
presently a columnist for the
Boca Raton News, will present
his viewpoints and experiences in
the topic. "A Columnist Looks at
the World." He served as news
service editor at the New York
Herald Tribune and as corres-
pondent for the London Morning
Post and Jewish Telegraphic
Agency. He also served as for-
eign editor of the Overseas News
Agency and as executive director
of the New York Jewish Week
which he helped to establish. A
resident of Boca Raton, Mr. Bein-
stock continues his profession as
a regular contributor to several
American Jewish publications.
Temple Beth El Sisterhood is
planning a rummage and white
elephant sale for Monday,
Tuesday and Wednesday, Oct.
26. 27 and 28. Whenever you do
your spring cleaning and-or fall
cleaning, be sure to save second-
hand clothing, bric-a-brac, white
elephants, and all saleable mer-
chandise in good condition for the
sale to help ensure the success of
this event. Your discards may
become someone else's treas-
urers! Phone Helen Greenblatt
for further information.
TEMPLE EMETH
"Showtime." sponsored by the
Brotherhood of Temple Emethon
Sunday. Oct. 18, 8 p.m. at
Temple Emeth. 5780 W. Atlantic
Ave.. will be an evening of enter-
tainment featuring Hy Kipness.
international humorist and
Connie Melodie. renowened song
stjlist. Donation: $2.50 and $2.
For further information or ticket
reservations, call the Temple
office or Sid Breitman. Mike
Mortman or Sol Yankwitt.
WOMEN*
american ort
A re-enrollment Phonathon
will be held on Sunday. Sept. 20,
by the seven chapters of
Women's American ORT, South
Palm Beach County Region, from
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. The chapters in-
volved are All Points, Boca
Century, Boca East, Delray
Pines of Delray Beach, Oriole and
Sandalfoot-Boca. Chairing this
phonathon is Region Re-enroll-
ment person. Jeanne Gordon.
'^M$80B^!$$M
1982 Concert Series
Continued from Page 1
appearances nave established
him as one of the most important
pianists of his time. Ponti's sen-
sational debut in New York in
1972 caused Life Magazine to
write, "he may just be the
Horowitz of his generation."
Hundreds of concerts and return
engagements have made his
name and art familiar to
audiences in major musical
centers of the world, including
New York. Tokyo. Rome. Milan.
Sydney. Hong Kong. Copenhage
and Athens. Everywhere he
draws raves. Recipient of many
awards, he won the coveted
Busoni award in Italy During
1978-1979. Ponti toured the
Eastern United States to rave
reviews as well as performing
with orchestras and in recital in
Florida, Virginia and California.
"Ponti is a dazzling pianist. A
superhuman concert that no one
will ever forget." Philadelphia
Inquirer.
Ani Kavafian Violinist Sun-
day. March 21,1982 8 p.m.
Ani Kavafian's special artistry
has won the enthusiasm of
audiences and critics alike. Her
numerous performances as
recitalist. as soloist with or-
chestras and in chamber music
throughout the United States
and abroad have earned her a
secure place on the international
concert scene. She is a virtuoso
whose affinity for her instrument
and its literature seems so
complete as to make them in
separable. Tonally, technically,
musically and expressively, her
playing is so right, that one
automatically attends to what
she is doing. resDects it and
Kin.-rally feels in accord with it.
Miss Kavatian is her own musical
entity. And a fine grained at
that. She is an artist who,
through still young, exhibits
maturity and authority few
performers ever achieve.
Anni Kavafian is already a
superb artist, easily capable of
holding her own in the company
of the world's top violinist."
Paul Hume, Washington Post
Career Women i
g If you've Got The Time ... g
I We've Got The Place... *
| South County Jewish Federation i
I Has Something For YOU!!! I
g Stand Up... Be Counted... Get Involved $
For Further Information About This g
$ Exciting Program
jg Call The Federation Office
I 368-2737
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Memorial Chapel Inc./Funeral Directors
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683-8676
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SOUTH
COUNTY
JEWISH
FEDERATION BOCA RATON
DELRAY BEACH
HIGHLANO BEACH
FLORIDA
i
5 WANTED
NAMES OF NEWCOMERS
J SHALOM SOUTH COUNTY NEEDS YOUR HELP.
I
2 Do you know anyone who has recently
jL moved to South County?
We want to invited them to a Welcome Supper.
5PLEASE CALL THE FEDERATION OFFICE, 368-2737.
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L September 18,1961
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 3
On this an6 that
By RABBI
BRUCE S. WARSHAL
Executive Director
_| County Jewieh Federation
Ljite this on the eve of Prime
r Begin's visit with Presi-
jReagan. Personally I have
L ygh hopes for the outcome
Wk particular meeting.
L,y this becauae of the high
in which I hold both
[un life-long Democrat who
4 for Reagan. Many people
,i asked me, in light of the
jfACS controveray, whether I
i regretted thia decision. I
,(not. I remember with great
my the joint military exercises
ten the United States and
t under the Carter Adminis-
j while Israel was entirely
i out. Just this past week
_j of State Haig indicated
tit is time to have joint U.S.-
Kb military exercises. I am
t that you read Haig's state-
it that "there has been a lot of
jric in the past, and I think
J both sides are interested in
tting some meat on the bone of
t rhetoric with respect to our
leral strategic relationship."
i point is that although the
nident is dead wrong about
IfACS, his Administration is
I anti-Israel in the same sense
l we felt during the last two
of the Carter Adminis-
luon. No one ever expected
I carte blanche in Washing-
k But we do have sympathetic
ices within this Administration
e we did not in the past.
(must confess were I eligible
|vote in the recent Israeli elec-
nv I would not have voted for
nachem Begin. I would have
my vote for an obscure
Kician by the name of Shu-
lit Aloni. a woman who heads
kleft-of-i-enter party called the
Jirens Mights Movement.
Having said that this does not
i that 1 do not have immense
for Prime Minister Begin.
[fact, I respect what one writer
his "incurable candor."
kacnem Begin is probably one
[the most honest politicians
*ing the face of this earth. I
| not always agree with him,
Ion internal Israeli domestic
Ks. I rarely agree with him,
I it is hard not to respect the
gin walks a very peculiar
ktrope in his discussions with
*n He must let our Presi-
pt know in clear terms how
*rous the AW ACS and F15
d-on sales are to Israel. He
t do this while at the same
not appearing to intervene
lan internal American debate
peen Congress and the White
e That is why the American
*ish opposition to this sale is
|trucial. Israel is limited in the
unt of open criticism that it
puke without crossing the
into our domestic political
Israel's adamant opposition to
* sale of this military equip
* to Saudi Arabia is not
I to one political party or to
[ Person of Menachem Begin.
"was beat stated recently by
"n K. Shipley writing in the
York Times when he said:
iM the Israelis feel too
able to adjust their defense
1 to American convenience,
pit* a tendency in the
I States to pin the blame
recalcitrance on Mr.
the problem did not start
him. His style may be
"y, but his basic approach to
IN* issues of the occupied
nk, Arab East Zeni-
ths Palestine Liberation
ation and the terrorist
fom Lebanon is in full
0y with a broad public
sub. He represents a signi-
*l "de of the Israeli political
onahty, .ad thooein Waah-
*ho read him aa a can-
us quirk obstructing
3"" run th* risk of mis-
"1 Israel."
I particularly touched by a
elease from the National
I was
press rel__
Conference on Soviet Jewry that
came across my desk this past
week.
Evgeny Lein is a 42-year old
Refusnik sentenced by a Lenin-
grad court to two years compul-
sory labor for "resisting a repre-
sentative of authority."
Lein stood before the court and
declared his determination to live
as a free man in Israel. He said,
"I am innocent. The circum-
stances of my arrest and the
course of my investigation ob-
viously demonstrated that the
prosecution authorities adopted a
biased attitude and are preparing
a reprisal against me and my
family for our desire to know the
history and the language of the
Jewish people, for our desire to
leave the USSR for the State of
Israel. Three years ago, on the
3rd of July 1978, I submitted to
the OVIR office the application
for emigration to the State of
Israel but received a refusal. My
intentions did not change during
these years, they became even
stronger. My imprisonment did
not make me change my decision.
Yeah li tihva ak'ani echeye
b' Yeruahalaim. (I hope that I will
live in Jerusalem.) I demand my
freedom."
I hope that if I were tried under
the same circumstances that I
would have the fortitude of this
man. I am afraid that we Ameri-
can Jews constantly forget that
there are Jews in this world who
languish in jail for the sole crime
for wanting to live in the land of
Israel.
While Evgeny Lein endures
prison life for his vision of a free
Jewish state, some of us Ameri-
can Jews seem to be able to travel
around the world without ever
taking the time to visit the State
of Israel, let alone live there. It is
almost a sin against a 4,000 year
Jewish tradition to live at a time
for a free Jewish state and not to
muster enough interest for even a
visit.
Evgeny Lein's wife, Irina,
recently visited him in prison.
She reports that her husband is
in good spirits and looks forward
to the day when he and his wife
will make aliyah to Israel.
Formation of
Volunteer Corp
For The Federation
The South County Jewish Fed-
eration announces the formation
of a Volunteer Corp for the
Federation.
Andrea Tripp, Office Manager,
indicates that she hopes to form a
Volunteer Corp. limited to five
individuals.
"I want this to be a small
group of elite volunteers that we
could train and that would have
the capability of working within
our files as well as doing mailings
and doing other such activity. No
special secretarial skills are
needed although it would be
helpful. What we do need is five
intelligent and motivated vol-
unteers," said Tripp.
The Volunteer Corp. will be
trained and will be an integrap
part of the Federation office.
Each volunteer will not be
required to spend more than a
day a week in the Federation
offices.
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of South County
F^y. September]
A Reagan About-Face?
It is hard to second-guess what actually oc-
curred during the discussions between Israel's Prime
Minister Begin and'President Reagan last week. One
thing we know for sure, and that is that the auto-
nomy question played a principal and possibly even
hot role.
The GOP's hero of traditional conservatism,
U.S. Sen. Barry Goldwater of Arizona, the other day
went on record as supporting talks, not necessarily
recognition, with the Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion. We don't want to enter into any dispute over
the notion that talks are by definition de facto recog-
nition. Otherwise, whom are you talking to?
More pertinent to the point, in our view, is that
the Goldwater statement presages a Reagan Ad-
ministration about-face (yes. another one) on his
campaign position, repeated only recently, that the
PLO is a terrorist outfit.
It is not unlikely that the about-face was
inaugurated during the Reagan-Begin talks in
Washington last week. ^^^^^^
We Are Ready
Why is this second-guessing pertinent? Well,
because of the report in the West Germain daily.
Frankfurter AUgemeine Zeitung, which details PLO
Chief Yasir Arafat's role in the orchestration of the
growing incidence of violence in Europe, including
the bombing late in August of a synagogue in Vienna
that claimed the lives of two people and wounded 18.
The West German daily opines that Arafat is all
for the escalation of terrorism because European
governments are now "psychologically ready" for
new attacks against Jews there.
If what we believe to be true about a Reagan
Administration about-face on the PLO is in fact true,
then apparently the United States is also psycholo-
gically ready.
A Greater Fair Share
"From Generation Unto Generation" is the dra-
matic theme which will echo in 1.500 synagogues
throughout the United States and Canada during the
30th anniversary Israel Bonds High Holy Day
appeal this Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur.
The theme emphasizes the fact that a new
generation has grown up in the 30 years since the
founding of Israel Bonds, and that the tradition of
developing Israel's economy must be passed on to
the next generation.
Phillip Ratner, noted Jewish artist, has been
commissioned to create a special High Holy Day bas-
relief award which will be presented to participating
synagogues. Its theme is "David in Jerusalem."
The National Rabbinic Cabinet has set a goal of
$50 million for this year's synagogue appeals, the
largest ever for a High Holy Day effort by the Bond
Organization.
Last year. South Florida synagogues produced
more than S3 million in Bond sales through appeals
during the High Holy Days.
Hitting a Home-Run
The Union of American Hebrew Congregations,
the Reform synagogues' umbrella organization in the
United States, is to be congratulated for hosting
some 250 Black children from Atlanta at a summer
camp during the last week in August. The project
was part of Atlanta's "Safe Summer "81" campaign
to keep these children off the streets at a time when
so many of them have been victimized by still largely
unknown assailants.
Anything to help the kids. Also, anything to
help Black-Jewish relations when they have fallen to
such a low ebb and when reports suggest that Black
anti-Semitism is a growing phenomenon in the U.S.
Jewish Floridian
1 Sana- Cil| t-jo Snocnat -w
Letters to the Editor
EDITOR: The Jewish Floridian
The "Community Calendar"
spor *>red by Federation is a very
valuable vehicle through which
all organizations can program
future meetings and events and
avoid any conflicts with other
groups in South County. Once
the date is "cleared" they have a
right to expect optimum attend-
ance without encountering direct
opposition from another local
association.
About five months ago. on
behalf of the Brotherhood of
Temple Beth El. I requested
Federation to "block out" Sun-
day. September 20. 1981 at 10
a.m. as the time for our first fall
meeting and received clearance
for this date. When I visited
Federation office this week. I was
informed that Noah Lodge (B'nai
B'ritht had recently scheduled a
meeting on the same date and
time, in direct conflict with our
Brotherhood meeting, and
despite the fact that they were so
informed of our prior clearance.
A telephone call to an official
representative of the lodge to re-
solve this problem resulted in an
utter lack of cooperation and
common courtesy. The action of
Noah Lodge, through the acts of
their representative, in deliber-
ately creating this situation is re-
prehensible and warrants a public
reprimand.
Federation whould act as the
"Clearing House" for all, and
program chairpersons should
respect rights of others if a
problem should arise. This will
obviate any ill will that presently
exists.
MORTIMER D. HEUTLINGER
President
Temple Beth El Brotherhood
(Editor's Comment: The
Federation sponsors the Com-
munity Calendar as a service to
the almost 50 independent
Jewish organizations in South
County. The Federation can
merely inform organizations of
potential conflicts. Each organi-
zation is free to sponsor any
meetings or events at a time that
it deems appropriate.)
EDITOR: The Jewish Floridian
I have read Rabbi Warshal's
column "On This and That" in
the Jewish Floridian of August 7,
1981.
Regarding your recent dis-
cussion of "collation," you write
it means, "a light meal." So far
so good, but I do think the sub-
ject could have been pursued to a
greater length. In referring to
Websters New World Dictionary
(College Edition), I And that
basically collation is a "con-
ference or consultation, as the
customary gathering of Benedic-
tine Monks at the close of the day
when they listen to the reading
from a religious book and discuss
it."
Why not give the whole story
to your readers? Actually, I had
never heard the word collation in
respect to a light meal until
coming to Hallandale. Florida
over 10 years ago from Ohio and
also, I learned the general use of
the word was by people from New
York.
SAM J. DAVIS
King* Point
Delray Beach. Florida
Editors Comment: Benedictine
Monks!?
EDITOR: The Jewish.^
read Rabbi Warshalscoi,,
w.th regard to the use of h?,
collation." was xJa^
PerSsSlbutnotparticul"iyi
I have since n*A
Kaplan's letter in yo^sj'
ber 4, 1981 issue, re^dS^
article, together wiffffXa
N^vTrfcty0^
areakIukeexcepytionm^,S,;
marks and suggest that heT
good dictionary and rea?
definitions therein com
more carefully.
In "Websters Diction*
Library, copyrighted 1980 1
Ottenheimer Publishers, Inc i
see as follows:
". collation n the act
collating.: a repast." I (italicsa
mine).
It is to be hoped the
quiets that tempest in a t
once and for all. Especially iu
New Yorkers who enjoy atfc
ing collations and meeting in
ous converse and ci
with our brethren.
ABRAHAM NELSOnI
BocalUbJ
'/t Israel U ready when yon are.
CC soc~e-
SUZANMC SMOCMCT
MU.TOM KMCTSKV
120O
kffeMPBaM
OCA M'O* OffCt 2200 N rmt a SwWlOt Boc**ior >i UtKKont:
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i a>TES Local aaa *XS0 Amai a aar < SA o> By
> fmtmam 2200 M Fadarai Surta 20* Boca "aaar Fit sun axona air)7
CM Ol Taaa UPO".......
Friday. September 18.1981 19 ELUL 5741
Volume 3 Number 1
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t stftmbv 18.1961

The Jewish Floridian of South County
!
Weinshank, Marcovitz Appointed
To Board of Hillel Foundation
j B*er, President of
County Jewish Fed-
jnnounces the appoint-
[ Gladys Weinshank and
oviu as the Federation
livee on the govem-
i of the Hillel Founda-
f Florida for the 1981-82
1 Hillel Foundation of
L is a state-wide governing
[that sets policy for the
I Foundations on all cam-
I in the State of Florida.
loard was established by
[[tjonal Hillel Foundation
lects the fact that the
i of funding for all State
Foundations come from the
i Federations.
Weinshank is a member
fBoard ol the South County
Federation and is co-
i of the Advance Gifts
of the Women's cam-
Before moving to Boca
she was on the pro-
il staff of the Chicago
[Federation where she was
Lecutive Director of its
(Adults Division.
Weinshank takes pride
i her professional capacity
ago. she initiated the first
htion grant to a Hillel
Lion. From this initial
[has grown the nation-wide
|g of college youth ac-
I by Federations.
Marcovitz served as a
fr of the Hillel Foundation
I this past year as well. He is
ifessor of Electrical En-
bg at Florida Atlantic
sity and is the Hillel ad-
bn that campus. He serves
chairman of the Regional
I Commission of the South
I Region of United Syria-
V and is a past President
pent financial secretary of
Torah Congregation in
Raton. He is also treasurer
Boca Delray chapter of
tan Friends of Hebrew
Pag.6
Temple Emith Events
Gladys Weinshank
University.
In making the appointment,
Baer commented, "the Fed-
eration considers the work of
Hillel at the FAU campus and
throughout the other campuses
in this state to be of vital im-
Alan Marcovitz
portance to Jewish survival. That
is the reason that the state-wide
Hillel board is so very important.
I am very pleased that we will be
represented on this board by two
outstanding community
leaders."
A gala Cantorial concert will be
presented by Temple Emeth of
Delray Beach on Sunday after-
noon, Nov. 8, at 8 p.m. in the
Temple sanctuary and social hall.
Three famous cantors will par-
ticipate in this concert. They will
be accompanied by the ac-
complished pianist, Jack Baras.
The cantors are as follows:
Zvee Aroni Cantor Zvee
Aroni (tenor) has established an
enviable reputation as a record-
ing and concert artist. He is
famous for his uniquely precise
and interpretation of Liturgical
Music, Israeli and Yiddish folk
songs. Critics have said, "the
beauty of his voice and ease with
which he sings are enhanced by
the warmth of his personality."
His recordings are heard the
world over.
Chaakele Ritter Cantor
Chaskele Ritter was bom on the
lower east side of New York and
at the age of 18 was acclaimed as
one of the promising American
Cantors. He studied with the late
great tsarhrr of Chasanut, Rev.
Samuel Weisaer. His orthodox
studies at the Yeehiva is reflected
in his interpretations of oar
hymns and prayers.
Moabe Friedlsr Cantor
Moshe Friedler was born in
Argentina. He received a law
degree from the University of
Buenos Aires and a degree from
the Conservatory of Music. His
education continued at the Man-
hattan School of Cantors and has
a Cantorial license in Liturgy.
Cantor Friedler composed and di-
rected musical shows which have
been presented in Argentina,
Brazil, Uruguay and Mexico, and
also gave concerts of liturgical
and classical music in Buenos
Aires and Mexico City.
Tickets are being sold for 15
and $4 and may be purchased at
the Temple office or by calling
Anne Katz, chairperson, or Hy
Packer, co-chairperson. Early
purchase of tickets is advised to
assure seating.
Nigeria Picks Israeli Firm to Build Hotels
NEW YORK Israel's
largest construction company
has signed a contract involving a
SI90 million loan to Nigeria for a
package of building projects to be
carried out by the Israeli com-
pany and its affiliates.
The projects include three ho-
tels, a flour mill, a cement pro-
ducts factory, an aluminum plant
and two water works, according
to Eliyahu Porat, managing di-
rector of Solel Boneh, the Israeli
firm that signed the contract
with Nigeria.
The deal for financing the new
package is the largest of 11 such
contracts signed by Solel Boneh
in the past two years. These total
$750 million and include loans to
Ecuador, Venezuela and the
Ivory Coast as well as Nigeria.
A consortium of 50 banks is
providing the eight-year, $190
million loan to cover 88 percent of
the projects, which are in the
Nigerian state of Anambra. The
Nigerian Government is
financing the balance, according
to the Israeli company.
Solel Boneh is owned by His-
tadrut, the Israeli trade union
federation. Its international
subsidiary has carried out ex-
tensive construction projects
throughout Black Africa, includ-
ing roads, airfields, housing, hos-
pitals, universities, hotels and
various water-works such as dril-
ling, laying pipelines and
irrigation.
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gtfrl Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of South County
' Fri*y.Septamlwi
News in Brief
Four F-16 Jets Arrive in Israel
Reports byJTA
TEL AVIV The first four of
14 F-16 aircraft embargoed by
the U.S. after Israel's raids on
the Baghdad Iraqi nuclear
reactor and terrorist headquar-
ters in Beirut nearly two month;
ago have arrived in Israel. Tht
other 10 are to be flown to Israel
as soon as modifications ordered
by the U.S. Air Force and tht
manufacturers, already carried
out on those delivered, are com-
pleted.
The planes were refuelled twice
in the air during their 11-hour
non-stop flight, described by Is-
raeli pilots as a "test of endur-
ance for both pilots and planes."
Three F-15 planes were flown
direct to Israel before the F-16s.
TAPUAH A major land-
mark in the progress of Jewish
settlements in, and Israel De-
fense Force control over, Judaea
and Samaria will be completed
this month: the trans-Samaria
highway.
Jewish National Fund bulldoz-
ers and earth-movers are
presently completing the final
stretch of this vital 70-kilometer
landlink which will join the
heavily populated coastal plain of
Israel directly to the Jewish set-
tlements along the Jordan rift.
At the same time, energetic
settlement activity is going
ahead at a number of sites along
the route Ariel, Tapuah, Em-
manuel, Bark an and officials
say the road will be "a throbbing
lifeline" through the heart of
Samaria. The highway carries
alongside it water, electricity and
telephone lines which serve the
Jewish and some of the Arab vil-
lages in Samaria.
NEW YORK A volume by
former Foreign Minister Abba
Khan of Israel, "History of the
Jews," and the 1981 edition of
the American Jewish Year Book
were among several books seized
by Soviet authorities at the week-
long third Moscow International
Book Fair, according to reports
from Moscow.
B'nai Mitzvah
A spokesman for the Associa-
tion of American Publishers,
which coordinated the exhibi-
tions of American book publish-
ers, said he was told by Soviet
authorities that opinions ex-
pressed in those books would
anger visitors and that sections
dealing with Soviet policies to-
ward Jews and Israel were un-
balanced.
WASHINGTON Funeral
services were held at Temple
Shalom. Greenwich. Conn., and a
memorial service at the Wash-
ington Hebrew Congregation for
Joseph Hirshhorn. the wealthy
investor and art collector who
died here of a heart attack at the
age of 82.
Born in Latvia Aug. 11, 1899,
Hirshhorn was the 12th of 13
children. He was brought to the
United States at the age of six by
his widowed mother with the rest
of the family which settled in
Brooklyn where he was raised.
Hirshhorn, whose success as a
Wall Street investor started
Seith Feingold
SETH FEINGOLD
On Saturday, Sept. 26, Seth
Adam Feingold, son of Phyllis
and Matthew Feingold, will be
called to the Torah of Temple
Beth El of Boca Raton as a Bar
Mitzvah.
Seth is a student of Boca
Raton Middle School and attends
the Temple Beth El Religious
School.
Family members sharing in the
simcha include Seth's sister, Lisa
Beth: grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. Ted Geller and Mr. and
Mrs. Carl Feingold. both of Mar-
gate. Seth'8 great grandmother,
Mollie Geller of Margate will also
attend.
Out of town guests include
aunt and uncle. Mr and Mrs.
Norman Feingold. and cousins.
Adam and Alison Feingold.
nd Jeff Belenzon.
ii enjoys sports and H
tan collector Foil
services, Mr and Mrs Feingold
luncheon at the
luntry Club.
when he was only 17, began his
art collection during his early
Wall Street years. As his collec-
tion grew in size and importance,
many countries, including Israel,
made a bid for it. In 1966, Hirsh-
horn donated his vast and ver-
satile collection to the United
States and helped to pay for the
construction of the Hirshhorn
Museum and Sculpture Garden
which was opened here October 4,
1974.
JERUSALEM A number of
influential West Bank leaders
have condemned the terrorist
attack on a synagogue in Vienna.
It was the first time that West
Bank notables condemned a
Palestinian terrorist attack.
Bethlehem Mayor Elias Freij
termed the attack "an act of
brutality which distorted the
image of the Palestinian people."
He stressed that Arabs have an
abiding respect for the holy
places of all religions. Con-
demnations were also issued by
Nablus Mayor Basaam Shaka.
Gaza Mayor Rashad a-Shawa,
and Raymond* Tawil, a journal-
ist and writer from RamaUah who
is a staunch Arab nationalist.
TEL AVIV Labor Party
Chairman Shimon Peres has con-
firmed publicly, for the first time,
that he has held talks with a
Saudi Arabian representative.
Peres made the disclosure at a
closed meeting of the Labor
Alignment'8 Knesset faction. He
did not say whom he had met or
where the talks took place. But
rumors earlier this year said he
had met a Saudi Arabian prince
in London at the beginning of the
year.
Peres said the Saudi Arabian
had put forward unacceptable
conditions for joint Israeli-Saudi
policing of the Red Sea area to
halt the spread of Communist
influence or a take-over by pro-
Soviet Arab elements. He said he
had stressed, however, that the
two countries should continue to
seek a basis for collaboration in a
field and area of vital interest to
both.
JERUSALEM The Jewish
Agency leadership announced
here that it had reached "a large
measure of umler^j^
HI AS after marathon fi
the question of aid to s
Jewish emigrants who oot ,j
to countries other than ij
once they leave the Soviet uj
Unofficially it i8 ^
that HIAS leaders, mXl
with Jewish Agency Ex*1
Chairman Leon Dubin
Agency Board 0f Qov.
Chairman Max Fisher
agreed to accept the ,'
Israel government
arrangements regarduu-
dropouts on an interim basis'
arrangements are to be i
at the end rft hi year.
The talks between HlASh
ident Edwin Shapiro and HI
Executive Vice President I
ard Seidenman. on theoneL
and Jewish A ncy leaders]
the other, weni on behind!
scenes throughout the thn
meeting of the A^ncy's I
Governors.
HIAS had balked at
Agency-Israel government
posal that only dropouts *
first degree relatives in a Westi
country other than Israel sh
be offered aid by HIAS or L
Joint Distribution Committal
settle in that country.
At one time, it was the custom to leave loaves of Challah or' 'Showbread' or.
the Temple's altar, and to give the rosh" or head of the dough to the priests.
Today, the dining table is an altar, and a small piece is removed from each loaf of
Challah and burned as a symbolic offering to the priests.
Homemade Challah is a warm tradition made simple, with HEJJ-MANTf S/
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CHALLAH
7 1 /2 cups about) unsifted flour
1 /4 cup sugar
2 pkg active dry yeast
1 tspsalt
1 1/2 cups warm water (120F to 130F)
1 /2 cup HELLMANNS/BEST FOOOSReal Mayonnaise
4eggs
1 tsp poppy seeds
Grease 2 baking sheets In large bowl stir together 2 cups
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gradually beat in water, beat 2 minutes At low speed
beat in 2 cups flour. Real Mayonnaise and 3 eggs Beat at
medajm speed 2 minutes Stir m enough flour (about 3
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Cover with damp towel; let rise in warm place 1 hour or
until doubled Punch down; divide into thirds. Let rest 10
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Repeat with another 1 /3 of dough, place on second bak-
ing sheet From remaining 1/3 of dough form 6 (16")
ropes Mate 2 braids Place small braids on top of large
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or until doubled Beat 1 egg slightly; brush on loaves
Sprinkle with poppy seeds Bate in 375F oven 35 min-
utes or until browned and loaves sound hollow when
tapped on bottom Cool. Mates 2 loaves
QUICK BANANA CAKE
2 cups unsifted flour
1 cup sugar
1 tsp baking soda
1/2 tsp salt
1 cup mashed ripe banana
2 '3 CUP HEllMAN'.
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lap vanilla
op tinely choppec I
Grease 9" x 9" x 2" baking pan St.r together
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ty Sgptwnbar 18,1961
The Jewish Floridian of South County
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Pe8
The Jewish Floridiah of South County
South County Youth Return
From Teen Mission to Israel
Two tired, inspired and ex
huberant South County youth re-
cently returned from Israel,
having participated on a seven
week intensive Teen Mission
sponsored by the South County
Jewish Federation.
Leif Metsch. son of Barbara
and Burton Metsch, and Aaron
Brown, son of Pam Brown com-
mented on their experiences.
They both reflected on the
natural beauty of the country.
Aaron first noticed the Jerusalem
stone. He commented, "when I
arrived in Jerusalem, what struck
me first was that the city was all
one color down to the last build-
ing. At first I thought it was dull,
but there is nothing dull about
Jerusalem. There is no other cit>
like it. The entire country is just
as exciting the ruins, the an
cient fortresses, the seas, the
rivers, the mountains and the
deserts."
Leif commented, "my most
fulfilling experience on the trip
was hiking in the Galilee. We had
a chance to hike in Wadies with
beautiful waterfalls and vege-
tation." Commenting on the peo-
ple, Leif said, "the people in Is-
rael for the most part are an open
and warm people." He also said
that "they are not as rich as the
American people and they think
America is the land of color TV
sets."
Both teenagers felt that their
Judaism was strengthened and
that the level of their Jewish
commitment was deepened by
this educational experience. Con-

ajc
"Through the task be difficult, and the time short, it is not our, m
complete the tosh, but neither are we free to desist from it"
Shana Tova
AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE
Palm Beach County Chapter
Arnold J Hoffman. Pros. Sylvan Cole, Honorary Pr*
William A. Gralnick, Southeast Regional Director
Dr. Ha viva Langenauer, Exec. Assistant
Leif Metsch and Aaron Brown upon thrir arrival from Israel at
the Fort Lauderdale International Airport.
eluding for both boys, Aaron has an opportunity to visit, no
commented, "the land cannot be matter what age, whatever sacri-
described. It must be ex- fices must be made, should go. I
perienced. I think anyone who know I am going back."
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^y, September 18,1981
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 9
YBegin's Autonomy Plan 'Only Path'
But West Bank Arabs Voice Their Sharp Rejection
ByHUGHORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir said that Premier
Menachem Begin's auton-
omy pian >s tne on'y Patn to
peace and Israel will wait
until the idea is accepted by
the Palestinians. But a
wide crosssection of West
Bank Arab leaders vir-
tually unanimously
rejected it in weekend radio
interviews.
In an examination of the sum-
mit talks in Alexandria between
Begin and Egyptian President
Anwar Sadat, Shamir said: "The
summit meeting showed the au-
tonomy plan is not dead. All
other options the various Pal-
estinian ideas, the Jordanian
option, etc. are pure dreams
and the only real policy to strive
(or to achieve peace is the Camp
David agreement."
HE SAID it would give the
local Palestinians a chance to
I elect their own advisory council
and help negotiate the future of
the West Bank. "It is a great
achievement for them," Shamir
[ said. Adding that if they reject
the plan "we will continue as we
have done and will wait for them
until they are convinced that this
is the only way to advance and
make progress.
But Bethlehem Mayor Elias
Freij, generally regarded as one
of the most moderate of the West
Bank leaders, told an interview-
er: "We won't accept it (the au-
tonomy plan and the Camp Da-
vid accords). There is nothing in
it which will induce us to accept
it."
Raymonda Tawil, a journalist
and writer from Ramallah who is
an outstanding Arab nationalist
and frequently briefs foreign cor-
respondents on whom she has
great influence, said: "For us, it
has no meaning because they (the
Israelis. Egyptians and Ameri-
cans) are taking the decisions and
we are the people who should
take the decisions. .
"The Americans and Israelis
have failed to find an alternative
to the PLO for 14 years. I think it
is high time that they draw the
lesson and go and talk to the
PLO."
MUSTAFA DUDIN, a large
landowner, former Jordanian
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government minister and now
head of the Hebron-area Arab
Village League, complained that
the autonomy plan is not clear.
Egypt's ideas are so different
from those of the Israelis, and so
it is not clear. I believe that
Arabs and Jews should live to-
gether and search for peace. It is
not a problem of encouraging the
Palestinians but of having a clear
and sharp policy to attract the
Palestinians to it." Dudin is be-
lieved to be one of the West Bank
leaders with whom Defense Min-
ister Ariel Sharon is now seeking
a dialogue.
Freij is believed to be another,
but Freij said: "The answer is
not with the local mayors. They
were elected in 1976 but not as
political leaders. None of the
mayors and leaders can be de-
scribed as leaders having any
authority to negotiate with any
of the parties Israel, Egypt
and America on political mat-
ters concerning the Palestinian
people."
IBRAHIM DUKAK, an elo-
quent Communist member of the
Nationalist National Guidance
Council, said only an internation-
al conference (in which the Soviet
Union would presumably take
part) can solve the Palestinian
problem. "The problem is not to
find Palestinians. It is to find real
representatives of the Palestin-
ians to share these talks. I very
much doubt that they will be able
to find any, unless they want to
falsify the will of the Palestin-
ians," he said.
"The Arabs have time on their
side. That is the difference be-
tween the Palestinians and the
Zionists. The Palestinians have
more patience. Time is on their
side."
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, September 18
Arms Package Tied Up
Must be Approved by Oct. 30
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON -
UTA) The Reagan Ad-
ministration has sent its
controversial $8.5 billion
Saudi Arabian arms pack-
age proposal to Congress
where it will have until Oct.
30 to be approved or re-
uvted.
This package includes five
\V\ \CS planes with so;-
CMtad radar, capable of detecting
(KC aerial
refueling tankers for P18 H't
-iudi Arabia is
also purchasing; 101 set* of extra
fuel I i which will
ci\ r t hem greater range: and
Sidewinder missiles The
price tags include spare part*,
support, training, and related
ground equipment
The proposal was also pre-
sented to the press at a State De-
partment briefing by I'nder-
Mcrotarj of State James
Buckley
THE PROPOSAL asks the
law makers to consider four pri-
mary I":S objectives in the
region continuation of stable
and secure access to regional oil:
ptm ention of the spread of Soviet
influence, security of friendly
states in the region, including
Israel demonstration of 0 I
constancy, and resolve in sup-
port ir.g o\ erall regional security
Concerning a possible threat to
Israel of the presence of such
weapons in the region, the pro-
posal states The security of the
State of Israel has been and will
r.ue to be a paramount in-
:eres'. of the I" S The air defense
package has been designed to
Ml Saudi defense requirements
wMh minimizing the impact on
the Arab-Israeli balance
The proposal rites four factors
that would limit the effect of the
sale on Israeli security: superi-
ority of the Israeli Air Force: to-
pographv of the region, limi
tations of the AWACS. and
presence of U.S. personnel
CONCERNING the Israeli Air
Force, the proposal states.
"Israel has increased its margin
of military superiority over its
Arab adversaries smoe the 197:5
war With or without the
enhancement items, the Saudi
Para realistically poses no
ticant threat to the security
of Israel/'
The statement adds: This
assessment is true even in the
context of a general regional con-
flict- The air defense package
helps Saudi Arabia to defend
itself against regional threats but
will not measurably increase
Saudi offensive potential. The
Israeli Air Force is far more
capable than others, more likely
Saudi adversaries such as Iran or
South Yemen ."'
The proposal states that the
topography of the region is a
deterring factor in the use of the
AWACS M attack Israel. To
provide coverage of Israel, the
AWACS would have to be de-
ployed along Saudi Arabia's
northern-most-border, or over
Jordan or Syria Even then, be-
cause Israeli and Jordanian
terrain is very rugged. AWACS
radar coverage would be masked
in some areas Consequently.
Saudi deployment of AWACS
near Israel, would provide little
improvement in Saudi warning
time, but would dramatrally in-
crease the vulnerability" of
AWACS to Israel attack and de-
struction ."
THE PROPOSAL emphasizes
that the AWACS will be pn-
marih. a defensive system. It is
essentials a flying air defense
radar. AWACS cannot detect
ground targets, nor can it collect
elect ronic. signal or photographic
intelligence."
In addition, the proposal
states: "If the Saudis chose to
expose their AWACS by opera-
ting close to Israel, the aircraft
could collect data on Israel air ac-
tion would be highly perishable,
most of it being valuable for only
a few minutes following its col-
lection Therefore, without a
sophisticated, computerized
communications network in other
Arab countries which only the
S could provide, little if any of
.^formation could help in a
collective Arab attack on Israel.
Information derived from
AW KC8 could be sent in the
clear to other Arab forces, but
such communications could be
easily jammed by Israel."
The proposal continues. "Data
on advancing Israeli aircraft
could not be supplied in a timely
manner, or with enough accuracy
to enable other Arab forces to
react effectively Although
AWACS-derived information
could provide some warning of
preemptive Israeli air strikes,
this warning would not alter the
overall Israeli military superi-
ority or the likely outcome of a
war between Israel and the Arab
states '"
THE PROPOSAL also states
that "the nature of the AW ACS
is so complex that D S con-
tractor personnel will be required
to maintain key elements of the
system for its entire hfe It is
therefore extremely unlikely that
authorized use of AWACS
could go undetected The with-
drawal of U S support of the
Saudi AWACS would quickly re-
sult in a system becoming non-
opera ttonal
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t }tmber ^< mi
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 11
Behind the Headlines
Labor Party in Trouble
ByHUGHORGEL
AVIV (JTA> The
party, which ruled the
[(or almost 30 years, is beset
nal difficulties which now
fn to split it. There are
I and organizational
i between the followers
jty Chairman Shimon Peres
liorrner Premier Yitzhak
between branches in Tel
and Jerusalem and the
iim: between the younger
btion and the older estab-
Cnt leaders; and between
hkenazim and Sephardim.
lilthis weren't enough, the
\% articulate and most
member of the Knesset,
[Sarid, has charged that the
ation 'as degenerated
, kind "f Likud B." In a
plirview last weekend, he
I party had spent the first
years in opposition
ling a degree of unity but
[iled to work out a new pol-
olicy which would attract
rtorate and make it vote
[back into power.
|CE THE elections this
nd Labor's renewed defeat,
any has been rent by
\\. and regional squabbles
I of embarking on a frank
uitful discussion of a party
n. Sarik said. "Peres and
are like Siamese twins,
I by iniernal organs which
he M'parated," he said.
should either work to-
|ioevolve a bold new policy
down together to make
ranoiher leader."
^n example of the lack of
Ire, Sarid cites Peres' re-
! to the plan recently pro-
|by Crown Prince Fahd of
Arabia. "Instead of
^iin{.' the new approach
di readiness at last to rec-
lame!, even though on
|and within a framework
ptable to Israel Peres
it out of hand, just as
er Menachem) Begin did.
I at first showed some in-
Ibui then backed down .
i what I mean by Labor
king a sort of Likud B,"
kid.
rtainlv could not join
bul I do not feel I am
ble in Likud B." he
ver, he said he
r ive the party but
in and try to move
ward. "What is
one to come
i tear, bold policy,
the part j executive
it is. If you are in-
ready to try to im-
Sarid stated He de-
t any names as to
lse and implement
I
THE dispute that is
more damaging to the
fcan any other is that be-
? S phardic and Ash-
groups. This dispute cuts
a'l other grounds and
[within the party.
pspute erupted last week
meeting of the party's
[faction, called to appoint
to the various Knesset
P*8 The session, a
[and emotional one, was
by Abba Eban as "one
Pst depressing meetings
tended in my life." The
"cached such a fever pitch
p threatened to walk out
t'on leader Moshe Shahal
his resignation, which
"ccepted.
Knesset members,
of north Africa, com-
Ihat they were not being
P? representation in im-
Knesset committees. The
ressive stand was taken
Jan Nairn, who wanted a
pe Finance Committee.
I don't want to eat
[l|te fish. It makes me
shall have to become a
faction within the
pt. You have proved that
Labor is not only dovish and anti-
religious, but an Ashkenazi party
as well."
Rafi Edri, formerly of Morocco,
complained that "some people in
the faction are beyond the pale,
without representation on im-
portant committees During
the elections we shut up. But we
have capable people for every
job." A showdown was post-
poned by Peres who managed to
push through a vote deferring
elections to the Knesset faction
executive and calling for a re-
consideration of committee
appointments when the Knesset
winter terms opens in November
A FIGHT is also looming for
the post at party secretary gen-
eral, now held by Haim Barlev. It
was at one time thought the post
would be open if Barlev got a
Cabinet post in a Labor-led
government. The post is now
being sought by Uzi Baram. sec-
retary general of the party's
Jerusalem branch, and Eliahu
Speiser, secretary general of its
Tel Aviv branch. Both are
trading charges and insults for
the party's loss of the elections.
The situation is further com-
plicated by the party's young
guard group leader, Haim
Ramon, and Sarid. Both contend
that to regain office, the party
should consider replacing the
establishment leaders. Referring
to the squabbles between Peres
and Rabin, and to the fracas over
the post of secretary general,
Sarid said in another interview:
The party appears to be fuelled
by an irrepressible force of self-
destruction. We have quite
enough of the battles of the Dia-
dochi." This was a reference to
the Macedonian generals who
squabbled and fought for the em-
pire of Alexander the Great after
his death in 323 BCE.
They regard the Labor move-
ment as if it is their due in-
heritance and which they treat as
their own private property,"
Sarid continued. "These Dia-
dochi must be told now, in no un-
certain terms, that if they cannot
devote themselves together and
immediately to the party's ideo-
logical rehabilitation, they must
relieve the party of the yoke with
which they have burdened it."
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Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, September 18)
Opens
NEW YORK Two hundred
Jewish Federations in the United
States and Canada will begin
celebrating the 50th Anniversary
Year of their national association
the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions (CJF) at the 50th annual
CJF General Assembly, Novem-
ber 10-15 in St. Louis. CJF's half-
century of service to local com-
munities reflects the growth of
Federations as a moving force of
contemporary Jewish life
throughout North America.
A variety of special events are
planned for the 50th General
Assembly, which is expected to
include more than 2,500 par-
ticipants. A new video presenta-
tion on the history of the Council
and the Jewish community it
serves, as seen through the eyes
of CJF's Past Presidents, will be
premiered at the opening Plenary
Session. A musical offering with
narration has been composed to
celebrate the anniversary year.
The theme of "CJF-50" will
run through the more than 100
sessions of the General Assemb-
ly, which cover every aspect of
Federation's responsibilities and
concerns. During the coming
year, many Federations in cities
across the U.S. and Canada will
be marking Council's anniversary
with special programs.
The Council of Jewish Federa-
tions was established in 1932 to
serve as the association of the
growing number of Jewish
community organizations in
North America. In its first de-
cade, CJF demonstrated that an
interchange of experiences and
joint action bv communities
served to increase fund raising,
raise standards of service, gen-
erate vital new programs and
strengthen the North American
Jewish community as a whole.
The Holocaust and the birth of
the State of Israel brought an in-
tensified world focus and sense of
unity to the Jewish people of
North America. Welfare Fund
revenues increased dramatically
and CJF was instrumental in de-
veloping systems of account-
ability and responsibility for
distributing the funds being con-
tributed by North American
Jewry for the rescue and rehabi-
litation of the Jewish people
overseas.
Simultaneously, CJF served
the internal needs of Federations
in the post-war years. Assistance
Burg Under Fire
For Israel's Poor Prison Conditions
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Interior Minister Yosef
Burg is under fire for what
has been described as intol-
erable conditions in Israel's
prisons. A prison service
investigating committee
released a report which said
that Burg was responsible
for these conditions and re-
commended that the prison
services should be removed
from the Interior Ministry.
It also suggested tearing
down several of the prison
buildings because they are
"unfit for human habita-
tion."
The security forces also press-
ed charges against members of a
cell of the Marxist terrorist orga-
nization, the Popular Front for
the Liberation of Palestine.
THE TERRORISTS are
charged with tracking leaders in
I ul Jerusalem considered to be
supporters of Jordan's King
Hussein, including Anwar el
llaiib. governor of Jerusalem
during the .Jordanian occupation:
former Jordanian Defense
Minister Nusseibeh; and Mah-
moud Abu/.uluf. editor of the
East Jerusalem daily, Al-Kuds.
Defense Minister Ariel Sharon
said in his first appearance in his
new post before the Knesset that
the Jordanians recently pre-
vented attempts by terrorist
groi >s > renew attacks on Israel
fron Jo. danian territory.
Sharon also reported that ter-
rorist organizations in Lebanon
have renewed efforts for hostile
actions against Israel by building
fortifications and hoarding weap
ons "in a way which indicated
that the terrorists interpreted the
agreement for a ceasefire" in a
way "contrary to the agreement
with the governments of the
United States and Lebanon."
SHARON SAID that while
there has been no direct action
against Israel, there has been in-
termittent action against the
Christian militia forces in south
Lebanon commanded by Maj.
Saad Haddad, also in violation of
the ceasefire agreement.
It was disclosed that Israel has
notified European governments
that the terrorist groups are
planning a new wave of attack.'
against Israeli agencies and in
stallations in European coun-
tries. The governments were
asked to intensify security at
their airports and at land border
points to bar Palestinian
terrorists.
Initial investigations of at-
tacks on Israeli diplomatic mis-
sions in Athens and Vienna and
at the El Al office in Rome in-
dicated the incidents were a coor-
dinated attack. Israel told the
European governments that it
believed the terrorists respon-
sible for those attacks were still
in Europe.
in community planning, local so-
cial services and campaign ex-
panded as Jewish life in the Unit-
ed States and Canada assumed a
new cohesion and sense of pur-
pose.
New services added by CJF re-
flected the growing sophistica-
tion of the Federation principle in
the 1960's and 1970 Y These ex-
panded services included the
areas of endowment fund de-
velopment; planning and fi-
nancing of Jewish education;
communications and public rela-
tions; leadership development;
services to college youth and
faculty; Controllers Institute;
Federation personnel develop-
ment; public social policy; tax
policies affecting philanthropy;
United Way relations, and Wom-
en's Division.
In 1976, CJF opened a Wash-
ington Action Office to aid local
Federations in securing govern-
ment funding for social welfare
programs. In 1978, a Canadian
office and Western Area office in
the United States were estab-
lished to further improve service
to local communities.
The Council completed its first
half-century with a massive
"CJF Review" process a two-
and one-half-yea* study of every
aspect of CJF organization and
operation. Recommendations
emanating from the CJF Review
were approved y FenWi
delegates at an ifcSS
held m June, 1979, and
currently being implements
Today the Council's -
constituent Federations erobr
over 96 percent of the Jp,
population of North Ameri
The General Assembly has in
past 50 years grown to beco
the major convocation of Je
life in North America.
PARIS The French mJ
ter of the Interior Gaston DeffJ
re has asked all the country!
regional governors to apply
available laws so as to prevJ
the spread of anti-Semitic proa
ganda.
Defferre called on the govt
ment-appointed governors
bear in mind the "dangerous an
obnoxious" character of this tyn
of literature and, if necessary, i
use their authority in order
outlaw the offensive publicatki
The Minister of Interior
known for his close contacts wiU
the Jewish community, and
Mayor of Marseilles, France7*
third largest city, has ahvayj
tried to cooperate with the lo
community and improvd
relations with Israel. He is also j
the forefront of anti-racist
lation.
L'Shanah Tovah
from the
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hy September 11,1981
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 13
Arafat Was At Meeting That Mapped New Violence In Europe
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) The terrorist assault on a syna-
-,e in Vienna which left two people dead and 18
funded was apparently part of a carefully planned plot
Uit Jewish installations in Western Europe, according
ireport here this week.
The West German daily, Frankfurter AUgemeine
\iitung. reported that Al Fatah, the military strike force
[the Palestine Liberation Organization, decided three
ks ago to step up its attacks against Jewish targets in
Jurope. The newspaper cited unnamed Arab diplomats in
lonn as the source for its report.
ACCORDING TO the paper, the decision by Al
fctah was taken Aug. 14 at a "special" meeting which
us attended by PLO Chief Yasir Arafat. His deputy,
Ibu Jihad, who heads the PLO's military branch, was
Yasir Arafat: convinced
the time is right.
assigned to contact European terrorist organizations in
West Germany, Spain, Italy and Turkey.
The newspaper said that the decision to proceed with
terrorist actions in West Europe with the active help of
local terrorist groups was largely influenced by the PLO's
view that European public opinion and European govern-
ments are now "psychologically ready" to tolerate attacks
against Jews and supporters of Israel.
The AUgemeine Zeitung said the information sup-
plied by the Arab diplomats was received guardedly and
that the information had actually been available earlier,
but was not published. But the attack on the synagogue
in Vienna gave the information credibility. No explana-
tion was available as to what motivated the Arab diplo-
mats to leak the information.

m nmu njtt/7

!r o&icf tkey ^kall beat tkeir
Awordt into plowshare* and tkeir bpearb
into pruningkookt; nation dkall not li}t up
Aword againrt nation, neitker okall tkey
learn war any more.
J^aiak 2, IV


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Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. September]
Make New Arms
FromjTA Sources
TEL AVIV Soviet Israeli intelligence sources
have indicated to Jonathan Broder of the Chicago
Tribune Service that the Soviet Union has made
another massive arms deal with Libya and a secret con-
tract to supply Jordan with an advanced air defense
svstem for the first time.
The sources said that Soviet-Libya arms deals in
1974 and 1976 have provided Col. Moammar Khadafy
with about S13 billion worth of sophisticated weaponry.
The new deal, costing between five and lObillion
dollars over a five year period, would include tanks,
surface-to-air missiles and MIG 25 warplanes.
In return for the new arms package, Khadafy is
reported to have agreed to open Libyan port facilities to
the Soviet Mediterranean fleet. Because the weaponry
far exceeds the tactical ability and manpower of Libya's
60,000-strong armed forces, many analysts believe the
Soviets are pre-positioning arms and equipment in
Libya for use during a future crisis in the Middle East
or Persian Gulf.
SHEP and STACI LESSER
TAMI and GARY
Wish All A Happy New Year
Meanwhile Israeli Prime Minister Menachem
Begin was meeting with President Ronald Reagan in
the White House. Following their two days of meetings,
Begin said Israel is prepared to offer the use of Israeli
territory as "a forward facility" for American forces in
the event of an emergency requiring the dispatch of the
Rapid Deployment Force to the region.
Begin termed his two days of meetings with
Reagan as "very fruitful," following Reagan's an-
nouncement that Israel's security was a first priority in
the Middle East.
Among other subjects they and their aides in
meetings discussed, included the sale of AWACS spy
planes to Saudi Arabia, logistics cooperation between
Israel and the U.S., involving primarily increased use of
Israeli facilities for repair and maintenance of American
naval and air forces in the Middle East, and the use of
the seaport at Haifa for the U.S. Mediterranean fleet.
These are within the realm of probability because
the U.S. currently engages in exercises with Egypt
has used Egyptian territory for its own maneuv!
phis the fact the US has four AWACS now in
Arabia, has use of military facilities in Oman, &.
and Kenya. Fear of repercussions from the Arab w(
makes the U.S. reluctant to use Israel faculties openly
Israeli intelligence sources believe King Hussein
decision to buy mobile anti-aircraft missiles from
Russians indicates a dramatic shift in policy in Jon.
It is believed also that King Hussein is disturbed
unconfirmed reports that Israel's new defense mini
Ariel Sharon, had suggested that Hussein's Hashe
government be replaced with a Palestinian state.
Defense Minister Sharon is one of the senic
aides who is with Begin in Washington The others in
elude Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir and Interic
Minister Yosef Burg. Burg heads Israel's negotiate
team in the talks on Palestinian self-rule. Begin and
Egypt's President Anwar Sadat had agreed recently
that these talks would resume in Cairo Sept. 23.
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Friday
, September 18,1961
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 15
pue Late October
Israel Consulate for Florida to Open
The State of Israel will
open a consulate in Miami
jometime at the end of Oc-
tober or the beginning of
November. Joel Arnon, Is-
rael's Consul General for
the southeastern region of
the United States, with
consular offices in Atlanta,
told The Jewish Floridian
this week that Miami's new
consulate will be quartered
in a suite in a soon-to-be
announced office building
on Brickell Avenue.
Arnon said that although he is
being considered for the post of
Consul General, "it is not yet
really decided" He said that
other Israeli Foreign Service offi-
cers are being considered.
Israel cuirently has seven con-
sulates throughout the United
States, including the Atlanta
consulate. Miami's will become
the eighth. It will serve the State
of Florida, as well as two ad-
jacent states in the southeastern
region. "They have not yet been
chosen.'* Arnon explained, "but
they will be from the region that
the Atlanta office currently
serves."
ACCORDING TO Arnon,
Miami's new consular facility is
being opened "because of
Florida's proximity to Central
and South America, and to the
other Caribbean areas with which
Israel maintains official ties."
But Arnon emphasized that
the size and importance of the
South Florida Jewish community
may even have been a greater
consideration. He estimates that
the Jewish community here is
certainly the third largest nation-
ally behind New York and Los
Angeles, and it may be moving
inward becoming the second
largest
One of our maior objectives
will !>e to establish and improve
ins with the opinion and
derision-maku personalities
in South Flor-
according to Arnon. He
among these the area's
media and university and
campuses Among Jewish
/alum- III piinted out the
critical significant <>f the local
ams of thi Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, Israel Bonds,
lladassah. Pioneer Women.
Zionist Organization of America,
and American .Jewish Commit -
tea
"In addition, there are many
leading general civic groups
with whom we would like to im-
prove our contacts, bringing
'hem information about Israel
and its people," he said.
ARNON EXPLAINED that
the new consular office will
be headed by a consul general,
and a consul for information and
public relations work. The office
*ill also include a branch of the
Israel Investment Authority to
promote trade and commerce,
and a consular division to take
care of visas and passports. In
addition, there will be "the usual
local staff," with personnel being
multilingual, including Spanish.
"We hope to take care of the
needs of many Latin Americans
who come to Miami either on a
sporadic basis, for business
reasons, or who are part-time
local residents."
Israel currently maintains
r-i^ovjpg m aii the Central
American states, except for Nic-
arajru;i Mexico and Latin Amer-
each of tries,- there are
r divisions with which the
imi facility will maintain
Miami area also ciai
nother thou wad oraoseat"
'hmugrv
in b) al> rve their
Joel Arnon
needs all the better from now
on." he said.
"EVER SINCE I first came to
Miami with Golda Meir some ten
years ago," explained Arnon, "I
have been impressed with the
growing importance of this area
to my country," Arnon was in
charge of coordinating then For-
eign Minister Meir's trip across
the U.S. He conceived of a
separate consular office here at
that time. "I finally convinced
the 'powers' that it was a neces-
sary thing."
Arnon voiced special praise for
a committee of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation that
helped bring the new facility into
being after manv vears of plan-
ning. He especially singled out
Harry "Hap" Levy, president of
Federation; Mike Brody, execu-
tive vice president; Sam Adler,
vice president; and Robert
Russell, national United Jewish
Appeal chairman for Project
Renewal.
Coming in for highest com-
mendation was Jack Chester, a
leader in Miami's Cuban Jewish
community, who is among the
leading supporters of the finances
needed to open the consulate. An
Auschwitz concentration camp
victim. Chester survived and
came to Cuba which he fled for
Miami 16years ago.
Today, Chester heads an inter-
national export organization, Na-
tional Electronics.
EVEN THOUGH there is no
official opening date yet chosen,
Miami's consular corps, com-
posed of 47 consular facilities
here, are already preparing a wel-
come party. And during the
recent session of the State Legis-
lature in Tallahassee, Arnon was
a guest of Gov. Bob Graham and
invited to announce the decision
to open a new Israel consulate in
Miami in an appearance before
the State Senate.
"There is a very strong com-
monality of interests that exists
between Israel and Florida,"
Arnon declared. "Both of us are
big citrus-growers. Then there is
the problem of how to use a pre-
carious water supply."
Arnon conceded diplomatically
that Florida "needs to learn how
to conserve water. We know
how."
Other common interests he
mentioned are use of solar energy
for home and industrial con-
sumption, desalinization of water
and encouragement of
technological industrial en-
terprise. "We have a lot of expe-
rience in these areas which we be-
lieve we can share with Florida,"
Arnon stated, "and we hope that
he new consulate in Miami will
nelp us do just that"
ARNON CONCEIVES of the
new consulate as being a Bet
Yisrael. "People will be en-
couraged to have close contact
with us, to visit us, to see and
read our literature, to be briefed.
We hope also to house a library of
books and periodicals, with spe-
cific emphasis on I srael."
Israeli Official Says PLO
Responsible for Violence
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
A high Israeli official
said here that Israel held
the Palestine Liberation
Organization responsible
for the terrorist attack on a
synagogue in Vienna. But
he carefully stopped short
of saying that Israel re-
garded the assault as a vio-
lation of the ceasefire along
the Israeli-Lebanese
border.
The official, Cabinet Secretary
Arye Naor, was briefing reporters
following the weekly Cabinet
meeting at which Ministers stood
in silence in respect to the two
persons who died in the attack.
Naor indicated that the attack
was not discussed by the Cabi-
net.
EARLIER, Deputy Premier
Sirncha Ehrlich told the Army
Radio that he did regard the
attack as a violation of the cease-
fire. He said the fact that the ter-
rorist groups operate under dif-
ferent names "does not change
anything."
He also said that "naturally,
any murderous action violates
the truce, especially when in-
nocent people are attacked and
murdered." Israel has insisted
that the ceasefire mandated the
terrorists to halt their attacks not
only against Israel and Israelis
but also on Jewish and Israeli in-
stitutions outside Israel. But
Naor, although pressed on this
issue, refused to echo or other-
wise endorse Ehrlich's remark.
The Foreign Ministry put out a
statement directly linking the at-
tack and earlier incidents in
Vienna to Austria's ties with the
PLO. "It is no coincidence," the
statement said, "that the series
of attacks is taking place in a
country which has cultivated its
ties with the PLO above and
beyond any other country in Eu-
rope."
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Pag* 16
Tht Jewish Flori&mn qfSouth County
Friday,
Jewish Agency Aids Israel's Troubled Youth
By RUTH SELIGMAN
BET UZIEL, ISRAEL
Troubled Israeli youngsters
haunted by failure at home and in
school and so severly handicap-
ped emotionally that their peers
and even their families reject
them are finding new hope for
the future in a special Youth
Aliyah residential program at
this moshav near Ramie in the
center of Israel.
Here, such youngsters live
with a "host family" headed by a
couple who serve as substitute
parents while they work on the
moshav (a cooperatively owned
settlement) and receive special
instruction and psychological
counseling.
Jacqui Sifrin, a social worker,
explains that the youngsters at
Bet Uziel (and two other mos-
havim in the program) are unable
to cope in a school situation. Yet,
in one or two years at a Youth
Aliyah moshav in what is es-
sentially a preparatory program
for more traditional classroom in-
struction they demonstrate re-
markable growth and develop-
ment, both socially and scholas-
tic all v.
"Bet Uziel is often the last
chance for these youngsters,"
says Mazal Sonego, the dynamic
and warm mother of six who has
directed the program since its in-
ception nine years ago. She sees
in their backgrounds the common
denominator of unhappiness and
abuse. "Each child's history is a
world of tragedy unto itself
whether it is the world of the
drug-pusher or the convict, or the
result of parents who are physi-
cally or mentally unable to
provide even minimal care and
attention to their children."
Yehudit and Aviva came out of
such backgrounds. Yehudit came
to Bet Uziel two years ago. "She
had been neglected," Sifrin
relates, "and her physical ap-
pearance was unkempt. Yehudit
was the eldest child in a large
family, and she was continually
exploited by her mother.
"Tiniay, she is a lovely girl who
has changed totally with the help
of her host lamily Now when she
goes home she is able to help her
mother improve her homemaking
skills. She is proud of her accom-
plishments. Her parents are i
proud of her too. She is no longer
the outcast, 'the one who ruins
our family' as her mother used to
say."
Yehudit is a good example of
what happens to the children at
Bet Uziel. As she began to realize
that she was capable and had po-
tential, her performance at school
improved, as did her behavior,
which used to be violently anti-
social. For the first time in her
life, she has friends whom she can
relate to easily.
Aviva is another child who has
experienced rejection and failure,
Sifrin recalls. A 14-year-old
epileptic with a history of brain
damage, Aviva dragged one arm
and a leg, and had been rejected
by virtually everyone in her en-
vironment. Her progress in
school had been minimal.
"Here, Aviva was free of the
unrealistic expectations of her
family and teachers. She is much
more secure," Sifrin says, "and
she is developing the self-
confidence that can help her
break her long chain of failures."
There are a number of factors
that contribute to this change,
Sifrin believes. The host families,
hand-picked for their ability to
give the necessary parentinjr and
warmth, provide a socializing
influence.
"Within the host family," he
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The children also work either
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size of the group, about 30 chil-
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The initiator and guiding light
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Mazal Sonego believes Bet
Uziel succeeds "because we are*
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Vi September 18,1981
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 17
Robert Segal
_ I Vagaries of U.S. Immigration Policy
llu'k.ip an Egyptologist at nf M,____.._ *r wm.^
health care, due process, and kind of liberty this
education for the millions of up- caD *ftord
rooted hungering for that special
nation alone
Seven Arts Feature
U-hile an Egyptologist at
1S Hopkins University has
making headlines recently
Inserting it was a tidal wave
ler than Jehovah's interces-
i that sent the ancient Israel-
out of Pharaoh's clutches,
(Congress of the United States
. started to face up to the cur-
ot tangled issues of immigra-
nand refugees.
| Our history reveals that from
to 1930, this great nation
jorbed approximately 60 per-
ni of all the world's immi-
ints. They needed America for
king their chains of poverty,
[ligious persecution, and
iir. We needed them for
ning up the West, building
I railroads, growing our crops,
keeping the steam high in
r building factories.
{A SUCCESSION of hurdles
Immed the merciful flow of
(inanity into this land of free-
as anti-immigration senti-
ot jelled into the literacy test
rof 1917, the establishment of
nas in 1924, the contemptible
tional origins plan of 1929,
oiling the number of Euro-
ns admitted to 150,000, and
highly discriminatory
Carran-Walter Act of 1962.
(For America's Jewish com-
mit)', owing its healthy growth
[great part to the influx of
*m European Jews fleeing
cruelty of czars, cossacks,
i other such from the 1880s on,
bckiriK immigration quotas
unted to an inspired fight.
t illustrious battle, culmi-
king in the legislation of 1965
|it smashed McCarran-Walter-
. gave heart to millions driven
homelands by war, the
lourge of totalitarianism,
|w>lution, hunger, joblessness,
dethnic teuding.
|ln recent years, some 15
Dion humans have been up-
pted Out of Vietnam have
wed the boat people; from
nbodia another huge stream
of refugees has been driven ii
search of asylum. Castro has
shrewdly unloaded on the United
States upwards of 125,000
countrymen he disfavored. It is
estimated that more than a
million emigrants are pushing up
from Central and South America.
Flashes of merciful fate have
delivered thousands but too
few thousands from the Soviet
Union.
AGAINST THIS backdrop of
shifting humanity, the Carter
and Reagan Administrations
have been obliged to try to come
to grips with the tender problem
created by the presence of great
numbers of illegal aliens in our
country. A few weeks ago, an arm
of the Census Bureau reported
that we have somewhere between
3,500,000 and 6,000,000 illegal
aliens within our borders and
perhaps half are up from Mexico.
The Sunbelt seems to have
smiled upon this influx. In that
zone of citrus fruit, industrial ex-
pansion, and everlasting sun-
shine, there is great need for
seasonal labor at bargain prices.
The White House incumbent is
understandably in sympathy
with the needs of his sunbelt
landsleit. Eager to firm up rela-
tions with President Portillo of
Mexico, he stresses our southern
neighboring nation's need for a
safety valve for its economic and
population pressures.
So now we have before us a
new immigration restriction bill
presented by Senator Walter D.
Huddleston (D., Ky.|. He says
U.S. immigration policies have
virtually gone out of control. He
has Congressman Robin L. Beard
(R., Tenn.) right in there with
him. They would limit total
immigration to 350,000 aliens a
year with proper consideration
given to refugees and the prin-
ciple of uniting-of-families. The
bill would also double the size of
our Border Patorl.
THIS LEGISLATIVE pro-
posal was framed after con-
sideration of the recommenda-
tions made by President Carter's
1977 Advisory Panel Study and
the Select Commission On Immi-
gration and Refugee Policy,
headed by Father Theodore Hes-
burgh of Notre Dame. Months
and years of study have gone into
the formulation of these reports.
Complex problems abound:
should millions who are in the
United States illegally be granted
amnesty? Can a system of iden-
tification of newcomers be
designed without violating the
privacy of the strangers within
our gates? Can the 2000-mile
border between Mexico and the
U.S. be decently patrolled with-
out bureaucratic snafu?
Congress will be wrestling with
such problems for a long time
perhaps. Eventually Pesident
Reagan will need to face up to
them. When he touches pen to
the ultimate piece of legislation,
he will have to weigh humani-
tarian considerations against na-
tional interests. No small
challenge.
Meanwhile, true to the best of
American traditions, interested
citizens descendants of immi-
grants should be vigilant in
pressing for fair labor standards,
BEST WISHES FOR THE NEW YEAR
PEST CONTROL SERVICE
TERMiTE CONTROL
BEANE
EXTERMINATING
COMPANY, INC.
Locally Owned and Operated
502 EAST OCEAN AVENUE
BOYNTON BEACH, FLA.
7326700
Waldman
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Open Again For The HIGH HOLIDAYS
with your hosts Sam and Morris Waldman, Gary Sher. David Diamond
coRSH HASHANA-YOM KIPPUR
SERVICE CONDUCTED BY CANTOR ADOLPH FISHMAN
IN MAIN LOBBY SYNAGOGUE
I J Days-I 2 Nights (Sept. 27-Oct. 9) from JpO40 j
Includes 2 Meals Dally 3 Meals Sabbath and Holidays
I^Daysl I Nights (Sept. 28-Oct. 9) From JpOtU
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I phone Sam Waldman: 538-5731 or 534-4751
On the Ocean at 43 St., Miami Beach
at
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took the time to make fresh perked coffee
when you didn't!


Page 18
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, September 18
^5?
Soviets in Israel Expanding Activities
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) -
"Chamah," an organization of
Soviet Jews who settled in Israel,
is expanding its activities on be-
half of Russian Jews in Israel and
marking more than 10 years of
operation with the building of a
center in Kiryat Malachai, an
immigrant town in the north of
the Negev.
According to Rabbi Hillel
Zaltzman and Rabbi Benjamin
Malachovsky, both members of
the executive committee of
Chamah and its representatives
in the United Slates, the Chamah
building project is scheduled to
be completed in a few weeks.
Most of the money for the
building, which cost $250,000,
was raised in the United States.
The yearly budget of the or-
ganization, "is more than
$500,000" and comes from the
Community Calendar
Sept. 21
B'nai B'rith Women-Boca, 10 a.m. board meeting Diamond
Club, 9:30 a.m. meeting Temple Sinai Sisterhood, 12 noon
meeting Delray Beach Council of Histadrut, convention South
County Jewish Community Day School Telethon
Sept. 22
B'noi B'rith Women-Genesis, 10:30a.m. meeting South County
Jewish Community Day School Telethon
Sept. 23
ORT-Delray, 12:30 p.m. meeting Hadassah Aviva, 12:30 p.m.
meeting Pioneer Women-Boca, 10a.m. meeting Jewish War
Veterans Auxiliary, card party and luncheon National Council
of Jewish Women, 8 p.m. meeting ORT-Sandlefoot, meeting*
South County Jewish Federation, 8 p.m. board meeting
Temple Beth El New Member Coffee
Sept. 24
Temple Beth El Brotherhood, 8 p.m. board meeting ORT-Boco
East, 12:30 p.m. board meeting
Sept. 28
ROSH HASHANNAH EVE Pioneer Women-Boca, 10 a.m. board
meeting Diamond Club, 9:30 a.m. meeting
Oct. 9
Delray Beoch Council of Histadrut, meeting
Oct. 10
South County Jewish Federation, 7 p.m. Leadership Develop-
ment
Oct. 11
South County Jewish Federation-UJA Mission South County
Jewish Federation, 11 a.m. Doctors and Dentists Brunch
Oct. 12
Hadassah Avivo-Tnp Brandeis Women-Boca-Trip South
County Jewish Federation-UJA Mission SUKKOT EVE:
COLUMBUS DAY: Temple Emeth Singles, 12 noon meeting
Diamond Club, 9:30 a.m. meeting Jewish War Veterans-
Snyder-Tokson. 11:30 a.m. Ladies Auxiliary Luncheon ORT-
Boca East, 10 a.m. meeting Temple Beth El, 10 a.m. Adult
Education
Oct. 13
SUKKOT- 1st Day
Oct. 14
SUKKOT 2nd Day
Oct. 15
Temple Beth El-Brotherhood, 8 p.m. Executive Board Meeting
South County Jewish Federation-UJA Mission Temple Sinai
Sisterhood-Trip B'nai B'rith Women-Boca, meeting B'nai
B'rith Delray Lodge, 10 a.m. Board Meeting Hadassah Ben
Gurion, 12 noon meeting
Oct. It
South County Jewish Federation-UJA Mission
Sisterhood-Trip
Temple Sinai
Oct. 17
South County Jewish Federation-UJA Mission Temple Sinai
Sisterhood-Trip Temple Beth El, Young Associates, p.m.
meeting
Oct. II
Temple Beth El Brotherhood, 8:30 a.m. meeting South County .
Jewish Federation-UJA Mission Temple Sinai Sisterhood-Trip
B'nai B'rith Noah Lodge, 9 o.m. breakfast meeting B'nai B'rith ,
Olympic XI, 9:30 a.m. meeting Temple Emeth Brotherhood,
Showtime, 8 p.m. .
Jewish Agency, the Israeli
government and fund-raising ac-
tivities abroad, mainly in the
United States and Canada.
ZALTZMAN explained that
Chamah's activities "are not just
a helping hand but a guiding
light for the Russian Jews" who
come to live in Israel. "Getting
Jews out of the Soviet Union is
only the first step," he said.
"When they arrive tn Israel they
are strangers in a strange land.
The language is different. Back
in the Soviet Union, many of
them had only a vague under-
standing of Judaism, and no
knowledge of Jewish customs
and history."
Chamah's main goal, therefore,
is to spread Judaism and en-
courage the Jewish identity of
the Russian newcomers ZahV
man said. At the same time,
Malachovsky said, Chamah is
offering various activities to the
newly arrived Russian Jews in
Israel. "Chamah's activies truly
begin by greeting the new
arrivals at the airport and by
counselling them as to suitable
housing in Israel," Malachovsky
said.
He said that Chamah's ac-
tivities in the field of education
have been expanding con-
tinuously. Presently, he said,
about 5,000 children and young
adults are participating in the or-
ganization's educational pro-
grams, which include Hebrew
language tutoring, preparation
for Bar Mitzvah, teaching Jewish
heritage, organizing summer
camps for children and holding
Talmut Torah classes after
regular school hours stressing
Jewish studies and tradition.
THE NEW Chamah center in
Kiryat Malachai. Zaltzman and
Malachovsky said, will serve as
an "educational absorption cen-
ter, the first of its kind in Israel"
The center, they said, will accom-
modate 350 immigrant youth and
"will help them begin a new life in
their new home."
Stephen S. Scher, M.D.I
Announces The Opening Of Hie Office
For The Practice Of
GYNECOLOGY
AND
INFERTILITY
DELRAY MEDICAL COMPLEX
Suite 10
3434 Lake Ida Road
Delray Beach
OFFICE HOURS: TELEPHONE:
BY APPOINTMENT ONLY 272-6000
By Kinqa Point Sue______________
Best Wishes For the New Year
Frame World
ArtOalUry
14832 Military Trail PEARL GRUBER
Delray Beach, PI. 33445 ABE GRUBER
305-498-9350
Best Wishes For A Healthy And
Happy New Year
Dr. & Mrs. Herbert L.
Wachtel And Family
13D3D nmo nw1?
CUSTOM MARBLE
11 NW 28 STREET
BOCA RATON
368-1130
BOCA RATON
LAUNDRY &
CLEANERS
30 SE let. St., Boca Raton, Fie. 33432
PHONE: 395-5200
Wishing You A Healthy New Year
Allergy and Family Medicine
Medical Nutrition and Weight Control
Dr. Albert F. Robbins
(Osteopathic Physician & Surgeon)
51 S.E. Third St. Boca Raton
Tel.: 395-3282
Assignment accepted on many medical plans.
RICHARD E. KOWALSKY, M.D., P.A
NORMAN S. COHEN, M.D.
Announce the opening of an office In Delray Beach
for the practice of
OBSTETRICS-GYNECOLOGY and INFERTILITY
909 Palm Trail
Suite 202
Delray Beach, Fla. 33444
(305) 278-4442/278-4448
By Appointment Only
.GenzPIaz*!
299 W. Camlno Gerdens Boulevard
Boca Raton, Ra. 33432]
(305)392-44771
By Appointment Onlyl
uw
**? nm yvroVA1'*' > *
'*''.
.*


September 18,1981
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 19
Obituaries
Shamir Says Kreisky Seems Quick to Condemn Victims
j-

'llinman
ZINMAN
lira. Zola Zinman of Boca
an, Florida and Elkins Park,
nsylvania died on Aug.25.
Zinamn was active in the
community throughout
[life. In Boca Raton she was a
nber of the Advance Gifts
nittee for the Women's
lision of Federation.
|n Philadelphia, Mrs. Zinman
active in the Daughters of
jchael category of the
iteration. She was also active
(the Samuel Paley Day Care
pter Auxiliary, the Women's
xiliary of the Albert Einstein
dical Center, Hadassah and
American Friends of the
|>rew University.
lira. Zinman is survived by her
and, Philip Zinman, two
ghters, Anne and Salley, a
t, Nora Obus, a brother,
^nard Nelson, and two
ndchildren.
GORDON
firs. Sadye Z. Gordon, 85, of
Raton, Florida and
lokiine. Massachusetts died at
|Beth Israel Hopital in Boston
r a brief illness. Mrs. Gordon
born in Haverhill.
Jssachusetts and was the wife
|the late Jacob S. Gordon,
Chairman of the Board of
lipshire Designers Inc. of
fcclw-tt r. New Hampshire.
pearly Zionist, Mrs. Gordon
activ. as a member of the
lional Hoard of Hadassah for
| rs. During the 1940's
1950s, she served on the
Jional Hoard of Youth Aliyah,
anch of Hadassah dedicated
|tne rescue and support of
dren of the Holocaust in
^ps and childrens' villages in
stinc and later in Israel. She
^nized the New England
on for Youth Aliyah, and
ke in several cities throughout
I United States to raise funds
Wpport these children.
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Foreign Minister Yitz-
hak Shamir said Israel
could not hold a rational
dialogue with Austrian
Chancellor Bruno Kreisky
because Kreisky "con-
demns the victims of mur-
der and not the murderers."
The Foreign Minister,
addressing the Jewish
Agency Assembly in Jeru-
salem, referred to state-
ments made by Kreisky in
the aftermath of the terror
attack on a synagogue in
Vienna in which two Jews
were killed and 18 were
wounded.
Kreisky himself later reas-
serted that his policy towards the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion would "not change at all." In
a telephone interview with the
Israel Army Radio, Kreisky said
the assailants, arrested after the
attack, had said they were mem-
bers of the ultra-extremist Al
Asifa organization headed by
Abu Nidal and that their action
had been intended "against the
treachery of the PLO." The PLO
itself had informed him, Kreisky
added, that it condemned the
synagogue shooting and that it
had had nothing to do with it.
KREISKY SAID he thought
the attack, and other such possi-
ble actions in the future, repre-
sented the reaction of the ex-
tremist groups against the cease-
fire across the Israel-Lebanese
borders and their fears that the
U.S. might soon embark on con-
tacts with the PLO.
Shamir also had some harsh
words for French Foreign Minis-
ter Claude Cheysson. He told the
Jewish Agency Assembly
delegates that if Cheysson
thought he could win the confi-
dence of both Israel and the PLO,
he was certainly wrong as far as
EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR
Part Time
TEMPLE EMETH
CONSERVATIVE CONG.
5780 W. Atlantic Ave., Delray Bch. 33445
NO HEBREW SCHOOL
Mail Resume And Salary desired
To Above Address Alt HA Bloom
Religious Directory
BNAITORAH CONGREGATION
M01 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton. Fla. 33432. Conservative. Phone 392-
S566. Rabbi Nathan Zelizer. Cantor Benjamin R. Adler. Sabbath Ser-
ncei: Friday at 8:15 p.m. Saturday at 9:30 a.m.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
Ml Brittany L.. Kings Point, Delray Beach. Fla. 33446. Orthodox^
wry Silver. President. Services daily 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Saturdays and
lidays 9 a.m. Phone 499-7407.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF WEST DELRAY
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
onaervaUve Services at First Federal Savings & Loan Association
Wees, West Atlantic. Corner Carter Road, Delray Beach. Fridays, 8
rM. 4 Oneg Shabbat. Saturdays, 9 A.M. ft Kiddush. Edward Dor-
kn. President, 6707 Moonlit Drive. Delray Beach. Fla. 33446. Phone:
p-6687 Rabbi Jonah J. Kahn, 499-4182. Cantor David Wechsler. 499-
PW2.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
I S.W. Fourth Avenue. Boca Raton, Fl. 33432. Reform. Phone: 391-
tt. Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Cantor Martin Rosen. Summer schedule
bbath Services: Friday at 8:16 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
'iling Address: P.O. Box 134. Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Conservative.
"cated in Century Village. Boca. Services 6:30 p.m.. Saturday 9 a.m.
"than Weiner. President. 483-5567 9 a.m. to 12.00 a.m.
TEMPLE EMETH OF THE DELRAY HEBREW CONGREGATION
r80 West Atlantic Ave.. Delray Beach, Fla. 33446. Conservative.
P01* 498-3636. Bernard A. Silver, Rabbi: Irving Zumroer, Cantor
N>bath Services: Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m. Daily Minyans
f *:45 a.m. and 6 p.m.
I TEMPLE SINAI
r St. Paul's Episcopal Church. 188 S. Swinton Ave., Delray. Reform.
Puling Address: P.O. Box 1901. Delray Beach, Fla. 33444. Friday at
F'sp.m. Rabbi Samuel Silver. President Bernard Ettah878-3716.
Israel was concerned. (Cheysson
met officially in Beirut with PLO
leader Yasir Arafat.)
Shamir spoke with particular
bitterness against Cheysson's
comparison of the PLO's struggle
to that of occupied Europe
against Nazi Germany. "Did we
invade and occupy a PLO state?"
Shamir asked rhetorically.
"What wrong have we done to
them?"
HE SAID Israel could not con-
ceivably withdraw from the West
Bank and he urged world
Jewry to support this basic
Israeli opposition. Jewish
criticism of or opposition to this
position did Israel inestimable
harm, Shamir said.
On the issue of normalization
with Egypt, which Israel often
feels is being handled reluctantly
by Cairo, Shamir observed that
"normalization is not a solely
Israeli interest." Israel's
economy could survive and
flourish without trade with
Egypt, and similarly its culture
could go forward without con-
tracts with the Egyptians. Nor-
malization was in the interests of
both sides and more important
it is in the interest of the peace.
Shamir said.

State of Israel Bonds
Board of Governors
CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUES AFFILIATED WITH
^United Synagogue of (America
SOUTHEAST REGION-SOUTHERN COUNCIL
1110 N.E. 163rd Street North Miami Beach, Florida 947-6094
FRANKLIN D. KREUTZER
Regional President
HAROLD WISHNA
Executive Director
RENEE J.GREENE
Youth Director
WISHES ALL A HAPPY AND HEALTHY NEW YEAR
AND INVITES YOU TO AFFILIATE WITH AND TO
WORSHIP IN ONE OF THE FOLLOWING CONSERVATIVE
SYNAGOGUES IN SOUTH FLORIDA
lainan naiis nawb
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
Celebrating our 70th year
2625 S.W. 3rd Avenue, Miami
854-3911
7500 S.W. 120th Street, Miami
238-2601
RABBI DAVID H. AUERBACH
CANTOR WILLIAM W. LIPSON
Mr. Donald R. Teacher, Prea.
Mr. Sheldon Q. Mills, Exec. Dlr.
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Avenue, Boca Raton
392-8566
RABBI NATHAN ZELIZER-
CANTOR BEN ADLER
Mr. Saul Glueckman, Pres.
TEMPLE EMANU EL
1701 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach
538-2503
RABBI DR. IRVING LEHRMAN
CANTOR ZV1 ADLER
Mr. Carol Greenberg, Pres.
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
2225 N.E 121st Street, North Miami
891-5508
RABBI LOUIS LEDERMAN
CANTOR BERNARDO FRIEDLER
Mr. Irvtog Jaret, Exec. Dlr.
Rabbi Emeritus
Joseph A. Gartlnkel, PHD
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
7100 W. Oakland Park Boulevard
Sunrise
742-4040
RABBI PHILLIP A. LABOWITZ
CANTOR MAURICE A. NEU
Mr. Al Lang, Pres.
Mr. Jules Shapiro, Pres. Emeritus
TEMPLE OR OLOM
8755 S.W. 16th Street, Miami
221 9131
RABBI SAMUEL RUDY
CANTOR P. HILLEL BRUMMER
Mrs. Linda Hornik, Pres.
TEMPLE MENORAH
620 75th Street Miami Beech
8660221
RABBI MAYER ABRAMOWTTZ
CANTOR MURRAY YAVNEH
Mr. Joel Gray. Prea.
Marsha Levy, Exec Sec.
BETH TORAH CONGREGATION
1051 North Miami Beech Boulevard
9477528
RABBI MAX A UPSCHrTZ
CANTOR ZVEE ARONI
Mr. Marshal Battuch, Prea.
Mr. Harvey L Brown, Exec Or.
AVENTURA JEWISH CENTER
2972 Aveotura Boulevard
93S0666
RABBI DAVID B. SALTZMAN
CANTOR LAWRENCE TUCHW4SKY
***. I
TEMPLE SINAI
1201 Johnson Street, Hollywood
920-1577
RABBIS. FRIEDMAN
CANTOR R. UNGAR
Rabbi D. Shapiro, Rabbi Emeritus
Dr. A. Rosenthal, Pres.
TEMPLE ZION
8000 Miller Drive, Miami
271-2311
RABBI DR. NORMAN N. SHAPIRO
CANTOR BENJAMIN DICKSON
Mr. Joseph S. Zipper, Prea.
Mrs. Dorothy H. Grant, Exec Da-JAdm.
TEMPLE NER TAMID
7902 Cartyle Avenue, Miami Beech
886*345
RABBI EUGENE LABOVTTZ
CANTOR EDWARD KLBN
Mr. MofTY N>a#ttnMn, PrM.
TEMPLE SHOLOM
132 SE 11th Avenue
9424410
RABBI SAMUEL APRIL
CANTOR JACOB J. RENZER
i Dr. Mttton Isaacson, Pan.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER
9110-15 N.W.57* Street
TAMARAC 33321
RABBI ISRAEL ZIMMERMAN
CANTOR HENRY BELASCO
jack weaier, i lea .
* v-vet*.'.'


v. Pwl
Page 20
The Jewish Floridian of South County

Friday, Sept^ |
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