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:
AA00014304:00100

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
^Jewish Floridian
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Debrag Beach and Highland Beach
Volume 4 Number 44
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, December 24,1982
CMMhMI
Price 35 Centa
Shamir on Tour Of *T TZZ'201**
Argentina, Uruguay
Be A Gala Evening
By HUGH ORGEL
And GIL SEDAN
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir has left on a 12-day
official visit to Argentina
and Uruguay in face of
criticism from many quar-
ters in Israel over the Likud
government's apparent
friendship with rightwing
dictatorial regimes.
Shamir's reply was that Israel
is not free to choose its friends
according to the nature of their
intirnal politics. He noted that he
was invited to Argentina by
President Renaldo Bignonone
and to Uruguay by President
Gregorio Alvarez to meet with
them and their foreign ministers.
HE POINTED out that he has
visited a number of Latin Ameri-
can states in the past, including
Costa Rica, Mexico, Colombia,
Ecuador and the Dominican
Republic with regimes that vary
from democratic to authoritarian.
The Foreign Minister stressed
that he would not be discussing
arms sales to Argentina and Uru-
guay since that was outside his
province. But he promised that in
Argentina he would try to find
out what happened to the many
Jews who have disappeared after
Israel Must Return to Old Borders,
UN Resolution Declares
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
- The General Assembly passed
a resolution by a vote of 113-4
with 23 abstentions declaring
that "a comprehensive, just and
lasting peace in the Middle East
cannot be established without the
unconditional withdrawal of
Israel from the Palestinian and
other Arab territories occupied
since 1967, including Jerusalem."
The United States, Canada,
Costa Rica and Israel voted
against the resolution, which is
non-binding, at the Assembly
session last Friday.
The measure, which made no
reference to Israel's right to
exist, also asked the Security
Council to "recognize the in-
alienable rights of the Palestinian
Arab people, including the right
to self-determination and the
right to establish its independent
Arab state in Palestine." Under
the terms of the resolution, the
Council would take steps to bring
about the creation of such a state.
THE AMERICAN delegate,
William Sherman, criticized the
resolution as an attempt to pre-
judge the nature of a Mideast
settlement. He added, however
that the Assembly measure rep-
resented "the beginning of a
more generalized effort at ac-
commodation" because it did not
condemn past U.S. initiatives
such as the Camp David accords
and President Reagan's Mideast
proposals.
In another action, a call for all
UN member-states to support
preparations for an international
conference on Palestine next
August passed by a vote of 123-2
with 17 abstentions. Israel and
the U.S. voted against it.
The conference, to be held in
Paris at the headquarters of the
UN Educational, Scientific and
Cultural Organization, was de-
nounced by Ambassador Yehuda
Blum of Israel as "another act of
narcissistic excess." He said both
resolutions "deliberately ignore
the inalienable rights of Israel
and the Jewish community."
police and security forces arrests
in recent years.
He admitted that this was a
very delicate subject and he
preferred not to expand on it
before his departure. The Labor
Party has issued a statement
criticizing Shamir's trip to
Argentina. He pointed out that
the military junta in Buenos
Aires was responsible for the
disappearance of thousands of
Argentine citizens, including
hundreds of Jews suspected of
dissent.
"I AM AWARE of this
problem and I will do my best,"
Shamir said. He told reporters at
Ben Gurion Airport that he was
also aware of the growing im-
portance of Latin America in
world politics and the world eco-
nomy.
According to some reports
here, the Jewish community in
Argentina had asked Shamir to
reconsider his visit to their
country because of the current
tensions there. Shamir said he
planned to spend time with local
Jewish communities wherever he
goes and would also preside over
a meeting of Israeli Ambassadors
in the region.
Red Cross
Visits POW's
GENEVA fJTA) The In-
ternational Committee of the Red
Cross announced Wednesday
that its representatives in Syria
have visited three Israeli
prisoners of war held in that
country and delivered to them
letters and parcels from their
families in Israel. The visit took
place last Monday, according to
the Geneva Convention, the an-
nouncement said. That means
that the soldiers were visited by
the Red Cross delegates without
witnesses.
Eric W. Deckinger, Chairman,
and Sydney A. Altman Co-Chair-
man, of the $1250 and above
Dinner-Dance for South County
Jewish Federation are enthused
about the response to what
promises to be a most gala affair.
"We're delighted with the pro-
gress," Deckinger said. "We
expect this year's dance, which
will once again be held in the
Great Hall of the Boca Raton
Hotel on Saturday, January 15,
to be the biggest ever."
The Boca Raton Dinner-Dance
has always been the highlight of
the social season and will prove
to be once again with guest
speaker Mort Silberman, Presi-
dent of the American-Israel
Public Affairs Committee
(AIPAC).
Silberman holds an impressive
working record in the Jewish
community. He is a past Presi-
dent of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, Chairman of the 1974
CJA-IEF, First Chairman of the
Community Relations Commit-
tee, Founding President of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County, and a member of the
Board of Directors of the Council
of Jewish Federation and Welfare
Funds. Silberman was honored
with the Human Relations
Mort Silberman
Award by the American Jewish
Committee.
As President of AIPAC,
Silberman is a dynamic and en-
thusiastic speaker who calls for
more involvement from the
American Jew. He will speak on
the relations between Israel and
the American government.
Quiet Diplomacy
Choo-Choo: On The
Habib, Draper Express
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The State De-
partment said that the
Reagan Administration
favors "quiet diplomacy"
to achieve its goals in
Lebanon and will not dicuss
the "substance" or
"modalities" of that
process.
The Department's deputy
spokesman, Alan Romberg,
disclosed, however, that U.S.
special envoys Philip Habib and
Morris Draper have returned to
the Middle East this week. They
were recalled to Washington last
week for consultations with the
President and briefed senior Ad-
ministration officials on what the
State Department described as
"progress" made to date.
HABIB'S MISSION covers
both the situation in Lebanon
and Reagan's overall Middle
Continued on Page 3
Doris Cantor to Chair Boca Lago Women's Division
Amidst an air of great en-
thusiasm and excitement, Phyllis
Charme, South County Jewish
Federation Womens Division
Area Chairman, is delighted to
announce Doris Cantor as Chair-
man of the Boca Lago Women's
Division UJA-Federation
Campaign for 1983. This is the
first year that Women's Division
has its own Campaign in Boca
Lago, and considering the im-
petus with which Doris has
already formed a committee of 70
women, there is no doubt it will
be a huge sucess.
This energetic group is already
in preparation for a luncheon
scheduled for February 7, at the
Boca Lago clubhouse. Etoile, a
new boutique in Boca, will
present a style show of the most
appealing women's fashions.
Doris Cantor
Mrs. Cantor, relocating to
Boca Raton from New York City
4 years ago, has brought with her
extensive experience from her
many years of dedication to Jew-
ish life.
Her past activities include
working for the Israel Tennis
Center and American Friends of
Israel Museum.
She was also involved for
several years with the Manhattan
Women's Division of Federation
Art Auction Committee for the
annual art auction at Parke
Bernet.
Mrs. Cantor dedicated much of
her time to "Fight For Sight,"
Hadassah, ORT and Brandeis,
and was on the Board at the
Westchester Cardiac League in
Scarsdale, New York. Having
gone on two missions to Israel,
she even further reinforced her
commitment to the Jewish
people.
She is the niece of Hon.
Herbert Tenzer, former N.Y.
Congressman, who is an im-
portant leader in N.Y. Jewry and
an inspiration to her.
Her family is very involved
with UJA in New York. When
she is not doing what she can for
Israel she is active in Women's
Health Network (Long Island
Division) while she summers in
Westhampton Beach, New York.
Mrs. Cantor is a graduate of
New York University where she
received a BA and Masters
degree.
Anyone interested in attending
the Boca Lago Women's Division
luncheon will be in for quite a
treat. Please call the Federation
office at 368-2737.


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. December 24, igg
News in Brief
Teller Advises Two Nuclear Reactors
By JTA Report
BEERSHEBA Nuclear
physicist, Dr. Edward Teller, has
advised the Israeli governent to
build both nuclear reactors as de-
terrents against attacks and a
nuclear power plant for the na-
tion's energy needs.
Teller offered these recommen-
dations during a lecture on "Per-
spectives on the Energy Prob-
lem" at the Ben-Gurion Univer-
sity of the Negev. The "Father of
the Hydrogen Bomb" was in Is-
rael last week to advise the
government on its energy needs.
Any contemplated nuclear
facility would most likely be lo-
cated in the Negev region and re-
lated to the existing desert re-
search projects currently being
conducted by Ben Gurion Uni-
versity as part of the Univer-
sity's overall program of helping
to build the region, which consti-
tutes Israel's largest underde-
veloped land mass, a university
spokesman said.
"If you in Israel want to build
nuclear reactors, I think you
should as a precaution against
aerial bombardment," Teller
said. He suggested that the
government develop an under-
ground nuclear power station.
Mission to Visit Honduras;
No Arms Deal Signed
TEL AVIV Defense Minis-
ter Ariel Sharon, who returned
here from visits to the U.S. and
Honduras, disclosed that an Is-
raeli military mission would leave
for the Central American country
next month but denied reports
that he had signed any arms sales
deals with Honduran officials
during his brief stay in
Tegucigalpa, the capital, last
week.
According to Sharon, the mili-
tary mission to Honduras is part
of a general program to
strengthen Israel's military co-
operation with Latin American
countries.
Sharon told reporters that he
had not met with U.S. officials in
Washington during his latest trip
because no such meetings had
been planned. "I did not request
any meetings before leaving for
America, and neither did I re-
quest any meetings during my '
stay in the U.S.," he said.
-OOKM7MF

Glades Plaza
EXERCISE STUDIO
Shape Up Now
For The New Year
8 Classes Daily
No Membership
(305)368-6112
ABC to Televise
Series Tracing Holocaust
NEW YORK Herman
Wouk's best-selling novel, "The
Winds of War," set in the years
immediately preceding Pearl
Harbor when the "final solution"
was taking shape in Nazi Ger-
many, will be dramatized by the
American Broadcasting Co. in an
18-hour prime time network tele-
vision series beginning Sunday,
February 6, 1983, the network
has announced.
W. Germany Clamps Down
On Neo-Nazi Groups
BONN A neo-Nazi group
that calls for "the liberation of
Germany from American and
Russian imperialism" maintains
contact with officials at the
Libyan Embassy here according
to information released by the
Interior Ministry of Rhineland
Palatinate. The group, which
operates in Mainz, publishes a
periodical entitled "We By Our-
selves." One of the subscribers is
Libya's ruler, Col. Muammar
Qaddafi.
West Berlin police, meanwhile,
have cracked down on another
neo-Nazi group called "German
Working Youth" A search of
flats yielded weapons, ammuni-
tion, gas masks and propaganda
material. The police took action
after a Jewish college student
was bound and threatened by
three fellow students taking a
judo course at the police training
center in West Berlin.
New Synagogues Being
Planned for Paris
PARIS Paris Chief Rabbi
Alain Goldman inaugurated a
new synagogue in the Paris
suburb of Kremlin Bicetre in the
heart of the city's "Red Belt"
In Palmetto Park Square
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Shi* of Parxxnanian and Ubertan Reggrry
operated for a generation by
Communist municipalities.
Several thousand Jews, mainly of
North African origin, live in the
area.
Goldman said at the inaugura-
tion that the new synagogue is
part of a general plan which aims
at opening synagogues and com-
munity centers in all areas "in
which Jews live and pray."
Forty synagogues have been
built during the last 20 years,
Goldman said.
4 Terrorists Face
Trial In Milan
ROME The Jewish com-
munity of Milan is requesting the
status of plaintiff in the upcom-
ing trial of four suspected terror-
ists accused of detonating a
bomb at the entrance to the Jew-
ish Community Center at Via
Eupili 8 in Milan on the night of
Sept. 29-30. The bombing oc-
curred just nine days before a
machinegun and grenade attack
on worshippers outside the main
synagogue in Rome in which two
lives were lost.
Milan police arrested 14
suspects in the community center
bombing. The four to go on trial
were directly responsible for the
act, according to the police. All
were identified as members of the
"Communists Organized for Pro-
letarian Liberation," a group,
linked to several extreme left-
wing organizations and sus-
pected of subversion.
Israeli Freighter Rescues
21 Portuguese Seamen
TEL AVIV An Israeli
freighter rescued 21 seamen from
a foundering Portuguese tanker
in stormv seas west of Gibraltar
Monday night. Capt. Ogen
Dadiani, master of the container-
ship Livorno which is operated
by the Zim Lines, reported the
rescue by wireless to the com-
pany's head office in Haifa.
The Livorno, bound from New
York to Haifa, was the first ship
to answer an SOS call sent out k,
the Portuguese motoSp ,*
dim. a gas tanker. She oicW^
21se^enwhohadXnd1nS
their vessel. Two others wer7r5
cued by a Panomanian ship.
Liz Taylor to Visit
Mideast on 'Peace Mission'
1A ANGELES Movi,
Queen Elizabeth Taylor \Z
nounced here that she is embark
i^!(S^10'da^P^cemis8ionto
the Mideast, during which she
said she will meet with Premie
Menachem Begin of Israel and
President Amin Gemayel of
Lebanon. The actress reportedly
will leave for Israel in a few days
"I want to bring a sense of sin
cere friendship between myseU
and the people of America to I8.
reel," Miss Taylor said at apresi
conference here. She also said, "1
want to try to create peace be-
tween Israel and Jordan." The
internationally famous actreat
pointed out that she "always
loved going to Israel" and hoped
that she could help revitalize Is-
reel's tourist industry and bring
"its friends back to the country."
Miss Taylor, who converted to
Judaism in 1959, two months be-
fore she married Eddie Fisher,
said that during her Mideast trip
she will visit a Lebanese orphan-
age and attend a New Year's eve
ball in Tel Aviv.
David U. SeHgman
A.S.I.D.
Interior Design
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and Residential
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Friday, December 24,1982
Quiet Diplomacy
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page3
Continued from Page 1
East initiative. Draper has been
concentrating on efforts to start
negotiations between Israel and
Lebanon for the withdrawal of all
foreign forces from Lebanon and
security arrangements for Israel.
Romberg would not 'comment
on reports that Secretary of State
George Shultz has suggested a
"shuttle" by the American
envoys between Jerusalem to
Beirut to eliminate the issue of
venue. Israel has insisted that its
negotiations with Lebanon be
held in Jerusalem and Beirut.
The Lebanese government has
refused.
Romberg stressed that "The
President has had a plan for
Lebanon for some time" which
"has three elements: assuring
Israel's security, restoring
Lebanon's sovereignty through-
out the country; and the with-
drawal of all foreign forces."
Kretsky Chosen As Family
Division Luncheon Honoree
HOWEVER, he said, "Beyond
that, in terms of either substance
or modalities about what Habib
and Draper are going to be doing,
we simply are not going to be dis-
cussing it, reverting to our
previous formalness. We think
that is the most effective way of
proceeding through quiet
diplomacy."
Romberg had no comment on
the meeting in Rome today
between Secretary Shultz and
President Hosni Mubarak of
Egypt. According to reports from
Rome, they met at the Egyptian
Embassy for 30 minutes to
discuss Middle East develop-
ments and Mubarak's visit to
Washington scheduled for the
end of next month. Shultz was
quoted as saying, "We discussed
developments in the Middle East
in which the U.S. and Egypt have
such vital interests."
Milton Kretsky, Men's and
Family Division Chairman for
the 1983 Federation-UJA
Campaign, will be honored for his
outstanding leadership and
dedication'to the South County
Jewish Federation, on January
31, at the Annual Family
Division Kickoff Luncheon.
In making the announcement,
Esther Omansky, Family
Division Luncheon Chairman
said, "I am pleased to be able to
honor Milton at this event. He
has always been extremely active
in Jewish communal work and
truly deserves recognition for all
the wonderful things he has done
in South County."
The luncheon committee
decided by unanimous vote on
October 25th to honor Mr.
Kretsky at this time.
Mickey Freeman, humorist
and raconteur, will entertain and
speak at the tribute luncheon.
Delegates From Major Jewish Organizations
Report On Trip To Costa Rica
A delegation representing six
national Jewish organizations
has just returned from a four-day
visit to Costa Rica, and a group
reports that Yiddishkeit is alive
and well" in that small Central
| American republic.
The mission of 17 officials
I from B'nai Zion, B'narU'rith, the
American Jewish Congress, the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
Igregations, the National Council
|of Jewish Women, and the
I United Synagogue of America
went on a first, formal tour of
Costa Rica. They made the jour-
Iney to express appreciation for
Costa Rica's consistent pro-Israel
policies and to explore the possi-
bilities for substantial Jewish
I travel there.
Costa Rica was one of the first
I nations in the world to recognize
[the new Jewish state in May
U948. It has maintained a record
[n( friendship ever since and, by
[moving its embassy from Tel
|Aviv to Jerusalem, it is today the
Ifirst and only country to
[recognize the holy city as Israel's
|capital.
The American delegation was
given "red-carpet" treatment
|from the moment of arrival (via
I.acsa. the national airline) at San
Jose, the capital city. No less a
personage than Doris Yankelo-
jvich de Monge. the First Lady of
"Ma Rica, was their hostess
lhai first evening at a state din-
ner given in their honor at the
('residential Palace. Senora de
Monge is the wife of the coun-
try recently-elected President
W-'- is herself an active member
:>f the San Jose Jewish commu-
aitj other guests included His
Excellency David Tourgeman,
the Israeli Ambassador to Costa
Rica, and several local Jewish
jftgnitaries.
There are approximately 2,000
Jews in Costa Rica and they are
Concentrated in San Jose. The
ephardim who settled there,
migrating from Jamaica and
'uracao in the 18th century, have
^ng since assimilated; the
present, identifiably Jewish pop-
uation is derived from waves of
nigrants who fled Eastern Eu-
rope and Turkey after World War
and who escaped Hitlcrism in
(the 1930's.
Enjoying absolute acceptance
fts citizens of Costa Rica, and free
t)f the threats of anti-Semitism
'hich plague the rest of Latin
America, the Jews in San Jose
nevertheless maintain a close-
wit and self-contained infra-
structure. They support the
-haim Weizmann Comprehen-
sive School, with more than 200
pudents; a monthly periodical in
Spanish which is circulated
'Ughout Central America; a
Srne lynagogue: a suburban cul-
I nd MMirts center; and adul?
and youth Zionist organizations.
Designer Jeans
at the Synagogue
There were more than 500
present at the Sabbath Eve serv-
ices which the delegates attended
the majority under 40. The
teenage girls at the service were
feeling very much at home in
their jeans.
The evening prayers, entirely
in Hebrew, were conducted by a
13-year-old boy who had just cel-
ebrated his bar mitzvah. The
congregation presently has no
rabbi, and various members take
turns in running the weekly serv-
ices.
No Standing Army
Independent since 1821, Costa
Rica is a true democracy. The
elected president may serve but a
single, four-year term. In a re-
giond beset by revolutions, coun-
terrevolutions, terrorism and dic-
tatorship, Costa Rica stands out
as a citadel of freedom. There is
no army, navy or marine corps.
With 98 percent of the population
literate, the country ranks
number one in this respect in the
entire Western Hemisphere.
Where 30 percent of the budget is
devoted to education, there are
twice as many teachers as police-
men.
Sandwiched between Nica-
ragua on the north and Panama
to the south. Costa Rica contains
an area the size of West Virginia
and a population of 2.25 million.
Its topography ranges from
beaches and tropical lowlands on
both the Atlantic and the Pacific
to a 12,000-foot-high mountain
range and a central plateau,
where most of the people live and
which enjoys a year-round tem-
perate climate. The economy is
based on agriculture and the
principal exports are coffee,
bananas and beef.
The delegation gave its unani-
mous approval to Costa Rica as a
tourist destination for American
Jewish travelers. It has, in the
first place, a hospitable Jewish
community eager to welcome
visitors from the United States.
San Jose itself is a clean, crime-
free, cosmopolitan city with all
the amenities five-star hotels,
international cuisine, a magnifi-
cent national theater patterned
after the Paris Opera, four muse-
ums and colorful street-life.
Nearby are mountains and rain
forests teeming with tropical
birds and flowers.
Costa Rica is an ideal and inex-
pensive holiday spot. Morover,
and most important, the Ameri-
can Jewish community should
acknowledge this nation's
historic friendship with Israel
md its courageous stand in es-
tablishing its embassy in Jerusa-
lem.
On Jan. 23, 1983 the major
American Jewish organizations
will sponsor a trip to Costa Rica
officially called "A Mission of
Appreciation" from the Ameri-
can Jewish community to the
Costa Rican government. The
rate is $799, all inclusive, from
Miami (per person based on
double occupancy. For further in-
formation, please call any of the
above named organizations.
Milton Kretsky
Kretsky began his activity in
Jewish communal affairs many
years ago. He was the Director at
the Cleveland, Ohio Office at the
National Jewish Hospital at
Denver, and Director of the New
York Area Office of B'nai B'rith.
He was also the Associate Direc-
tor for the Florida Regional
Office of the ADL-B'nai B'rith.
and the Southeastern Regional
Director of the ADL.
Kretsky has served one year as
President of the Pines of Delray
Association, and is completing
his third year as a member of its
Board of Directors. t
During the 1981-1982 Federa-
tion-UJA Campaign, Kretsky
was Co-chairman of the Men's
and Family Division. He has
served three years as vice presi-
dent of the South County Jewish
Federation and has been
member of the Board of Directors
since the inception of the Federa-
tion in 1979. He has contributed
his knowledge and experience to
several committees such as alloc-
ations, and the Community Rela-
tions Council.
The luncheon, to be held at the
Sheraton Hotel on Gbdes Road
in Boca Raton, is expected to
draw a large crowd. The 36
member luncheon committee, has
been working diligently to ensure
the moat successful Family
Division Luncheon in the history
of South County.
Esther and her committee are
very excitedly preparing for this
day, and are pleased to have the
opportunity to honor a beloved
man. Milton Kretsky.
Invitations will be in the mail
by January 2, 1983. As space is
limited, we urge everyone to
make their reservations early.
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, December
BRIT
rniraimu
itinniiiiMiinimiuiH
Chanukah, Christmas, Bigotry: TIw Fight for Freedom
The democratic process in America is
long and involved. Things occur slowly, in-
cluding progress toward human freedom
and justice. This may make many of us
impatient, but our history demonstrates
that progress through change, when it
finally takes place, is far more permanent
than it would be otherwise.
That is precisely what happened twice
in Miami last week, as the struggle toward
human freedom and justice ground its
wheel slowly one more turn one more time.
In West Miami, the battle over an
official display of a Menorah, Star of David
and a dreidel the city's tribute to
Chanukah stood side by side outside
City Hall with a Christmas display.
It may be argued that the struggle to
mount religious displays on public
property creches and Christmas trees
has been a losing battle and a bruising
battle, as well, over the years. And so why
should the Jewish community not enjoy
equal treatment on Chanukah? Doesn't
that make the sense of alleged Jewish
"isolation" from the rest of the community
on this holiday season less acute?
The problem is best exemplified by the
dull-witted display of that giant cross every
Christmas at the top of the Dade County
Court House, and we don't see how similar
KENNETH M. MYERS
, BAYSIDE PARK
IA Deserved Tribute. 3
Political leaders are often judged by
the way their opposition talks about them.
In the case of Miami's Kenneth Myers,
even those who on occasion did not agree
with him when he was a Florida State
Senator serving in the Legislature in
Tallahassee rarely if ever spoke of him in
terms other than laudatory.
It is a mark of the esteem in which
Sen. Myers was held that when he decided
not to run again, there was a general feeling
of disappointment, not only in the elec-
torate, but among his colleagues as well,
both from the north and the south of the
state, who recognized and admired the high
quality of his performance.
Now, Sen. Myers' former constituents
in South Florida have honored him by the
establishment of the Kenneth M. Myers
Bayside Park in Coconut Grove. They have
thus done more than feel regret that he is
no longer serving us in the State Senate;
they have expressed their gratitude for his
enlightened leadership in Tallahassee while
he was there.
This sort of living monument to a
distinguished community leader too often
comes toward the end of one's creative
years. But Sen. Myers again defies the
stereotypes. He is still a young man with
an enviable reputation for past per-
formance and who holds out every promise
of continued active service in the future.
The son of a pioneer Miami family at the
head of which stand distinguished national
and community leaders in their own right,
Stanley and Martha Myers, he demon-
strates that the apple has not fallen far
from the tree.
The Kenneth M. Myers Bayside Park
frames all of these things into a happy
portrait of dedicated service and a grateful
Miami's reaction to it.
Jewish Floridian
Yli \
K t
^f( "*\^^^^^
'11?
'Early rain.' Jerusalem.) (Mike in 'Yediot AchronoL' Courtesy WZPS,
Chanukah displays (naturally, not on the
Court House) would make this practice any
more appropriate.
And it took a Jewish West Miamian,
one David Wineberger, to say so to
stand up to the jeers and criticism of his
simple statement: "the government has no
business getting involved with religion."
Will Wineberger prevail in the end?
Perhaps not this time, especially judging
by the Federal court ruling in Colorado last
year that gives approval to Christmas dis-
plays on public property on the basis
that Christmas is after all a commercial en-
terprise! But, as we have said, it is a step in
the ultimate direction of shaping our nation
within the context of its own laws govern-
ing human freedoms.
Ditto for the case in the environs of
Miami Beach, which last week caused the
Bal Harbour Club, the head of a miniscule
hydra of bigotry and prejudice, finally to
drop its anti-Semitic exclusionary practice
of barring Jewish membership in the club
and of the purchase by Jews of home sites
^NHtlllllNHMMMNHNNMMMNNtM
in Bal Harbour on the basis that Bal
Harbour home-owners must first be bone
fide members of the Bal Harbour Club a
Catch-22 situation if ever there was one.
Did Phil Skolnik, a Jewish Texan who
filed a $ 10 million dollar anti-discrimination
in housing suit against the Bal Harbour
Club, thus forcing the club finally to give
up, in fact bring the club to heel? We doubt
it. After all, the Bal Harbour Club was do-
ing what came naturally to its white only,
Gentile constituency for three and a half
decades and more. And the Federal govern-
ment in 1968 ruled that housing discrimin-
ation was unconstitutional.
How did the club get away with its
anti-Semitism all those years? Well, that is
less important than that Skulnik and
another couple, Vincent and Elaine San-
tucci, finally forced the club to acimow-
ledge it must change its ways.
But don't expect it to happen over
night. The wheels of justice do grind
slowly. But permanently, we hope.
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii
Norman Mayer's Message of Pain
FOR ONE brief moment last
week, Norman Mayer held the
attention of the nation. Out of a
sense of deep frustration and
resentment, that is exactly what
Mayer wanted as, presumably, he
also held hostage the safety of
the Washington Monument.
But this was no ordinary
criminal action. Mayer was not
seeking the national attention to
focus on himself. It was not an
ego trip on which he had em-
barked to demonstrate that he
too can perform a deed worthy of
mass media attention.
WHAT MAYER wanted was
to emphasize his feelings about
the Administration's nuclear
arms policy and how it affects the
nuclear arms policy of the Soviet
Union. And hence, too, how it
affects the world.
No one would listen to him,
Mayer knew, as an anonymous
Miami Beach custodial worker.
And so, he committed his act of
rebellion. In the name of his
cause. Mayer threatened to blow
up the Washington Monument,
where he died hours later in a hail
of police bullets.
i
5 FradSnocnat
FREOSNOCMET
Editor and PuMiahar
*
of South County
SUZANNE SMOCHET
Enacutiv* Editor
Nawa Coordinator
w m t at mmui
ei a*ia, fta. uses muss am m*m
Suit* 204. Boca Raton. Fla 33432 Pnona :
BOCA RATON OFFICE 2200 N Fadaral Hwy
Mam Ottica Plant 120NE 6th St. Miami Fla 33101 P"on* 1-373-4805
..o. Bii-sm.
1-2001
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Vic*) PraaManta, Manama Boc*c*. Enc Oackrngar
TiiiiiiT. ManjanM Kotttar. Exacutna Owactor. Raoot aVuca S Werahai
Jawiah Floridian doa* not ouaramaa Kaahrutn o> MarcftandiM Advartiaad
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Araa S3 90 Annual (2 Yaa> Minimum IK. by mameararup South Count
jawieh Fadaratron 2200 N Fadaral Hwy Surta 206. Boca Rate F>a 3341? >ca 366 >"
Out of Town, upon Raquaat.
It was the media that made
Mayer and his one brief moment
of glory. Now that he is dead, the
media and the nation don't
care anymore. He is expended,
and they are especially indif-
Kt^ar. Pr.dant Jvnn t ferent because his threat turned
Norman Stona Sacratary. Gladya WNanaftank. OUt (O be I hOBX he had no
explosives in his van from the
Friday, December 24. 1982
Volume 4
very beginning. In retrospect, it
is almost as if the media resented
8T:..
BUT IT is precisely at this
time that the media and the na-
tion should care. Right or wrong,
Mayer's act was a statement of
exception taken to national poli-
cies which he found morally
repugnant.
We live in a time of the affairs
of our people marked by a singu-
lar bureaucratic indifference to
their opinions. We pride our-
selves that unlike, aay the So-
viets, all Americans are free to
voice their sentiments, however
unpopular they may be. No
doubt, this is better than Soviet
practice, but that is no real
measure of the original principle
of freedom of expression guaran-
teed to us, and Mayer knew it.
What good is the expression of
dissenting opinion if the dis-
senter goes unheard and. even
worse, officially unheeded? The
whole movement of national dis-
sent was given added accelera-
tion after World War II at
Nurenberg. where we tried Nazis
as war criminals for failing to
excercise the individual human
auanntss of moral imperatives
against the criminality of their


to accept the Nazis' excuse that
they were merely carrying out
official orders that they were
in no position, as citizens of Ger-
many, to do anything else.
It was in Vietnam, some 20
years later, that we moved to the
opposite side of the judgmental
fence. When in the spirit of
Nurenberg, young Americans
refused service in Vietnam on the
moral grounds that they were
repudiating our national presence
in Southeast Asia, they were
imprisoned.
The paradox of our principles
was played out in the tragedy on
the campus at Kent State. We
have been morally rudderless as i
nation since then, even refusing
to acknowledge the service, and
the sacrifice, of those who did
fight in Vietnam. We have been
morally rudderless since then,
turning s deaf ear to those who
say "no" to the juggernaut of
reigning policy.
ALL THIS, Mayer knew very
well indeed. And o he sacrificed
himself on the altar of his belief
as many others hsve done in the
past who understood that public
attention comes easily to anyone
willing to By in the face of banc
human hedonism
In our search for pleasure, we
also seek to avoid pain. Some"
us even learn that the absence o!
pain is often our only pleasure.
and so the experience of pain in
others becomes a compelunj
attractive force. How else
explain rubber-necking on
expressway at the scene
bloody accident?
Jam understood the pi
Continued on rK '>
to
an
of


Friday. December 24,1982
The Jewish Floridian of South County
P*e5
Reagan's Tactic: Inspire Fear
In Ranks of Labor, U.S. Jews
By JOSEPH CHURBA
At the core of President
Reagan's proposal for the
West Bank (Judea and
Samaria) and Gaza is the
assumption that he can
count on certain fears ex-
pressed by Israel's Labor
opposition and many
Americans regarding the
preservation of the Jewish
character of Israel. These
fears are usually couched in
terms of "saving" Israel
from having to absorb the
1.1 million Arab inhabi-
tants in these territories.
Thus, Ronald Reagan presents
himself as the true benefactor of
Israel in opposition to Prime
Minister Begin who is depicted
by the administration as ob-
sessed with security and Biblical
delusions. Little is said about Is-
rael's need to control the
strategic hinterland of both Jeru-
salem and Tel Aviv. Nor are we
told that whatever the eventual
status of West Bank Arabs, Is-
rael will never allow this territory
to become a "home" for the mil-
lions more Palestinian emigre
Arabs residing in the surround-
ing countries. Most Americans
probably don't realize that the
West Bank is not much larger
than the greater New York
metropolitan area.
ISRAEL'S SETTLEMENTS
policy seeks to ensure that
neither Judea, Samaria nor Gaza,
in whole or in part, will again
come under Arab sovereignty.
Reagan accordingly can be ex-
pected to accelerate emphasis on
the presumably unwanted Arab
inhabitants in these territories.
How ironic that the bane of the
American Left, Ronald Reagan,
is becoming their darling where
Israel is concerned.
Few admit that his current ini-
tiative is intended more to
placate Arab sensitivities than to
bring peace. Yet the Reagan plan
rests on presumed fears that Is-
rael per se is less secure with the
absorption of the territories in
question. In an America increas-
ingly disillusioned with Reagan's
overall performance, Reagan may
come to see his fortunes riding in
part on the image he can project
as a true benefactor of the Jewish
State even as he seeks to displace
the only democratically elected
government in the region.
Indeed, he might even hope to
gain a sympathy vote by stand-
ing up to "big, bad Israel." For
such reasons, a closer examina-
tion of the assumptions under-
lying Reagan's attack on Israel's
settlements policy is certainly in
order.
IN OUR own security interest,
1 we should wish to see a secure Is-
rael in Western Palestine and a
deepening of its democratic roots
as well. Israel must remain a po-
tent ally. As such we should
avoid threatening calls for the es-
tablishment of a Palestinian
Arab "homeland" in her very
midst. We should not be
frightened into believing that Is-
rael's progressive aspirations are
not sustainable with absorption
of the West Bank. Democratic
solutions are possible to the Arab
population "threat" on this terri-
tory.
The Arab inhabitants of the
West Bank are Jordanian citizens
and, therefore, enemy nationals
vis-a-vis Israel under the rules of
war. Their political status is thus
best left for determination in the
context of Israeli-Jordanian
peace negotiations as envisioned
in Camp David. At such time, the
West Bank Arabs could exercise
one of several options.
They might wish to retain Jor-
danian citizenship in co-existence
with increasing numbers of Is-
raelis living around them. Al-
ternately, they might opt for Is-
raeli citizenship but of course,
would have to bear the responsi-
bilities entailed, including some
form of national service. As with
an equal responsibility for na-
tional service, the transfer of so-
cial service responsibilities from
Continued on Page 9
,*
H
JOSEPH CHURBA is currently director of the Center for
International Security in Washington, D.C. From April, 1979
to November, 1980, he served as foreign and defense policy
adviser to President Reagan. Churba is a former special
adviser to Air Force Intelligence and former senior policy
adviser to the Arms Control and Disarmament Agency.
Beaters
sh Men Joinina Their Ranks in Droves
By BEN G ALLOB
The widespread belief
that wife-beating is prac-
tically non-existent in the
Jewish family is a myth,
according to findings
presented at the first major has reported,
conference on the bat-
tered Jewish wife, a Task
Force on Marriage and
Divorce of the Federation
of Jewish Philanthropies
Arab World Staggers
*
t
Under the Impact
Of Iraq-Iran War
By DAVID HAROUNOFF
London Chronicle Syndicate
It is difficult for people in
the West to comprehend,
far less assess, they psy-
chological damage the Gulf
War has inflicted on the
character and confidence of
the Arab World. The seem-
ingly intractable conflict
now well into its third year
has provoked sharp divi-
sions among Arab nations
over questions of territorial
security, religious sectar-
ianism and political
ideology. For the two
super-powers, the war has
set in hand a reappraisal of
their interests and designs
in the Middle East.
For the combatants, the war
has until now proved to be an
exercise in mutual destruction.
Some 60,000 Iraqis and 150.000
Iranians are estimated to have
been killed or wounded. The once
bustling city of Khorramshahr is
in ruins and the oil refinery at
Abadan destroyed.
THE MIDDLE EAST is also
witnessing the emergence of a
new refugee problem. Over one
million inhabitants of Khuzistan
AyatoUah Khomeini
or
as the Iraqis call it
Arabistan") have seen their
homes plundered and often
leveled to the ground. First by
Continued on Page 9
Findings of a study of some
2,600 families served by the Jew-
ish Board of Family and Chil-
dren's Services, presented to the
conference, indicated that nearly
one in 20 of all Jewish families
among the 2,600 were found by
agency caseworkers to have ex-
perienced incidents of physical
abuse of the wife. The conference
was attended by some 250 social
workers, rabbis and other profes-
sionals concerned with the
family.
THE SURVEY of the 2,600
families was presented by
Michael Friedman, JBFCS direc-
tor of operations. He reported
that only physical abuse, includ-
ing sexual abuse, was examined
for both Jewish and non-Jewish
families coming to the JBFCS for
help.
According to a breakdown, 70
percent, or about 1,800 families in
the study, were Jewish, while the
other 30 percent, or some 800,
were non-Jewish.
The study, covering the
agency's 1981 year of operations,
found that at least 84 percent of
the agency's caseworkers ques-
tioned reported at least one case
of family domestic violence. The
study found that 77 percent of
the cases were moderate
mostly sexual abuse defined as
unacceptable physical abuse but
not requiring medical attention.
THE STUDY also found that
13 percent of the 2,600 cases
involved severe physical abuse,
defined as requiring medical
attention; and three percent were
defined as severe, requiring
hospitalization.
Friedman said that overall
domestic violence situations
which included child abuse, abuse
of spouses, sibling abuse and
abuse of parents totaled 13.4
percent of such violence reported
among the 1,800 Jewish family
clients of the agency, compared
with a total of 29.4 percent of
such problems reported by the
800 non-Jewish families among
the 2,600 families studied.
Friedman said the data
translated into the fact that
nearly one in 20 of the 1,800 Jew-
ish families in the study had inci-
dents of abuse of spouses, which
a spokesperson told the JTA was
almost entirely beatings of wives
by husbands, but with a very
small number of cases of wives
abusing husbands physically.
THE PERCENTAGE figures
were 4.3 percent for spouse abuse
among the Jewish families for
which caseworkers reported
domestic violence; and 7.4
percent among non-Jewish family
the invading Iraqi army, who
claimed to be "liberating" an
Arab people from the yoke of
"persian racism;" and latterly by
the Ayatollah'a Revolutionary
Guards, who aside form pro-
claiming the region an integral
part of Iran are now "purifying"
its inhabitants of any recently
acquired Baathist traits.
After 26 months of conflict
neither Tehran nor Baghdad have
come much closer to securing
their final objective. AyatoUah
Khomeini has not succeeded in
toppling his Iraqi counterpart, so
Continued on Page 8
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, December 24,
1982
Center: A portion of the more than 500 people attending the recent Soviet Jewry Rally.
Clockwise around center: Children of the Jewish Community Day School participating
in the program. Bella Krone, featured speaker from the Soviet Union and Betty Siegel,
Women's American ORT chairman for the rally, Marianne Bobick, chairman
of the Community Relations Council of the South County Jewish Federation and
chairperson for the event. Day School children holding up posters of Russian Jews who
have been denied exit to Israel Rabbi Ted Feldman of Congregation B'nai Torah who
delivered the D'var Torah for the evening and Rabbi Louis Sacks of Congregation
Anshei Emuna who delivered a featured address.
Soviet Jewry Rally Inspiring
. Bella Kranc was the featured
speaker at the recent Soviet
Jewry Rally sponsored by the
Community Relations Council of
the Jewish Federation in cooper-
ation with the South Palm Beach
County Region of the Women's
American ORT. Mrs. Kranc
spoke movingly of her ex-
periences in emmigrating from
the Soviet Union to Israel with
her husband, two children and
ntother.
Speaking in perfect English
but with a shy hesitancy, she told
the over 500 people assembled
that our cultures were so dif-
ferent that it is almost impossible
for an American Jew to under-
stand the plight and the sorrow
of their Russian brothers and
sisters.
She told of the human suffer-
ing of her friends she left behind.
Besides those who are in prison,
she talked of the plight of those
who were just waiting, her
friends with higher education
who are not allowed to work. She
spoke of one engineer who, since
he applied for the right to make
Aliyah to Israel, is now working
as a janitor. Another friend is a
PHD in history who subsists on a
night watchman's salary. She
stressed that these people merely
live from day to day with very
little hope. She indicated that we
are their only thread of hope left.
Mrs. Kranc told of the return
of religion amongst her fellow
Russian Jews. When she grew
up, she knew nothing of her
religious heritage, but she
returned with the help of other
Jews who clandestinely study
Judaism.
She stressed that all nationali-
ties are somewhat oppressed in
the Soviet Union, but they do
have ethnic festivals and
religious academies. Only the
Jews are allowed nothing. "We
lost connection with our roots
because of this. Refusniks have
helped many people, including
me, to know that we are Jews,"
said Mrs. Kranc.
She stressed that it is truly
dangerous to study Hebrew with
other Refusnicks; while she did
she was constantly afraid
because the KGB had them all
under surveillance.
In her final appeal to those as-
sembled, she asked all American
Jews to tell their politicans, tell
IMMHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII
the world that the Jewish com-
munity of the Soviet Union needs
their help. She finished what was
a very emotional evening with
this plea for our continued in-
terest and involvement in the
plight of Soviet Jewry.


jay. December 24,1982
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page
>ople Focus:
Memories of the Yiddish Theatre
Alive in South County
By GEM ROSENBERG
L delightful story unfolds as
L Warns of the interesting de-
LSs in life of Yiddish-
^S entertainer Max WUlner.
IBorn in this country, his deep
L for Jewish music started
Jen he was a small boy.
I Then about 20 years ago at his
ifes behest, he attended an
tdition by her ORT chapter for
Ivariety show. At this gathering
Vin the professional director
Led him what he did he replied,
think I sing," and then sang
, only Yiddish song he knew.
. reply was a jubilant; "Ytott're
; An act in the show was built
round him and in subsequent
Lrs as he developed a Yiddish-
fnglish repetoire his role inthese
Iriety shows was enlarged. Or-
tnizations and clubs engaged
|m. He hired a professional ac-
Lmpanist and his fees were do-
ited to his favorite charities.
I At the tender age of 45, a voice
ach was suggested to him by a
tend. Little did he dream that
lis meeting would be the turn-
(g point of his life. This voice
lather, a non-Jewish woman was
he famed Richard Tucker's ac-
bmpanist. She introduced him to
Uutiful and meaningful litur-
Jical music which has become
Ln of his very being. He has al-
lays hit that even if he never
j-rformed this music in public
lerely being able to sing them
(rivatilv would be enough. Sub-
muently he spent days visiting
hvish libraries doing research in
lewish folk songs, attending can-
lorial concerts and when he
fould hear a beautiful song
thich was in his range, he couln't
tst until he learned it and shared
L with an audience.
Engaging in this enjoyable
vocation has been going on for
lears, but it was only this past
lummer that he gained his great-
thrill he literally hit the
bckpot! While spending a few
jays with his son in Philadelphia,
Le suggested visiting Gratz Col-
fcge in Judaica. He went directly
their library and discovered a
abulous treasure, a musical
library of Jewish tapes, records,
ln Iheatrical songs. Needless to say
Max Willner
Young Artiste Season
'Sunday At Three'
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
I proudly presents the following
I schedule for its Third Annual
IYoung Artists Series "Sunday
|At Three."
Sunday, Jan. 23 Dmitry
Yablonsky, Cellist -Just 19
years old, was awarded second
'prize in the Third Annual Parisot
International Competition in
Brazil in 1982. He will be accom-
panied by his mother, Oxana
Yablonskaya, the outstanding
pianist who performed in Temple
Beth El's Distinguished Artists
Series in 1982.
Sunday, Feb. Robin Mc-
Cabe, Pianist. She received her
Master's and Doctoral Degrees
from Juilliard. She has appeared
in performances at Lincoln
Center and in state-sponsored
South American Tours.
Sunday, March IS The New
York Vocal Arts Enaemble. First
prize winner in the 36th Annual
Geneva International Music
Competition. They are four sin-
gers under the direction of Ray-
mond Beegle, with numerous
concerts given in Canada, United
States, South America and Euro-
pe.
Sunday, April 3 The Endet-
lion String Quartet. Comprised of
two violins, s viola, and a cello,
Update '83Women's Division
Pictured above are some of the more than 300
women who attended UPDATE '83 held at
Temple Beth El on Dec. 6. Workshops were con-
ducted on Israel. Women in Politics, and Jews in
Diaspora,
he cancelled his return flight to
Chicago and spent two days
studying music. Their staff was
most kind and he left with
enough music for two lifetimes!
"Meet of my music is comical
or whimsical because I know that
audiences love to laugh. But in-
terspersed here and there is a
serious and perhaps tearful
melody simply because this is a
part of life one should not for
get the serious part of living. I
have always felt it an honor and
privilege to share my small talent
with my people, to keep alive a
part of our heritage and legacy,"
commented Willner.
This most gifted performer was
a guest artist at a concert at
Temple Emeth on February 7,
1982 to benefit their building
fund. "Over 650 people re-
sponded with thunderous ap-
plause and several standing ova-
tions. The Jewish community
should be made aware of this rare
talent who has recently moved
into our midst," said Lucille
Cohen, President of the Sister-
hood at Congregation Anshei
Emuna.
On Sunday, Jan. 30, at 2 p.m.,
Max Willner will once again thrill
his audience at Congregation An-
shei Emuna in Delray Beach, in a
performance to benefit their
building fund. His distinctive
style will be a delight to all!
Standing: Left to right Dena Man, chairman
Packets and Registration; Lecturer Honorable
Elaine Bloom, former Florida State Representa-
tive; Lynn Persoff, co-chairman Decorations;
Lecturer Akiva Baum, Israeli American attorney;
Carole Siemens, chairman. Invitations; Lecturer-
Henry Parnes, Executive Board member, Ameri-
can Association for Ethiopian Jews; Helene
Eichler, assistant executive director South Coun-
ty Jewish Federation. Seated: Left to right
Author Gloria Goldreich, keynote speaker;
Margie Baer, Women's Division Campaign chair-
man; Margaret Kottler, Women's Division
Associate Campaign chairman; Esther Omansky,
chairman Hostesses; Berenice Schankerman,
Florida Regional Women's Division represen-
tative. ,
Dmitry Yablonsky
this group was formed in 1979
and placed second at the'Interna-
tional String Quartet CompeU-
on in England, and also won the
prize voted by the audience. In
1980 they performed in over 1W
concerts and made numerous rec-
ordings for BBC.
Tickets are available only by
subscription for the fo' "
at $25 ner person from the Con
cert Office at Temple Beth El,
333 SW 4th Ave. Boca, Raton.
For information, please call wi-
8600.
Special moments call lor special planning Turn a race
day with the family into an occasion and serve them
Sonfc Brand Decaffeinated Coffee Why Sor*p Brand?
Purely and simply, it s 100% real coffee with all the
great taste you want from your coffee, yet it's 97%
catlem-free So, you and your family can enjoy all the
Sor*> Brand you want and you'll always get the
satisfying flavor that only 100% real coffee can give
Sorto Brand- 100% real coffee-and tastes if
That s what makes it special'
Er^oyXbur Coffee
and Enjoy Mxrselt
tfP* it ro*lrd tcta*n*n ot G*o*i Foods
0*n*H Food* CotpofMOn. 1981


Pae8
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, December 24,
1%2
Academic Conference for Hebrew University
By ROSE RIFKIN
The most electrifying ex-
perience for the people of South
County took place at TemDle
Beth-El on the evening of Dec. 8.
Two "Giants" from Israel spoke
about the world anti-Semitism,
its impact on world Jewry and
the situation in Israel today.
The speakers were former
Ambassador Simcha Dinitz who
is presently a vice-president of
Hebrew University and senior
fellow of the University's Ins-
titute for International Relations,
and Professor Yehuda Bauer who
is head of the department for
Holocaust studies and Academic
Chairman of the Institute's
International Committee.
Professor Bauer dealt with the
existence of anti-Semitism during
the earliest period in history.
Today, some of the most vicious
attacks come out of the Soviet
Union. In 1971 a book was
written by a Russian called
"Beware of Zionism." Vast
numbers of this book impugn
"The Hebrew Bible" as the
blackest book in the world, and
condemn the parasitic existence
of Jews who are committed to
destroying civilization. The
infamous "Protocols of the
Elders of Zion" are still in great
demand in Russia and although
Russia has only 1.7 million Jews,
its most violent attacks are upon
them.
"Why? Hbw can one fight it
without knowing the reasons for
it?" said Professor Bauer.
For some of those answers, a
"Research Center" for the study
of anti-Semitism has been created
at the Hebrew University in
Jerusalem, with "some support
coming from some members of
established Christianity.
There exists today an Institute
of Historical Review which denies
the Holocaust, and many profes-
sors circulate this propaganda to
their history classes. The great-
est dangers come from the intel-
lectuals who write the books and
promulgate these lies.
In the UN, the attack on Israel
is an attack on Jews, and
although the language is classic
anti-Semitism. it is being
repeated by the Third World
people in whose countries there
Tebeleff
Bernstein
Boca Lago Going Strong
The Boca Lago 1983 Federa-
tion-UJA Campaign is gaining
strength as three new leaders are
appointed. Boca Lagos 1983
Campaign Chairmen, Jerry
Pankin and Arnold Rosenthal,
have appointed Seymour Heller
as Chairman of the Pines section
and Rubin Tebeleff and Gerson
"Gary"' Bernstein as Co-Chair-
men of the Fairways section.
Seymour "Hank" Heller re-
tired to Boca Lago in 1980, after
spending 31 years as the presi-
dent of a manufacturing firm. As
president of the Industry Trade
Association for 12 years, Heller
oversaw the successful joint
effort between the Trade Associ-
ation and the Labor Union to
build and maintain the Flavell
Pa v ill ion of the Children's Hospi-
tal in Tel-Aviv.
Heller is presently Director for
the Pines of Boca Lago and a
writer for the Boca Lago Log. A
Rose MaUkin
Menachem Begin Chapter of
Defray Beach will sponsor a Big
Gifts Luncheon for the benefit of
Hadassah Medical Organization
on Jan. 4, 1983, at Bernards in
Boynton Beach.
Rose Matzkin, former national
president of Hadassah, will speak
on "What Price Peace." She will
then be followed by a musical
program.
newcomer to the South County
Jewish Federation, Heller pro-
mises, "that he and his commit-
tee will do an outstanding job in
Boca Lago."
This is Rubin Tebeleff's second
year working for the South
County Jewish Federation in the
Fairways of Boca Lago. Tebeleff
was very active in Washington,
D.C. on the Board of his local
synagogue, on the Board of Di-
rectors of the Boys Club of
Washington, as a member of the
Big Brothers Club, and as presi-
dent of the Georgetown Branch
of the Optimist Club.
Since moving to Boca Lago,
Tebeleff has spent three years on
the Board of Directors, and one
year as president of the Fairways
council.
Joining Rubin Tebeleff as Co-
Chairmen of the Fairways, is
Gerson "Gary" Bernstein. Bern-
stein and his wife Rose have been
spending half the year at Boca
Lago since 1977, while still
spending time at their home in
West Hartford, Conn. Extremely
active up north, Bernstein is still
involved as Vice President of the
Hartford Jewish Federation. He
is also a member of the board of
Hartford Jewish Community
Center; Hebrew Home and Hos-
pital; and the Paul and Bees
Sigel Hebrew Academy. He was
an incorporator of the Mt. Sinai
Hospital in Hartford and a Co-
Chairman of the Hartford branch
of American Friends of Boys
Town Jerusalem.
Bernstein was given the Man
of the Year award at the Paul and
Bess Sigel Academy of Greater
Hartford, to honor his outstand-
ing service to the Jewish commu-
nity.
An example to other part time <
residents, Bernstein feels com-
mitted to the South County
Jewish Federation. He explained,
"though I am still involved with
the Northern campaign, while I
am here, I want to help in the
South County campaign. This is
an important year, both for Israel
and for local needs."
are no Jews. The UN is devoted
to the Arab-Israel conflict with
Israel unrelentingly the culprit
and only the voice of the U.S. to
protest.
"Why anti-Semitism?"
questioned Professor Bauer.
Where does it come from? If
everyone hates us we must be
guilty? Although the Jewish
people are no better and no worse
than other people we are
different. We are the heirs of a
great tradition that is different.
The concept of one God and the
equality of all human beings has
been a revolutionary concept.
Who is the target? He who is
different. In 1982 anti-Semitism
is related to this hypothesis.
The Lebanese Crisis triggered
the latest anti-Semitism as did
the distortions in the media. We
must be aware that anti-Zionism
is anti-Semitism and the
Research Center at Hebrew
University will provide the
weapons, the tools to fight it. One
hundred scientists, Christians.
Jews, media people, theologians
and social scientists, will
establish the roots to study and
analyze, to train students, to
conduct seminars which should
have an impact on the world.
"We must recognize that the
danger is there," said Professor
Bauer, "and we must do some-
thing to change it."
Ambassador Dinitz spoke of
the dangers facing Israel today.
The Peace for Galilee War was a
complex and complicated war. It
was the first one that Israel did
not fight in desert and hills. They
had to fight in Lebanon but not
against the Lebanese people.
The PLO used the civilian
population as shelters for them-
selves, as an umbrella to cloud
their sinister design. The world
allowed the PLO to continue their
operations but the Israeli soldier
often 18, 19, or 20 years old had
to make on the spot value
judgments about shooting where
civilians were concerned. Very
often this was at the risk of their
own lives and to date there have
been 450 casualties.
In the world's view suddenly
Israel became the Goliath and the
PLO the David; the media un-
truths and distortion fueling the
fire of hatred.
As for the Shatilla and Sabra
incident, Ambassador Dinitz said
t'lut mavbe their judgment erred
in allowing the Christian Phal-
angists in, but the world casting
moral judgments on Israel is
excessive; the Israelis are judg-
ing themselves. The proportion of
media venom is so outrageous
that a newspaper pictured a Star
of David made out of burnt
bodies.
Ambassador Dinitz went on to
tell about a talmudic scholar,
Professor Auerbach who was
asked to write about his request
to write about his request for an
immediate inquiry into Shatilla
and Sabra. When he submitted
his piece, it was rejected by Time
magazine because it was not
critical of Israel. There has been a
concerted effort to distort in the
media, but one commentator he
noted, that wrote and spoke the
truth, was George Wills.
"Wars do produce some poli-
tical opportunities," said Dinitz.
With the PLO militarily
defeated, it might be possible to
solve the Palestinian issue with
Jordan coming in to neimt*
The USSR spirit towu25SS
factor in the Middle East
with Syria also weakened
horizons may be looked to. '
As for President BgaaaJ
?TI !ropo8 did find a number of propou
that could serve peace. But
said disputes must be adiu
cated from within and that nm
wind into getting Jordan into til
negotiations was a possibility
Israel is prepared to neeotiaJ
with any Arab State withoutSI
conditions. Hre|
A written question and angJ
period elicited much more fc|
formation from the two brillantl
men and they were swamped bv/1
grateful audience that wanw
them to know that the JewS
community of South County
solidly behind them.
Israeli Child Voices
Theme Of Our Mission
By DOROTHY DELBAUM
I am one of the fortunate eigh-
teen South County-ites to have
participated recently in Study
Mission No. 1 led by James and
Margie Baer.
During a visit to a Youth Vil-
lage outside of Tel Aviv, each of
us was assigned a guide. This
children's center, greatlv sup-
ported by Federation, houses 280
children who, because of various
problems, cannot live at home.
My guide, eleven year old
Annette, gave me the red carpet
tour of the premises. With great
persona] pride she showed me the
beautiful dormitories, well
staffed buildings, and introduced
me to some of the teachers.
Annette informed me that all the
boys and girls have respective
chores and are responsible for the
upkeep of the grounds, etc. She
enabled me to see all facets of a
superbly run sleep-away school.
As a former educator, it was
obvious to me that these children
were educationally well equipped,
coupled with a strong sense of
security. They were a fantastical-
ly happy group of boys and girls,
manifesting no signs of having
come from disadvantaged homes
thanks to the proper atmos-
phere created by teachers, the
principal and other personnel.
Thus, they are exceptionally well
Annette
prepared to embark on their mili-1
tary stint at the age of eighteen.
Federation implements (and l'
quote from Imprint) what!
Maimonides understood to be the
most merciful act of human
charity prevent poverty in its
physical, intellectual and
spiritual manifestations. Surely,
Federation must have been in-
spired by Rabbi Moses bea
Maimon.
When ready to part, one of our
Boca Missionites took a polaroid f
snapshot of us. Annette *w\
thrilled! Upon presenting her
with the picture I said, "this is
for you so you will remember
me." She looked at it pensively
and handing it back to me she
stated, "You kip (keep) it, so you
not forget me."
Her final words are ringing in
my ears for they are indeed the
theme of our M ission:
We Must Not Forget!
New York Report Shows

Jewish Husbands Join Wife-Beaters
Continued from Page 5
clients found to have domestic
violence problems.
Friedman said the study data
i ho wed that abuse of children
was higher than abuse of spouses
for both Jewish and non-Jewish
families. He said 6.1 percent of
violence-affected Jewish families
were found to have problems of
abuse of their children, compared
with 15.8 percent of non-Jewish
families. The data showed that
1.6 percent of the Jewish families
with domestic violence had in-
stances of abuse of siblings,
presumably by each other, com-
pared with 4.1 percent of non-
Jewish families with domestic
violence problems.
The data also showed that 1.4
percent of the Jewish families'
had instances of abuse of parents,
compared with 2.1 percent of the
non-Jewish families. The spokes-
person said this apparently re-
ferred to abuse of elderly parents
by grown children with whom
they lived.
FRIEDMAN REPORTED
that the study did not find much
statistical difference in incidence
of domestic violence between
.....................
white versus non-white family
clients, and no difference between
poor and well-to-do parents.
Friedman concluded his report
by asserting there is an "enor-
mous" amount of ignorance
about abuse of spouses and esti-
mated the incidence of such
abuse of wives was probably
about 25 percent more than the
roughly one in 20 reported for the
1,800 Jewish families with such
domestic problems-
Karen Bur stein, executive
director of the New York State
Consumer Protection Board and
co-chairperson of the Governor's
Task Force on Domestic
Violence, opened the conference
with the declaration that "we are
here to begin the work needed to
fight the problem."
QUOTING FROM the rab-
binical tradition which declares
that "to save one life is to save
the whole world," Ms. Burstein
stressed that while government
can help through laws and
regulations, it does not have the
resources to deal with the prob-
lem and that problem must
therefore be tackled by the total
community.
Personal testimony of husband

abuse was presented by an
Orthodox woman, who told the
conference that, in the first six
weeks of hftr marriage, her hus-
band slafpad her and pulled her
hair, fter husband apologized,
but, a week later, he hit her hard
enough to make her black and
blue. The beatings consistently
became more severe, she said.
She said she went to her rabbi,
who said to her "What did you do
to deserve such a beating?''
Finally, she said, she went into
hiding for five days ancV then,
having nowhere else to go, re-
turned home. She said her hus-
band subsequently stomped on
her, though she was two months
pregnant.
She recalled that she always
hoped "things would get better.
Now I know that this was not liv-
ing, it was surviving." She said
she sought and found refuge in
the Transition Center operated
by the Gustave Hartman YM-
YWHA in Far Rockaway in the
Borough of Queens, the only one
of seven city-funded shelters
which has kosher facilities.
Jewish Tetegrmphic Agency



yt," i wSiw
I V 1 I% 1


I Friday. December^, 1982
Fear in Ranks of
The Jewish Fbridian of South County
Page 9
Labor, U.S. Jews
subjects are already Palestinian
Arabs, he fears absorbing many
more. Hussein ignores the reality
After 26 Months
Continued from Page 5
iblic to private institutions
would also reduce the advantages
I of Israeli citizenship for the aver-
age Arab.
SHOULD MANY Arabs none-
theless opt for Israeli citizenship,
the electoral system could be
that it is Israel which protects
and guarantees his country s
sovereignty. Israel will not long
allow Hashemite stubborness.
Other leaders can be found in
Jordan who will know how to
exercise responsibility as the
viw --------- ,._ ..... _.<*. i<..7^>iioii/iuiy do lilt?
changed to create a slightly dif- Arab State of p5Stf in
ferent electoral balance. A sys
tem of electoral districts would
reduce what otherwise might be
Arab political prominence. Such
political measures are a common
attribute of many representative
i^emocracies our own Ameri-
Ican federal democracy is one such
[system. Other democratic means
that help nation states maintain
their specific national ethnic, or
regional characteristic* can also
|be devised. In sum, the threat
[that Arabs would become a high
[percentage of the Israeli elector-
late is manageable.
MOREOVER, these initiatives
[can be complemented by positive
inducements for many West
IBank Arabs to exercise Jor-
Idanian residence as well as Jor-
danian citizenship. A multi-bil-
dollar aid and investment
irogram can surely be accorded
Jordan by the Western powers
given their vocal pronounce-
ents for stability in the area) as
art of the bilateral peace settle-
en l between Israel and Jordan,
ew jobs and housing in an en
ironment more conducive to
tiih cultural, linguistic, re-
gious, and political expression
ill naturally encourage migra-
ion to Jordan
Jewish purchase of private real
late in the West Bank will, of
urse, continue to be a financial
nt rilmt ion toward this process.
is is in keeping with respect for
ie individual civil rights of
alestinian Arabs. It is also a
rong tranquilizer for any resi-
lual dreams of Arab national
tghts to the West Bank and
lerusalem.
Some may argue that large
^umbers of Jews will not move to
idea and Samaria to attenuate
e high concentration of Arabs
these districts. Yet, Israel can
t priorities and allocate monies
r this enterprise. Tax incentives
id two parallel high-speed com
uter trains running from new
wish suburbs around ancient
ebron and Nablus to the popu-
' coastal plain would do
re to encourage Jews to move
st than all the national and re-
ious exhortations to date.
HERS WILL argue that
rdan may not cooperate. King
issein continues to shun peace
h Israel. Since most of his
ful relations with the Jewish
State of Palestine. These two
states have enough economic
matters to manage in common to
warrant establishing a confedera-
tion, with the Jordan River as its
living artery.
St 01 others would claim that
the petro-industrial complex,
with its growing power base in
the Western democracies, will
work against such a solution to
the problem of Palestine because
of its ties to Arab oil and money.
Since the Saudis pay protection
money to the terrorist PLO, it
will be argued, any plans for the
area must first be cleared
through the PLO command.
Despite what Europeans say,
however, the United States
should display leadership for
peace and security. We should
not be deterred from supporting a
constructive evolution in Pales-
tine because of inordinate fears
about not being able to continue
to recycle petrodollars back to
America through the various
feudal entities in Arabia. We can
indeed have both peace and
money, on condition that we
don't flinch.
IN SUM, Israel can absorb the
West Bank, grant autonomy to
its Arab inhabitants, and safe-
guard its Jewishness too. Unlike
the outright expulsion that some
in Israel have advocated, this can
furthermore be done with civility
and according to democratic pro-
cedures. It would be a mistake for
Americans to oppose Israel's na-
tional enterprise in the highlands
of Western Palestine surrounding
Jerusalem because of erroneous
or loose assumptions. If Reagan
wishes to oppose expanded Is-
raeli settlement on the West
Bank because of a rational petro-
dollar or "Arabist" view of the
U.S. national interest, so be it.
Rut let him not think that such a
perspective is necessarily in the
best interests of the Jewish
State
Israel's enterprise is not "im-
perialism" or "manifest destiny"
as practiced in our own past, but
rather security in its most pro-
found sense the geopolitical
integrity and stability of one still
small but great ally. Yes, Israel's
settlements policy is also good
for America.
r
Flagler
National
Bank
Memboi FOIC
| Your Locally Owned and Operated
IndependentBank
p.g a.mmums center
ComeioiPGA BMJ and Prosperity Farms Rd
ooMTMMUMcarrf*
Com* of Atlantic Aw and MMary IraM
UUU- WOUTM tAMMG CENTER
Comer ot Lake Worth Rd and Jog Hd
wmaaMMMcaiTt"
Comer ot Indtantown Rd and MH&aryTW
CaNtM-tm
nmm cam* oommrtm wn
SOt S Hagler Or WPB .
Hmarwavmmcar n
Comer of Forest H.Btvd and Florida ingoRd
PALM KACM 1MB Umm CWTCT
Comer o Okeecftobee Btvd and
Palm Beacn Laws Blvd
NORTHUKE AMKItsO CENTE
* .rfake Blvd Across from K-Mari
Iraq-Iran War Unsettles Arab World
Continued from Page 5
as to establish a clone of his own
fundamentalist regime in Bagh-
dad. And Saddam Hussein has
failed to secure Iraqi domination
over the Shatt el Arab waterway.
Similarly the attempts by each
country to foment internal
rebellion in the other has so far
failed. Approximately 55 percent
of Iraq's population are Shiite
Moslems. As in most other Arab
countries with Sunni leaderships,
they constitute the under-privi-
leged sections of the population.
Saddam Hussein's fear has been
that the Shiites might heed Kho-
meini's clarion call to rise and
overthrow their Sunni Baathist
oppressors.
IN A successful bid to stave oft
this threat, the Baathist regime
has bent over backwards to
placate them. Five Shiites are
now represented in the Baghdad
cabinet. Some $49 million has
been poured in to restore and give
face-lifts to the formerly
neglected Shiite shrines in Iraq.
Evidence suggests that at the be-
ginning of the war Shiite troops
were used as cannon fodder
against Iranian artillery. Now the
Baghdad regime is lavishly com-
pensating bereaved Shiite fami-
lies with houses, land, cars and
liberal pensions that the State's
coffers can ill afford.
The policy seems to have
reaped benefits. With the notable
exception of the radical Da'wa
party which was responsible
for the massive car bomb explo-
sion outside Baghdad's Planning
Ministry last August Iraqi
Shiites have made clear that their
allegiance is determined by na-
tional rather than religious sec-
tarian considerations.
Although the Kurds in Iraq are
not as numerous as the Shiites,
they have managed to weaken
the Iraqi war effort by frequently
engaging Saddam's troops in
mountain skirmishes. Observers
believe that the recently dis-
closed clandestine talks between
Baathist officials and Jalai Tala-
bani's Patriotic Union of Kurdis-
tan were designed to free Iraqi
troops from patrolling trouble-
some Kurdish areas, so enabling
them to confront the Iranian
threat from the Northeast and a
likely winter offensive near Basra
in the South.
THE MAIN Kurdish bodies
however the National Party
and the Islamic Party remain
tenaciously allied to Iran, accept-
ing Iranian financing despite the
fact that the Ayatollah has just
wiped out the Iranian version of
the KNP. The Iranians have also
managed to forge a new Iraqi dis-
sident militia the National
Democratic and Patriotic Front
in Northern Iraq.
The war is showing greater
India Refuses
signs of strain on the Iraqis. The
fact that Baghdad requested (and
received) $30 billion of aid from
Saudi Arabia and has just ap-
plied for a $500 million loan from
the EEC indicates a dire shortage
of financial resources.
No similar requests have been
made by Iran. Iraq's population
of 13.5 million is only a third of
Iran's and traditionally used to a
higher standard of living. Thus
cutbacks and food shortages are
more acutely felt. If Khomeini
maintains the political and mili-
tary pressure it can only work in
the long run in his favor.
For this reason Tehran has
rejected any attempts at con-
ciliation. The official Iranian de-
mands include payment by Iraq
of $150 billion as war reparations.
This has little chance of being
i met even if Saddam expressed
{ willingness to meet it.
TO THE Saudis and the Gulf
States the threat from Iran is of
greater immediate concern than
any other Middle East problem.
Besides cultivating the exiled
Iraqi Shiite leader
Hojatoleslam Mohammed Baqir
Hakin who is already being
branded as Iraq's "forthcoming
Khomeini" the Ayatollah has
already set his crusading sights
on Bahrain.
He claims that its historic Per-
sian attributes necessitate its in-
corporation in a Greater Iran.
Riyadh fears that the impover-
ished Shiite masses of Qatar,
Kuwait, the UAE and even East-
ern Saudi Arabia may be within
persuasive range of Khomeini's
rhetoric. The aphorism
hysterically chanted by Tehran's
Revolutionary Guards "the
forces of Islam recognize no
borders" is emerging as a
threatening reality.

i
i
'Now i can begin to understand the passengers.' (Mike in
'Yediot AchronoL' Courtesy WZPS, Jerusalem.)
Leo Mindlin
Norman Mayer's Message
Of Pain Was Heard
Continued from Page 4
well enough too, when aware ot
his betrayal, he nevertheless
stayed in Jerusalem and courted
Roman "justice" and his crucifi-
xion. Who among the Gentiles
would have heeded his Jewish
homilies otherwise?
SO DID Henry David Thoreau
in America, the first of the great
passive resistors, who suffered
the indignity of imprisonment
when he refused his taxes to
finance American adventurism in
Mexico. And the Buddhist
monks who immolated them-
selves by gasoline and fire in
Southeast Asia. And Mahatma
Gandhi in India, whose admira-
tion for Thoreau led to his philo-
sophy of Satyagraha, the force of
love pitted against the state's
force of arms.
All of these rebels knew that
the only way to be heard is to
suffer pain. Lovers of pleasure
are mute to dissent otherwise.
And Norman Mayer was one of
them.
Mayer, like Jean-Paul Sartre in
his essay on the French involve-
ment in Indo-China, understood
that if you do not say no, then
you are saying yes.
And, at the Washington
Monument, Mayer said no the
only way he knew how. And in
the only way that people would
listen to him. He said no to wild
nuclear proliferation in the name
of "defense." He immolted him-
self so others would listen. And,
for one brief moment, above and
beyond the media's fascination
with his blood-letting, they did
listen.
Visas
TEL AVIV (JTAI The
Indian government has refused
a grant to a two-member Israeli
delegation to attend the confe-
rence of the unaffiliated Interna-
tional Civil Airport Authority
(ICAAI scheduled to open in New
Delhi shortly.
Israel had been invited to the
conference which will be attended
by delegates from 100 other
member states of the ICAA. The
Indian authorities agreed to issue
visas limiting the Israelis' stay in
the country to one month. The
ICAA secretariat recently in-
formed Israel, however, that
India will not grant the visas
under any conditions. India does
not have diplomatic relations
with Israel.
The Israel Airports Authority
reported that it has failed to get
the ICAA and the U.S. repre-
sentatives on that body to press
the Indians to grant the visas
they had previously promised.


I "HP !J
PmwR
Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. December 24, |
Organizations in the News
BRANDEIS
Brandeis University -Defray is
sponsoring "University on
Wheels" on Tuesday, Jan. 11 at
Florida Atlantic University in
the Gold Coast Room, for an all
day seminar. Three Brandeis
University professors will speak
on "American Politics Today.
The Challenge of the Right." Do-
nation is $8. Members, husbands
and friends are invited to attend.
For tickets and further informa-
tion, please call Beverly Weiss
498-0796. FriUi Feldsher 499-
5080 or at the door.
HADASSAH
Hadaaaah-Beo Gurion will hold
their Big Gifts Luncheon on Jan.
11 at Hunter's Run Country
Club. Boynton Beach. There will
be a prominent speaker, enter-
tainment and gifts for the ladies.
For reservations, please call Ruth
Fisher 499-5210 or Lee Rosenberg
499-8517.
Hadaaaah-Menachem Begin
will hold their Big Gifts Lunch-
eon on Jan. 4 at Bernard's, Boyn-
ton Beach. For further informa-
tion, please call 499-3236.
ORT
Women's American ORT-Boca
Century Chapter will have a
night of Jai Lai at Palm Beach.
Transportation. Dinner and Pro-
gram for $18 per person. For
further information, please call
Adela 483-2086 or Leah 482-7138.
BNAIBRITH
B'nai B'rith Women-Naomi
will hold a Rummage Sale on
Sunday, Jan. 16 at the First Fed-
eral Bank, Atlantic and Military
Trail, Delray at 8 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
in cooperation with temples and
churches in Boca Raton, Deer-
field Beach and Delray Beach will
hold a Interfaith Meeting at
Temple Beth El Social Hall on
Thursday, Jan. 6 at 7:30 p.m. Dr.
David Saperstein of the UAHC
Social Action Committee in
Washington, D.C. will speak on
"A Moral Dilemma phis The
Nuclear Arms Issue. The com-
munity is invited to attend. Tem-
ple Beth El is located at 333 SW
4th Ave.. Boca Raton.
TEMPLE EMETH
Temple Emeth Sisterhood will
take a trip to the Metro Zoo on
Wednesday, Dec. 29. Please
make your reservations with
Marion Tobins 499-5656 or Rita
Lewitas 499-1769.
WORKMEN'S CIRCLE
The Southern Region of Work-
men's Circle will see "The Show-
girl" a Yiddish musical comedy
with English narration at
Broward Community College,
Bailey Concert Hall, on Sunday,
Jan. 16 at 2 p.m. and 8 p.m. This
show comes directly from New
York's Town Hall Theatre and
has a large cast of singers and
dancers. Please make your ticket
request to Bailey Hall 475-6884
or Minerva and Hy Kaplan 773-
3790.
YOUNG JEWISH SINGLES
Adventura Jewish Singles
Sabbath Service with a Oneg
Shabbat to follow on Friday. Jan.
7 at 10 p.m. at the Adventura
Jewish Center, 2972 Adventura
Blvd.. N. Miami Beach. Singles
of all ages are invited to attend-
Donation S3. For information,
please call Joy 483-5908 (Palm
Beach) or Zelda 653-2187 (Brow-
ardland Saul 944-3330 (Broward).
ZIONIST
Zionist-Defray District Orga-
nization will have their next
meeting on Dec. 29 at 1:30 p.m.
at the American Savings Bank,
Kings Point Plaza, Delray. The
guest speaker will be Rose Rifkin,
a member of the Board of the
American Friends of Hebrew
Does Your Group
Need A Speaker?
Call The South County Jewish Federation
SPEAKER'S BUREAU
368-2737
WE'LL HELP YOU FIND ONE!
Speakers available for both Jewish and non-Jewish groups.
University and recipient of the music
Freedom Medal of Israel. Israeli foUow.
and refreshments
Tadmore to Entertain at Emeth Breakfast
Danny Tadmore, a highly in-
formative speaker and entertain-
er, will be appearing at the Tem-
ple Emeth breakfast on Jan. 5.
Tadmore, born and educated in
Israel, holds a Masters Degree in
both music and philosophy, and
is presently working toward his
PhD in philosophy.
After serving as a lieutenant in
the Israeli Army during the Yom
Kippur War, he founded the
English Musical Theatre and
gave concerts throughout the
world.
As a singing comedian, Tad-
more has received rave reviews
from major trade and mass media
newspapers. His delivery,
whether as speaker or entertain-
er, offers his audience an enrk'
! ISRAEL
* TOUR OF LEISURE-4 WEEKS
With Late Departures, Little Walking, Slower Pace,
? 3 Weeks Netanya Relaxation & Enjoyment e4noo
4 1 Week Jerusalem $1U^ plus air
Tour Includes:*Accommodation in First Class Hotel-Twin Bedded Rooms* 2 Kosher
?

Meals Even/ Day8 Days of Sightseeing-Transfers & Porterage*Travelers Insurance: ?
Medical, Financial A Personal
_______________DEPARTURE DATE: APRIL 6,1983 ________?
CALL COLLECT f
931-3031 ?
\*'

ALSO WE HAVE OTHER TOURS
2 WEEKS DELUXE PACKAGE
FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL MIRIAM AT:
TRIANGLE TOURS '?
18407 W. Dixie Highway-North Miami Beach-931 3031 )
The camp YOU always wanted to go to.
(2^^-/^^
in the Beautiful Shenandoah Mountains of West Virginia
90 MILES FROM WASHINGTON, D.C.
Co-ed 8-week camping tor
ages 6-15.
Co-ed 4-week session for
ages 6-13. Special pro-
gram tor 5 and 6.
Co-ed teen-age camp.
4-week session for ages
13-16.
ALL CAMPS FEATURE THESE ACTIVITIES Canoeing Archery. Photography Rifle. Tennis Horses, all Land &
Water sports Gymnastics. Rocketry. Arts Crafts Soccer. Handball Softball Hockey Roller Skating, Ml
Cembmg. Tnps Doctor and Nurse in residence Mature Stall over 20 Staff inquires imnted
For Brochure and additional
information irite or call
TIMBER RIDGE, INC.
10 Old Court Road
Baltimore. Md. 21208
(301)484-2233
Contact vour tool rtonsentatnt
Fred Qreenberg
483-8972
Reunion lot nt ino old cimpm
Tuesday. Dt. 2$. T Xp m timpt, Btlh
Shilom 1400 N. H Art.. Moll,mood
Sreff inquiries coiitgt tiudmit call
oy Gallon Ml 421$
Danny Tadmore
ing experience.
Having spoken extensively ml
behalf of the State of Israel for
various Jewish organizations, be
gives great insight into the cur-l
rent economic and political situa-l
tions that prevail.
The Temple Emeth Breakfut]
Committee, under the chairman-1
ship of Joseph E. Steinberg,ii
geared up for the annual
They are pleased to have Danojrl
Tadmore as the speaker, i
even more pleased to have
opportunity to honor Erwin i
Gertrude Mann.
Invitations have been maileil
out and are limited to the fint]
450 reservations received by tic]
Federation office.
HAVING DIVORCED PARENTS:
WHAT IT MEANS TO ME'
A four week group for 10-14 year olds to share and dis-
cuss feelings about themselves and their families.
Co-sponsored by Temple Beth El of Boca Raton and
Jewish Family Service.
Co-leaders: Gerry Weinberger, PhD, Dena Barash,
MSW.
Beginning, Monday, Jan. 17 thru Monday Feb. 7 at
Temple Beth E). Four sessions, 7-8:30 p.m.
$20 fee. Enrollment is Limited. Reservations
must be made by contacting Dena Barash at 395-3640.
Religious Directory
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Conservative.
I hone 392-8566. Rabbi Theodore Feldman. Sabbath Services:
Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9:30 a.m. Family Shabbat
Service 2nd Friday of each month. Minyan on Monday and
Thursday mornings at 8:15 a.m.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
16189 tarter Road. 1 block south of Linton Blvd. Delray Beach,
PL 33445. Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks. Services daily 8
a.m. and 9 a.m. Saturday. Phone 499-9229.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF WEST DELRAY
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
Conservative Services at First Federal Savings & Loan Associa-
tion Offices, West Atlantic. Corner Carter Road, Delray Beach,
Fridays. 8 p.m. and Oneg Shabbat, Saturdays, 9 a.m. and
Kiddush. Edward Dorfman. President, 6707 Moonlit Drive.
Delray Beach, Fla. 33446. Phone-499-6687. Rabbi Emeritus
Jonah J. Kahn 499-4182.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Reform.
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Assistant Rabbi
Richard Agler, Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Services at 8
p.m. Family Shabbath Service at 8 p.m. 2nd Friday of Each
Month. TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 134, Boca Raton. Fla. 33432.
Conservative, Located in Century Village, Boca. Services 8 a.m.
and 5 p.m., Saturday and Sunday 8:45 a.m. Reuben Saltzman,
President, Joseph M. Pollack, Cantor, 483-5557.
TEMPLE EMETH
5780 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach, Fla. 33446. Conserva-
tive. Phone: 498-3536. Bernard A. Silver, Rabbi: Seymour
Zisook, Cantor, Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at
8:45 a.m., Daily Minyans at 8:46 a.m. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
Cason United Methodist Church, 342 N. Swipton A m (Comet
Lake Ida Rd), Delray Beach, Fl. Reform, *'ailing Address: P.O.
Box 1901. Delray Beach, Fla. 33444. Frid .t m. Rabbi
Samuel Silver, President Bernard Etiah, 2. i-c !61.
j|


I Friday. December 24, 1962
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 11
Community Calendar !rvu
December 2*
B'noi Torch Men's Club, 9:30 a.m. meeting Temple Emeth-
Singles. :30 a.m. Board meeting B'nai B'rith-Haifa Lodge,
9:30a.m. meeting.
Dtcember 27
Temple Sinai-Sisterhood, 12:00 meeting B'noi B'rith Shomer
Lodge Wo. 3122, 2 p.m. meeting Jewish War Veterans-
Boyn'on-
7:30-10 p.m. meeting Temple Beth Shalom-
Sijterhood, 10:30 a.m. meeting Pioneer Women-Kinneret,
12:30p.m. meeting.
Dtcember 21
Pioneer Women-Zipporah, 12:00 meeting Brandeis Women-
Century Village Boca, 10 a.m. Board meeting.
December 30
Jewish War Veteran-Delray, 7 p.m. meeting CRC Meeting,
Federation Office 12 noon Jewish War Veterans-Snyder-
Tokson Post No. 459, 10 a.m. meeting.
January 3
Brondeis Women-Boca, 9:30 a.m. Board meeting Diamond
Club, 9 a.m. meeting Women's American ORT-Boca Glades,
10 a.m. Board meeting Women's American ORT-North Pines,
10 a.m. Board meeting Hadassah-Ben Gurion, 9:30 a.m.
meeting. i<
January 4
Anshei Emuna-Sisterhood, 12 noon meeting Hadassah-Boca
Maanv, 1 p.m. Board meeting B'nai B'rith Boca Teeca Lodge,
9:30 a.m. meeting Brandeis Women-Boca, 10 a.m. meeting
Temple Beth El-Solos, 7:30 p.m. Board meeting Temple Sinai-
Men's Club, 7:30 p.m. meeting Temple Emeth, 10 a.m. Board
meeting.
January 5
Women's American ORT-Region, 9:30 a.m. Executive meeting
Temple Emeth Breakfast, o:30 a.m. Breakfast Hadassah-
Menachem Begin, 9:30 a.m. meeting National Council of
Jewish Women, 8 p.m. Board meeting.
January 6
Temple Beth El-Sisterhood, 7:30 p.m. meeting Jewish War
Veierans-Snyder-Tokson Post No. 459, 10 a.m. meeting
Hodassah-Sabra, 8 p.m. Board meeting Temple Emeth
Sisterhood, 12 noon meeting B'nai B'rith Women-Genesis, 10
a.m. Board meeting.
January 7
Brooklyn Friendship Club, 10 a.m. meeting Hadassah-Ben
Gunon, 8 p.m. Oneg Shabbat.
| January 9 i i *>
All Chapters of B'nai B'rith Bonds Breakfast B'nai B'rith
Integrity Council, 9:30 a.m. meeting Israel BondsCondo Party,
7:30 p.m. Hadassah-Ben Gurion, 9:30 a.m. Board meeting
Llemple Beth El-Brotherhood, 10 a. m. Breakfast Temple Emeth
"Concert, 8 p.m. 'Temple Beth El-Forum Series, 8p.m.
January 10
B'nai Torch Congregation, 7:30 p.m. Board meeting Temple
Emeth Singles, 12 30 p.m. meeting Diamond Club, 9 a.m.
meeting Women's American ORT-Region, District Board
meeting Jewish Community Day School Open House 8 p.m.
Career Women
January 11
Zionist Organization of America, 8 p.m. meeting Hadassah-
Shalom-Delray, 9:30 a.m. meeting Temple Emeth-
Brotherhood, 7:30 p.m. meeting Women's American ORT-
Region, District Board meeting.
January 12
Hodassah-Aviva, 10 a.m. meeting B'nai Torah-Sisterhood,
7:30 p.m. Board meeting Women's American ORT-Region,
District Board meeting.
January 13
I Temple Beth El-Sisterhood, 10 a.m. Board meeting.
[January 14
Vomen's Division Lion of Judah Luncheon 10 a.m. Women's
American ORT-Sandalfoot, Board meeting.
Temple Emeth-Sisterhood, 9:30 o-m- meeting B'nai B'rith
Olympic XI, 9:30 a.m. meeting Temple Emeth Israel Bond
7:30 p.m. Israel Bond Condo Party 7:30 p.m. Hadassah-Ben
Gurion, 12:30 p.m. meeting.
January 17
B'nai B'rith Women-Naomi, 12:30 p.m. meeting Diamond
Club, 9 a.m. meeting Women's American ORT-Boca Glades
1 p.m. meeting Women's American ORT-North Pines, 12:30
p.m. meeting* B'nai B'rith Women-Ruth, 1 p.m. meeting.
January II
Zionist Organization of America, 8 p.m. meeting B'nai B'rith
Delray Lodge, 7:30 p.m. meeting Pioneer Women-Zipporah,
10 a.m. meeting Women's American ORT-Delray, 12:30 p.m.
meeting Temple Beth El-Solos, 7:30 p.m. meeting Brandeis
Women-Century Village Boca, 10 a.m. meeting Hadassah-
Shalom-Delray, 10 a.m. Board meeting Women's American
ORT-AII Points, 1 p.m. meeting.
January 19
B;noi Torch Men's Club, 7:30 p.m. meeting, joint with
Sisterhood Leadership Development, 7 p.m. Hadassah-Boca
Maanv, 12 noon meeting Women's American ORT-Region, 10
a.m. Board meeting.
January 20
Hadassoh-Menachem Begin, 9:30 a.m. Study Day Jewish
Community Day School, 8 p.m. Workshop Women's American
ORT-Oriole, 1 p.m. Board meeting Pioneer Women'Kinneret,
12:30 p.m. Board meeting American Mizrachi Women-Kfor
Boca, 10 a.m. meeting Hadassah-Ben Gurion, 9:30 a.m.-2:30
p.m. Education Day Women's American ORT-Sanddlfoot,
General meeting.
January 23
B'nai Torah Men's Club, 9:30 a.m. meeting Temple Emeth-
Brotherhood, 8 p.m. show Temple Emeth-Sisterhood, 8 p.m.
Miami Opera Temple Emeth-Singles, 9:30a.m. Board meeting
Israel Bond Parlor meeting 7:30 p.m. Temple Beth El Young
Artist Series 3 p.m. Women's American ORT-North Pines, 1
p.m. Art Auction.
January 24
Pioneer Women-Kinneret, 12:30 p.m. meeting Diamond Club,
9a.m. meeting B'nai B'rith Shomer Lodge, 2 p.m. meeting.
FEDERATION UJA CALENDAR-CAMPAIGN EVENTS
January 5
$5,000 Cocktail Party Men's Division Temple Emeth Break-
fast Family Division
January 14
Women's Division Lion of Judah Luncheon ot Cache 10:30
a.m.
January 15
$1,250 Gala Boca Raton Hotel Dinner Dance Black Tie op-
tional Men's Division
January 21
Women's Division Advance Gifts $1,000 Luncheon
January 24
Women's Division Hamlet Event 10:30 a.m.
January 31
JlOO-plus Family Division Luncheon Women's Division Del Aire
Event 10:30a.m.
February 16
Women's Division Pacesetters Luncheon $500-plus
February 17
(10,000-plus National UJA Dinner Palm Beach
Februarys
Boca Logo Dinner Dance Sheraton Boca
Kevin Shore
Bar Mitzvahs
KEVIN SHORE
On Saturday, Dec. 25, Kevin
Shore will be called to the Torah
of Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
as a Bar Mitzvah.
Kevin is a student of Boca
Raton Academy and attends the
Temple Beth El Religious School.
Family members sharing in the
Simcha include grandparents,
Sally and Lou Libman of Toron-
to, Canada, and Mac and Bea
Shore of Weston, Canada, along
with brothers, Adam and Ryan.
Out pf town guests include many
of both friends and family from
Toronto, Canada.
Kevin enjoys all sports and has
received honors and awards for
Hockey, Sailing, Soccer and
Bowling. Following services, a
reception will be held in Kevin's
honor.
SANDRO MAYO
Sandro Mayo, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Isaac Mayo, was called to
the Torah on Saturday, Dec. 18,
on the occasion of his Bar Mitz-
vah. Family, friends and con-
gregants joined with Sandro and
his family in worship.
French, Israelis
Reconvene
Commission
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) The
Franco-Israeli Cultural and Edu-
cational Commission will recon-
vene next month in Jerusalem.
The talks were unilaterally sus-
pended by France last June. The
French Foreign Ministry an-
nounced last week that a French
delegation will leave for Israel to
negotiate a new cultural agree-
ment.
Israel had bitterly protested
against France's tacit decision to
"freeze" all bilateral contacts at
the outbreak of the "Peace for
Galilee" campaign last June. The
French government first can-
celled the commission's
scheduled session and later an-
nounced that it had been post-
poned but gave no date for recon-
i vening.
Career Women*
Join Us
Presentation by: Barbara Stein M.S., Family Therapist
Topic: "The Cinderella Syndrome"
Date: Monday, January 10,1963-7:30 p.m
All women actively involved in business endeavors are
invited to join us. For those who have not received an invitation,
please call the Federation office at 368-2737
B'NAI B'RITH Announces
The B'nai B'rith Insurance Program
JOIN NOW! WE ENROLL MEMBERS
AvuUbir to Pmom 65 years of Age and older.
MEDICARE SUPPLEMENT (Mod-as-130/7)
HlSaX Os-dUCMUS Covarad High Litet.me Banaflt
Pit nail My Nursing In Hospital No individual cancatlatton
Pfcyatclena Hoapttat A Oftlca Visits bayond what Madicara pay*
Also Available.
Major Medical, Life & Disability Programs
(MO0-AS-12J77. MOO-AS-13177. MOD-AS13S77)
(305) 368-5400 180O432-567& (Fiortdaomy)
DIRECT AGENT OF MUTUAL OF N.Y.
Underwritten by Mutual Life Insurance Co. of New York
r-" "------.-----------
Name.
NATIONAL PREFERRED RISKS
900 N. Federal Highway Suite 300
Boca Raton, Florida 33432
Data of Birth.
Address __
City_________
Bnai B'rith Member Yes
No.
^Ip
.Telephone


>wn>R ,
Page 12
! -*
----- |
T*W Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. December 2|
Publix
-3*
t >*/ W

~'.
...
y^S'-.
*>*
;'.*
*
Cook up some
Holiday Magic from Riblix.
Serf Basting. (Broth Basted) Broad
Breasted. U.S.D.A. Inspected. Quick
Frozen. 1CHbs and Over Our Own Brand
to.
(Up to 9-lbs.
Grade A
lb. 79c)
This holiday season, create some delicious magic from Publix.
For your holiday table, prepare both a plump, tasty, golden turkey
and a lean, fresh, rosy ham. Then complement the meal with a
variety of Publix fresh and flavorful produce. It's a magic time of
year, made even more delicious and memorable with the festive
foods from Pubsx.
.
89*
(Broth Basted) Broad Breasted,
U.S.D.A. Inspected, Quick Frozen,
4 to 7-to. Average (Grade A)
Publix Turkey
Breast..................... $1*
Swifts Premium, U.S.D.A
Inspected, Quick Frozen. 10-tos.
and Over (Grade A)
Butterball Turkey. .
Swift's Premium, U.S.D.A
Inspected, Quick Frozen, Under
9-tos 15-oz. (Grade A)
Lil'l Butterball
Turkey.................... .
Swift's Premium, U.S.D.A.
Inspected, Quick Frozen, 9 to
11-1). Average
Smoked Turkey.... .
Armour Golden Star. Quick
Frozen, U.S.D.A. Inspected,
3 to 5-to. Average, Basted
Boneless Turkey... u>
Swift's Premium or Sunnytand. Whole
or Shank Portkxv FuHy Cooked
Smoked
Ham
$129
(Butt Portion...................lb. $1.39)
(Shank Half.....................lb. $1.39)
(Butt Half........................lb. $1.49)
99<
!!
$15
Genuine U.S. m
Idaho
Potatoes
5-to.
bag
79
Sweet Cream. Lightly Salted
Level Valley
Butter
$139
(Limit 1 with other purchases of $7 or
more excluding al tobacco products)
*2T
Florida Grown. Blooming
Potted Mums......... pot"
(In 6.5-inch Pot..................$3.89)
Beautiful
Seasonal Bouquet. ess* t2n
Decorative, Seasonal
Winter
Arrangement.........** *7"
House of Raeford. (With Dressing.
Giblet Gravy and Cranberry
Orange Relish) 9 to 10-tb. Average
Cooked
Turkey Dinner
$1795
(14 to 16-to. Average........$27.95)
Swift's Premium.U.S.D.A.Inspected.Quick
Frozen, Under 16-to. Average (Grade A)
Stuffed Butterball
Turkey.................... *lw
USD A. Inspected, Quick Frozen,
8 to 13-to. Average
Empire Turkey...... 99*
Ocean Spray, Jetted or
Whole Berry
Cranberry Sauce... '.* 59*
Libby's Pumpkin... ',' 63*
Trappey's
Whole Yams.........."? 63*
Decorative. Medium Size
Holiday
Poinsettias
$029
6-inch A M
pot ^^r
(Large Size 6-inch Pot.........$3.69)
314.S-OI.
cane
Swanson's
Chicken Broth...
Green Giant. Saced or Whole
Mushrooms............*"J?
Green Giant
Mas,
1.
Prices and Coupons Effective
thru Friday,December 24,1982.
Quantity Rights Reserved.
Where shopping isapteasyre
3 VaE *1"
NibletsCorn.......3 VX *13
Green Giant, Cream Style or
Whole Kernel
Corn.................
Green Giant
Sweet Peas.........Seat?
Earty June
Le Sueur Peas
Pubfcx, 12-inch Wide
Aluminum Foil
200(1
roM
Prices Effective In Dada Broward. Palm Beach. Martin. St. Lucia and Indian Rivar Counties Of.V!
1*
1*


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