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:
AA00014304:00104

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
tJemsti Floridiain
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
fe Number 3
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, January 21,1963
**l
Price 35 Cents
on Warned Reagan of
Igypt's Intransigence
DAVID FRIEDMAN
SHINGTON -
President Yitzhak
of Israel said last
that he had warned
lent Reagan at their
House meeting that
>t's refusal to expand
rful relations with
i\ threatened chances
>roadening the Middle
peace process.
|f this is the model, if this is
I happens to peace, what sort
juragement is that for the
^e process?" Navon said in
ver to questions at a National
ks Club luncheon. "What sort
mtribution does it give to the
for peace, the will for sacri-
the will for giving up
bgs?"
IOTING THAT Israel has
en up Sinai, two air bases and
oilfields and forcibly removed
Elements for the sake of peace
Egypt, Navon said that
/pt has "frozen" its agree-
Ints with Israel. He said not
Jly does Egypt criticize Israel,
It the Egyptian press is full of
|ti-Semitic articles and car-
ins.
[in addition, he accused Egypt
discouraging President AMIR
emayel of Lebanon from
caching a peace agreement with
Israel when it should be en-
couraging another Arab country
to have peace with the Jewish
State.
Navon stressed that he
believed the late President
Anwar Sadat of Egypt was a
"courageous leader" who moved
for peace with Israel, not for
Israel's sake but because he
believed that instead of war,
Egypt needed to concentrate on
improving its economy. He said
he has met three times with
President Hosni Mubarak of
Egypt and believes Mubarak
wants peace for the same reasons.
Navon said he was optimistic
that the Egyptian-Israeli peace
could succeed and that would
"lead to additional peace steps."
NAVON, who refused to
answer political questions, said
he also warned Reagan that two
statements in his Sept. 1 peace
initiative could go against the
consensus in Israel. He said that
while Ragan opposed a Pales-
tinian state, his other proposals
could lead to one. In addition,
Navon said, Reagan's statement
about more Israeli withdrawals
for more peace could be inter-
preted as total withdrawal for
total peace, but no Israeli sup-
ports withdrawal to the 1967
boundaries.
The Israeli President denied
that settlements on the West
Bank are an obstacle to peace. He
said that while there is contro-
versy in Israel over where to
place the settlements, there is no
controversy over Israel's right to
Continued on Page 3-
fiddle East: High Anxieties
JERUSALEM One of the
few points of accord between Is-
raelis and Arabs these days is
their doubt that the United
States has a coherent Middle
East policy. The war in Lebanon,
the Reagan plan, the continued
high material support of Israel
even in the midst of basic po-
litical disagreement all have
been blended into a cloudy pic-
ture of Washington's goals in the
. region.
Prime Minister Menachem
Begins Government originally
saw President Reagan's nice-guy
approach to Israel, and his hawk-
ish anti-Soviet posture, as some-
thing of a blank check for Israeli
attacks on the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization as a Soviet
client. Despite repeated Ameri-
can pleas that Israel refrain from
the long-threatened invasion of
Lebanon against the PLO (most-
ly for fear it could ignite a war
*ith Syria), Jerusalem felt, once
the invasion was launched, that
Washington would share its basic
objectives.
But as the American position
finally found its voice in Presi-
dent Reagan's proposals for end-
ing Israeli occupation of the West
Bank and Gaza Strip, Israeli con-
fidence in the Reagan Adminis-
tration waned. The Israelis be-
lieved the Americans were cheat-
ing them of victory over the PLO
by renewing Palestinians' hopes
of reacquiring the West Bank and
Gaza just at the moment when
the prospect should have been
thoroughly dashed. The result,
the Israelis maintained, was to
complicate the Begin Govern-
ment's aim of creating an Arab
constituency in the West Bank
that would acquiesce in long-term
Israeli control under the Camp
David "autonomy" formula.
Similarly, the American effort
to lure King Hussien of Jordan
ii.to negotiations on the basis of
the Reagan plan, as opposed to
Camp David, is viewed in Jeru-
salem with suspicion and dis-
taste.
Habib Goes Back to Israel
Efforts to end the stalemate in Israel-Lebanon discussions on
normalizing relations and getting the Syrian and PLO forces out of
Lebanon took on new meaning last week when President Reagan
dispatched Philip Habib to the Middle East once again.
Habib is hopeful that his talks with Prime Minister Menachem
Hegin will help in resolving that situation since Begin is scheduled to
be meeting with Reagan sometime next month.
While the negotiations continue with meetings of the delegations in
i^banon and in Kiryat Shemona, PLO leader Yasser Arafat is
- Idying the waters again.
allowing meetings with Jordan's King Hussein, which so far have
m- jJ n hPeiul >*n* of any breakthrough on the impasse for
JMuidle East peace, Arafat and a delegation from PLO moved on to
Mid2iaFi!?difn^ri? f" *? ***" *tnwUd mitor in the
Camp Maccabee at Addison Mizner
Sue Kerper, Director of Camp
Maccabee, announced that the
1983 eight week summer session
of the camp will be held on the
campus of the Addison Mizner
School.
"We are most pleased that the
Palm Beach County School
Board has opened the Addison
Mizner School to our camp. It is
one of the premier elementary
schools in Boca Raton with an
excellent physical plant and ex-
tensive playground and field
areas. The use of this faculty will
enhance our 1983 camp session,"
said Mrs. Kerper.
The camp will operate two con-
secutive four week sessions. The
first beginning on June 13th, and
the second beginning on July
11th.
Plans are underway to insure
that the summer of 1983 will be
"bigger and better" than pre-
vious years. Camp Maccabee will
again create an active and excit-
ing summer for children two
years old to those entering sixth
grade.
In small groups, campers work
and play, learning new skills in
swimming, arts and crafts,
music, games, dancing, singing,
sports and field activities. All
campers take part in field
trips, talent shows, special day
activities, Maccabeen Games,
and our Traditional Friday
Shabbat and Jewish themes.
Toward the close of each four
week session the older campers
will have a late night "camp-out"
and some will go on an overnight
trip.
To compliment the fun-filled
daily activities, Camp Maccabee
will bring an Israeli Scout to
Boca Raton for the summer. She
will assist the campers in experi-
encing Jewish Holiday Themes
and events as would an Israeli
child. She will also help the chil-
dren learn many scouting tech-
niques, Israeli songs and dances.
She will work closely with the
counselors giving them a better
understanding of what Israeli
Scouts learn and do at their
camps.
The Scout is also available eve-
nings and weekends to speak to
interested groups who wish to
learn more about Israel from a
youth's point of view.
Arrangements are being final-
ized for the Friendship Caravan
to perform for the Boca area one
evening during the summer. The
Friendship Caravan, a group of
seven Israeli Scouts practiced in
performing songs, dances and
skits, travel throughout the
United States to impart Jewish
Culture to eager audiences. The
Scouts will also take part in "Is-
rael Day" at Camp Maccabee,
helping to create an atmosphere
whereby each camper can truly
imagine traveling to Israel.
Camp Maccabee strives to
create interesting and exciting
activities for children during the
summer to provide opportunities
for social interaction and indivi-
dual growth.
For additional information
about Camp Maccabee and-or the
Israeli Scout as a speaker, please
call South County Jewish
Federation at 368-2737 (Camp
Maccabee information).
Tom Dine To Appear
At Temple Beth El
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
is pleased to announce that
Thomas A. Dine, executive direc-
tor of the American Israel Public
Affairs Committee (AIPAC) will
be the Guest Speaker at their
Forum Lecture Series on Mon-
day, Feb. 7, at 8 p.m. His topic
will be "A Confidential Briefing
on the Current Status of U.S.-Is-
rael Relations." Mr. Dine comes
to Temple Beth El as the special
replacement for the cancelled
Dec. 15 program for Series ticket
holders. Single tickets are availa-
ble at the door at $4 each.
Mr. Dine is an expert on
American foreign policy. His pre-
vious 10-year Senate experience
includes: deputy foreign policy
advisor to Senator Edward M.
Kennedy: SALT advisor to
Senator Edmund Muskie: direc-
tor of the national security staff
of the Senate Budget Committee,
professional staff of the Senate
Special Committee on National
Emergencies and Delegated
Emergency Powers: legislative
assistant for foreign affairs to
Senator Frank Church.
His articles have appeared in
various public affairs journals
and newspapers. As a senior fel-
low at the Brookings Institution,
Mr. Dine co-authored the 1979
chapter on the defense budget in
Setting National Priorities. In
1974-75, he held fellowships at
Harvard University's Kennedy
Institute of Politics, the Center
for International Affairs and the
Program for Science and Interna-
tional Affairs.
Before coming to Capitol Hill,
Mr. Dine served as personal as-
sistant to Ambassador Chester
Bowles at the American Em-
bassy in New Delhi, India. He
was congressional liaison of the
U.S. Peace Corps and before that
a Peace Corps Volunteer in the
Philippines from 1962-64.
Born in Cincinnati in 1940, Mr.
Dine has a B.A. from Colgate
University and an M.A. from the
University of California in South
Asian history. He and his wife,
Joan, have two daughters, Amy
and Laura.
Washington Magazine has
called Mr. Dine: "One of the 100
most influential people in Wash-
ington."
Yugoslav Jews Protest Anti-Semitism
NEW YORK The Jewish
Community of Yugoslaoviahas
issued a protest against recent
acts "inciting open demonstra-
tions of anti-Semitism" which are
contrary to "the constitutional
and social order of Yugoslavia
and her basic political determina-
tions," it was reported here by
the World Jewish Congress.
The protest appeared as a
front-page editorial in the most
recent issue of "The Jewish Re-
view," the official organ of the
Federation of Jewish Communi-
ties in Yugoslavia, the central
representative body of Yugoslav
Jewry.
According to the editorial, en-
titled "Discrimination Threat,"
in the last few weeks "Jewish
citizens found themselves in a
situation of being singled out and
made the target of discriminatory
practices which could not but
disturb them and awake a feeling
of bitterness." Given as the
direct cause of this situation,
'were some aspects of reporting
on Near East developments and
excesses which occurred..."
Various articles and incidents
were cited by the editorial. A
recent article in the Belgrade
daily "Politika" stated that "the
nation which a few decades ago
was the victim of merciless exter-
mination is now diligently
busying itself with similar deeds
toward new victims."
The editorial concludes that
"such occurrences can be
guarded against and averted only
by resolute protection of what are
the common achievements of the
Yogoslav social revolution and of
the anti-fascist War of National
Liberation in which, in a relative-
ly great number, Jews also par-
ticipated to defend human free-
doms, dignity and equality."
IMPORTANT
Due to a scheduling
conflict, the Cantor's
Concert presented by
the South County
Jewish Community Day
School Will now be
held at Temple Emeth
5780 West Atlantic Ave.
in Delray Beach
The concert will be
on Thursday,
Jan. 27 at 7:30 p.m.
1


Paga 10
)ridian of South Uounty
Frirfnv .!. 14 ibm
.' > '

Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, January 21, U
News in Brief
Optimism Following Meetings With Begin, Hussein
By JTA Services
JERUSALEM Sen. Paul
Tsongas (D., Mass.) appeared
optimistic over prospects for
Middle East peace after meeting
with Premier Menachem Begin
here last Friday and an earlier
meeting with King Hussein of
Jordan in Amman. Israeli
sources said Tsongas brought no
message to Begin from the Jor-
danian ruler.
Begin told the American law-
maker that he would welcome
Hussein's entry into the peace
process but insisted that Israel
would never accept a freeze on
settlement activity as a condition
for broadening the peace talks.
Tsongas, for his part, could cite
no specific statement or com-
mitment by the King indicating
that he was ready to join the
talks.
To the surprise of many Israe-
lis, the Massachusetts Democrat
seemed convinced that Syria was
currently the obstacle to peace
and indicated that if the Syrians
refused to pull their forces out of
Lebanon he, personally, would
not disapprove the use of force by
Israel to get them out.
Percy Backs Israel
On Troop Withdrawal
WASHINGTON sen.
Charles Percy (R., 111.), chairman
>f the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee, backed Israel's posi-
tion that the withdrawal of its
forces from Lebanon should be
accompanied by what he called
the establishment of "busines-
slike relations" between the two
countries.
"This would ensure peace and
security on their common border
and thus satisfy Israel that the
withdrawal of her forces would
not endanger Israel's border
towns," Percy said in a state-
ment issued by his office here.
"In my judgment, there is
justification for the Israeli posi-
tion that businesslike relations
with Lebanon must be a
priority."
12 Parsons Wounded
In Grenade Attack
TEL AVIV More than 100
persons have been detained for
questioning since police dragnets
began rounding up suspects in a
grenade attack that wounded 11
passengers and the driver of a
bus near the central bus terminal
here last Saturday night.
Most of the injuries were
slight, police said. But the attack
was the most serious in Tel Aviv
since 1975 and was the subject of
a briefing by security officials at
Sunday's Cabinet meeting. The
public has been alerted to a pos-
sible wave of terrorist acts inside
Israel coincidental with the cur-
rent negotiations for the withdra-
wal of Israeli forces from Leba-
non.
Israel Bond Managers'
Strike Is Deadlocked
NEW YORK A strike bv 58
city managers working in offices
throughout the United States for
the Development Corporation for
Israel, the Israel Bond Organiza-
tion, remained deadlocked with
no new negotiations scheduled,
according to statements by both
sides.
Martin Cohen, president of
Local 1881 of the American
Federation of State, County and
Municipal Employees, said the
city managers for the Israel Bond
offices, who he said are responsi-
ble for Israel Bond sales in 60
geographic regions and divisions,
went on strike Jan. 3 after nego-
tiations for a new contract broke
down on Issues of job security.
Cohen said that a two-year
contract, scheduled to expire at
the end of 1981, had been exten-
ded for a year by Local 1881, with
no effort by the union to seek the
changes for which it struck last
Jan. 3.
(The city manager's office of
the Greater Miami Israel Bond
campaign declined comment
when asked this week whether or
not it was participating in the
strike.)
the state for their educational
expenses covering their last two
years in high school, university
studies and post-graduate cour-
ses.
Two U.S. Scientists
Win $100,000 Award
TEL AVIV Two American
scientists are to be awarded the
prestigious Wolf Foundation
Prize for physics for 1982, the
Foundation announced last
Friday.
They are Prof. Leon Lederman,
of the Fermi Laboratory of
Chicago, and Prof. Martin Perl,
of Stanford University, Calif.
They will be awarded the
$100,000 prize by President
Yitzhak Navon at a ceremony in
the Knesset in May for their
independent experimental
discoveries of unexpected new
particles establishing a third
generation of the tiniest building
forms of matter inside the atom
quarks and leptons.
The Wolf Foundation prizes
are regarded as second only in
size and importance to the Nobel
Prizes, and at least four of the 42
winners since the Foundation's
establishment in 1978 have later
won Nobel Prizes.
larael to Agree
To UNIFIL Extension?
JERUSALEM Israel is pre-
pared to agree to a two-month
extension of the mandate of the1
United Nations Interim Force in
Lebanon (UNIFIL), which
scheduled to expire Jan. 14. Mow
of the countries contributing
contingents to UNIFIL also
want a two-month extension in
view of the uncertain situation in
Lebanon. Lebanon itself would
have preferred a six-month
extension.
Last week, Israel accused
UNIFIL of laxity in preventing
terrorists from infiltrating the
areas it controls after nine
Katyusha rocket-launchers weir
discovered in southern Lebanon
in the zone patrolled by
UNIFIL's Ghanian contingent.
The army disclosed that five of
the launchers were aimed at
Kiryat Shmona, the Israeli
border town serving as a site for
negotiations between Israel,
Lebanon and the United States,
and four of the launchers were
aimed at an Israeli military bas<
on the Lebanese coast.
The UN Undersecretary
General, Brian Urquhart, h*
been visiting Syria, Lebanon ant
Israel. He was scheduled to mee
with Premier Menachem Begin
and Foreign Minister Yitzhal
Shamir in Jerusalem.
. f
Holocaust Survivors ofFL Louder dale Agamat Education Tax
French Delegation in Jerusalem
To Attend Special Meeting
Several hundred area residents
who are Holocaust survivors are
expected to attend a special
meeting at Temple Beth Israel,
7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd. at 2
p.m. on Sunday, Jan. 23 to hear
Benjamin Meed, president of the
American Gathering and hear an
outline of the forthcoming April
11-14 first national get-together
of Holocaust survivors in
America, to be held in Washing-
ton, D.C.
Ludwig Brodzki. founding
president of the Jewish Federa-
tion and former president of
Temple Emanu-El announced the
program.
The Washington meeting will
be marked with special events
commemorating the Warsaw Up-
rising of 1943, other ghetto upris-
ings and partisan leaders. The
theme of the event will be "From
Resistance to New Life."
One special feature will be the
use of computers at the gathering
to help some 10,000 participants
reunite with other survivors in
the U.S. and Canada, many who
have been considered "lost, miss-
ing or dead."
While the American Gathering
is sponsoring the Fort Lauder-
dale meeting, it has also received
the personal and organizational
endorsements of Sam Desperak,
president of the Holocaust Sur-
vivors Social Chib of South Flor-
ida; Jacob Brodzki, Ada Fein-
gold, and Julienne Feingold of
the local executive committee
and Leon Kittay, president of the
Holocaust Survivors Club of
Century Village in Deerfield
Beach.
BUCHAREST U.S. Under-
secretary of State for Political
Affairs Lawrence Eagleburger
arrived here, reportedly to warn
Rumania that it risks losing its
most favored nation status if it
imposes the special education tax
decreed last year. Eagleburger,
who will spend one day in
Bucharest, was to meet with
President and Community Party
leader Nicolae Ceausescu.
Ceausescu announced last
November that Rumania will
introduce a special tax on all emi-
grants. According to this decree,
emigrants will have to reimburse
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
French official delegation will be
in Jerusalem this week
negotiating a new two-year
cultural protocol within the
framework of the 1959 cultural
accord between the two coun-
tries.
Israeli officials are particularly
pleased at this event, since
France postponed the session in
July when it was originally
scheduled because of the
Lebanon war. Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir mentioned the
meeting at the Cabinet meeting
as an indicator of improving ties
with France.
Some official observers here
are seeking to set President
Francois Mitterrand's invitation
to President Yitzhak Navon to
visit Paris within the same
context of improving relations
The invitiation was conveyed'by
the French Ambassador
Washington last week but it
now appears that Navon will bt
unable to take it up on his nay
home from the U.S., as original!)
intended, because the prospective
host, Mitterrand, will be abroad
at that time-
Israeli sources said there had
been a mix-up on the French side
For further information,
Helen Steigman at 748-8200.
call
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r


Friday. January 21,1963
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 3
I Warned Reagan
Continued from Page 1
establish them. He said it was
"absurd" to claim that there is
any place in the Holy Land where
no Jews can live.
With respect to King Hussein
of Jordan joining the autonomy
talks, Navon said Hussein could
iftake a contribution if he came as
an independent spokesman
representing his own people. But
if he comes as a surrogate for the
Palestine Liberation Organ-
ization, the pre-conditions for his
participation would create diffi-
culties.
ASKED IF Israel would nego-
tiate with the PLO if the latter
accepted Israel's right to exist,
.fltVon replied that he does not
accept the premise. He said the
right to exist "we got from the
Almighty God. I don't need the
permission from the PLO that I
have the right to exist."
He noted that the PLO
covenant calls for the destruction
of Israel. If they would change
that clause, the questioner would
then have to "ask the (Israeli)
Ambassador what will happen"
because it is the Ambassador, not
Navon, who speaks for the Israeli
government.
Asked about his own future,
Navon said he would make an
announcement in Israel in
February. He said he had three
choices: to seek a second term as
President from the Knesset; to
return to politics; or to retire into
private life to write the many
books he has planned.
. ON ANOTHER issue. Navon
defied that Israel's soul had
changed during the "Peace for
Galilee" operation. He said
Israel's high moral calibre could
not be shown on television as was
the destruction caused by war.
Navon, a Sephardic Jew, said
he believed the differences
between Israel's Sephardic and
Ashkenazic population would
disappear over the next 30 years,
principally because of inter-
marriage, education and the
army.
Wheji a reporter proposed a
cross country ski tournament
between Israel, Syria and Leba-
non as a way to promote peace,
"a sort of slalom for shalom,"
Navon replied, "If you promise
me snow, I go."
Kidnapped
Israeli
Found Dead
TEL AVIV- Israeli civilian who was kid-
napped last week while delivering
heavy heating fuel oil to Israeli
army units in Lebanon, was
found dead on a deserted road
south of Damour, some six miles
from where his abandoned truck
had been found earlier, an army
spokesman said.
The 32-year-old civilian, who
was not immediately identified,
was discovered with his hands
tied behind his back and a single
bullet in his head, according to
Israel Radio. The army said it is
searching for the assailants.
Army sources said that the fuel
tank driver might have left the
convoy in which the truck had
been travelling to make some
purchases in Lebanon shops. An
army colonel has been appointed
to investigate the incident.
Israel, Lebanon Considering
US Proposal to End Deadlock
* Pilots to Back El Al Buddies
TEL AVIV (JTA) The International Federa-
tion of Airline Pilots Associations will back the El Al
pilots if the government tries to replace them with foreign
employees. IF ALP A president Robert Tweedy, who is in
Israel to examine the possibility of holding the IFALPA
1984 convention in Israel, said that if El Al pilots asked
his association for aid "we would certainly back them."
He noted that IFALPA had been "pretty successful" in
preventing airlines from recruiting pilots in foreign coun-
tries in cases of disputes and strikes or lockouts in air-
lines.
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In an interview with ABC-TV
"Good Morning America" pro-
gram. Navon said the U.S. could
encourage President Amin
GemayeT of Lebanon to resist
Arab pressure and agree to
peaceful co-existence with Israel.
"I wish the United States would
encourage him to the extent they
find feasible. Navon said.
HE NOTED that Israel seeks
two objectives in its talks with
Lebanon: security arrangement
and some form of "civilian co-
existence." He said Israel had
already dropped demands for a
peace treaty.
But we want to know that we
are living with that neighbor
peacefully and there should be
some way of co-existence."
However. Navon added, "There
are elements in the Arab world
who do not encourage Gemayel to
have these relations."
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The governments of Israel and
Lebanon will be considering new
proposals this week put forward
by the U.S. to solve the proce-
dural problems in the talks be-
tween the three countries. Israel
Army Radio reported from
Kiryat Shmona, where the three
sides met in their fourth session,
that U.S. envoy Morris Draper
had put forward "new ideas" and
both delegations had consulted
by telephone with their leaders in
their respective capitals.
The army radio said the two
delegation heads, David Kimche
of Israel and Antoine Patale of
Lebanon, had seemed favorably
inclined to the new American
ideas but both are subject to
instructions from their home
governments. The U.S. ideas are
reportedly on the vexed issue of a
normalization provision for the
talk's agenda.
Earlier, the Israel delegation
spokesman Avi Pazner had
sought to discount media reports
of deadlock and stalemate, noting
that the talks were in their very
early stages and initial problems
were bound to arise.
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Page 10
yridian ofSoutt
Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. January 21,1983
Jewish Floridian
Was Assad Invited Back to Lebanon?
FKED SMOCHET
Editor end Publisher
Pbshd wMy MM Sipn
of South County
3UZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
FdShochsl
rthre
QEBI ROSENBEPG
News Coordinator
. g*i Mtd-May. BIWWIy balance ol yaar (41 leiued
Sacond Clan Poataga PaW at Boca Raton. Fie. USPS MO-MO ISSN 0274-ii 34
BOCA RATON OFFICE 2200 N Federal Mary., Suite 206. Boca Raton. Fla 33432 Phone 300-2001
Mem Office Plant: 120 N.E 0th St.. Miami, Fla 33101 Phone 1 373-4005
Poetmaator: Return term 3070 to Jewlah Floridian. P.O. Bo 01-2073. Miami. Fla 33101
AtfvecUeing Okector. Otacl Leeaer. Phone S00-10S2
Combined Jewish Appeal-South County Jewish Federetion. inc.. Officers President. James B Bear
Vice Presidents Marianne Bobick. Eric Decklnger. Norman Stone. Secretary, Gladys Wemshank
Treasurer, Margaret Kottier. Enecutive Director. Rabbi Bruce S Warahal
Jewish Floridian does not guarantee Kaahruth ol Merchandise Advertised
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Jewish Federation, 2200 N Federal Mwy Suite 200. Boca Raton, Fla. 33432 Phone 300 2737.
Out of Town. Upon Request
Friday, January 21, 1983
Volume 5
7SHEVAT5743
Number 3
Official Says Iraq Won't Oppose
Negotiations With Israel
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Vice
Premier Tapek Aziz of Iraq
said here that his govern-
ment "is not opposed to
negotiations between Israel
and the Palestinians" and
that Iraq wants to see Syria
withdraw its forces from
Lebanon "so as not to give
Israel a pretext to maintain
its forces there." '
Aziz's remarks in an interview
with Le Monde last Friday came
a few days after the Iraqi govern-
ment made public a conversation
President Saddam Hussein had
with U.S. Rep. Stephen Solarz
(D.. N.Y.I on Aug. 25 in which
the Iraqi leader was quoted as
having linked his call for the
security of Israel with a demand
for the creation of a Palestinian
state. Hussein said he believed in
the "existence of an independent
Palestinian state accepted by the
Palestinians and it is also neces-
seray to have a state of security
for the Israelis."
IRAQ HAS long been one of
Israel's most implaccable foes
and diplomats could not recall
any previous such statements by
Iraqi leaders. There was no
explanation why Iraq decided to
release the text of the conversa-
tion at this time.
In his interview with Le
Monde, Aziz also called for
Egypt's "unconditional" rein-
tegration into the Arab world. He
said "we must reestablish a
dialogue with Egypt. There are
no conditions as far as we are
concerned."
The Iraqi Vice Premier, who
conferred with President Fran-
cois Mitterrand, Premier Pierre
Mauroy and half a dozen French
ministers during his three-day
stay here last week, reportedly
negotiated an extension of Iraq's
debt repayments to France.
Baghdad owes France close to $2
billion for various arms pur-
chases in 1981 and 1982.
FRENCH SOURCES said that
Aziz also obtained additional
credits for future arms sales.
Baghdad, according to reports, is
counting on France to modernize
and to re-equip its armed forces.
It plans to acquire a large
number of Mirage-3000 combat
planes as well as French-made
missiles, gun boats and electronic
equipment. Some sources say the
new arms deal is for close to $3
billion.
According to French sources,
Aziz did not raise, more than in a
perfunctory way. the issue of the
nuclear reactor in Tamuz
destroyed by Israel in June. 1981.
While here, Aziz had an un-
scheduled meeting with Egyptian
Minister of State for Foreign Af-
fairs Boutros Ghali. It was the
first such encounter between an
Iraqi and Egyptian minister
since 1979, when Iraq, as well as
most of Arab states, severed
diplomatic relations with Egypt
in retaliation for President
Anwar Sadat's historic visit to
Jerusalem and his subsequent
signing of a peace treaty with
Israel.
Three other Arab states
Jordan, Morocco and Lebanon
have also renewed their contacts
with Egypt since Hosni Muba-
rak's election as President.
Mubarak also attended the
funeral of Saudi Arabia's King
Khaled in Riyadh last summer.
Reagan Sends Habib
Back to Middle East
To Break Deadlock
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) President Reagan
said last week that he is
sending his special Middle
East envoy, Philip Habib,
back to the region in an
effort to break the deadlock
in the negotiations between
Israel and Lebanon. Habib
was summoned to Wash-
ington from his vacation in
Florida.
Although the Reagan Admin-
istration is reportedly concerned
about the lack of progress in the
talks, Reagan did not indicate
this feeling in his nationally-tele-
vised press conference. "It is not
unexpected to us," he said. "We
would have liked to have had this
whole thing move faster. But in
view of the situation, not only in
Lebanon but the whole Middle
East, we never had any illusion
that this could be done over-
night."
HE ADDED that the negotia-
tions that are now going on "will
lead to the removal of the foreign
forces." Israel and Lebanon have
not been able to agree on the
agenda for the negotiations be-
cause Israel wants to discuss
some sort of normalization of re-
lations agreement while Lebanon
wants to concentrate on the re-
moval of the Israeli troops from
its territory. Lebanon will also
have to open negotiations with
Syria and with the Palestine Lib-
eration Organization for the
removal of their forces.
Reagan said that it was a
"tragedy" that fighting was
going on in Tripoli. The fighting
is between pro and anti-Syrian
groups. Reagan noted that the
fighting is another reason "why
we want the outside forces out, so
that the new government of Leb-
anon can begin to keep order it-
self and establish its sovereign-
ty."
WHEN ISRAEL was fighting
the PLO in Beirut, many Jews
charged the world's "news-
gathering" agencies and, in fact,
governments as well, with anti-
Semitism because of their fic-
tional accounting of what was oc-
curring in Lebanon.
The sad story in Tripoli today
is, all by itself, justification for
those charges. What do you know
about the street-slaughter in
Tripoli? Who is involved? What
is the casualty rate? What are the
stakes?
THE STAKES in Tripoli are
no lower than they were in Bei-
rut, which is to say, the survival
of Lebanon as an independent
nation. But you would never
know it from the hohum report-
ing from Tripoli in the press now,
or from watching the TV
coverage. Somehow, what is hap-
pening in Tripoli seems hardly as
worthwhile from the point of view
of television news producers as
what occurred in Beirut.
When Israel handed the Leba-
nese their independence back in
Beirut, what they got for their
trouble was the kind of calumny
reserved for outcasts and un-
touchables.
As the various factions in
Tripoli are trying to take that in-
dependence away again, what the
TV cameramen are giving this
agonizing subject is the blahs
the same indifference they gave
Yasir Arafat's campaign to rip up
and take over Southern Lebanon
before the Israelis came there to
stop him.
IN TRIPOLI, the Lebanese are
being handed a new death war-
rant, and the new Lebanese
government, seized by the sam-3
Israelophobia that is characteris-
tic of Arabv and that seizes other-
countries of the so-called civilized
world as well, is willing to make a
pact with the devil to avoid the
truth.
The plan of Lebanon's Prime
Minister Shafik Wazzan to im-
plement what he considers to be a
life-saving maneuver for his
country is a case in point. Waz-
zan is a doctrinaire Moslem
whose anti-Israel attitudes sim-
ply won't let him accept the fact
that, without Israel, Lebanon
would still be under the heel of
Arafat's Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization.
What Wazzan did was to fly to
Syria last week to discuss with
President Hafez Assad ways of
putting a halt to the fighting in
Tripoli. Not only do your televi-
sion stage productions, which
portrayed Israel as a monster in
Beirut, not bother very much, if
at all, with the Tripoli carnage.
BUT YOU would never know
from TV or from your favorite
morning rag the essential sub-
stance of the Wazzan plea in
Damascus: to do whatever is
necessary, including a show of
force, to put a stop to the fight-
ing. This is significant for four
reasons:
It shows that the new Leba-
nese government is still incapable
of taking charge of its own
domestic affairs, a fact that
brought the PLO and then Syria
and finally Israel into Lebanon in
the first place:
Wazzan's plea demonstrates
a remarkable insensitivity to the
current Israeli-Lebanese talks in
which Israel presents a simple
doctrine that shatters the Is-
raelophobic minds of everyone
else involved, including the Rea-
gan Administration: it will not
leave Lebanon until everyone else
leaves to wit, the remaining
Palestinian war forces and Syria.
When Wazzan opens the door for
a triumphant return of the
Syrians, who were plainly con-
quered by Israel in Lebanon and
given safe conduct out of Beirut
toward Damascus, it makes the
talks with Israel moot;
The return of Syria at the in-
vitation of the Lebanese is in ef-
fect an Arab maneuver to erase
the ultimate purpose of the Is-
raeli "victory" in Lebanon, whicl
clearly the Israelis can n'ot per
mit;
Perhaps most important, the
Wazzan invitation to Assad calls
to mind a devastating parallel
with the American tragedy in
Vietnam, which can not be lost on
the Israelis as a warning to them
to avoid its full consequences.
ANYONE with a sense of his-
tory should understand the clear
relationship between the first and
the last of these points. The
second and the third are, at least
superficially, mere footnotes to
them.
It was because of South Viet-
nam's inability to protect itself
against the northern "liberating"
Communist forces of Ho Chi
Minh that the U.S. went to war in
the cause of Saigon.
It was the media that
weakened the American resolve
to win, filling its columns and
prime time television with a fic-
tionalized view of our role there.
(Behind this resolve stands our
own schizophrenic attitude
toward the Vietnam war even to-
day.)
THE RESULT was a stale-
mate armistice giving rise to
Henry Kissinger's Marx
Brothers diplomacy with Hanoi's
Le Due The- in Paris. Years of
"talks" with Le Due Tho led to a
new peace agreement in which
North Vietnam guaranteed the
freedom and integrity of South
Vietnam, the way it had done so
when the French left Indochina,
until Saigon could make a
"democratic" choice about union
with Hanoi.
Within a month after signing
the treaty, the "victorious" Com-
munist forces of Hanoi marched
into Saigon to "protect" the
South Vietnamese against the
further depradations of the
American imperialist lackeys by
taking the country over lock,
stock and barrel. The Hanoi
guarantee of a "democratic"
choice for union, never really in-
tended, had been killed by abor-
tion.
By now, the parallel should be
clear: Israel marched into Leba-
non to protect its own territorial
integrity against the warfare of
the parasite PLO in the same way ,
that we marched into Vietnam to
protect Southeast Asia (and our-
selves) from further Communist
incursions there.
But a dim-witted media blitz
made Israel the enemy, not the
PLO which had no legal basis for
its Lebanese infrastructure, and
not the clan feuds of the Moslem
fundamentalists, among whose
radical elements secular demo-. ,
cratic government is an ultimate
absurdity.
A NEW phalanx of American
Marx Brothers diplomats, this
time in the form of Philip Habib
and Morris Draper, undertook to
turn democratic victory into end-
less babble and ultimate defeat at
the hands of an improbable coali-
tion of Moslem radicals and PLO
Communists.
Prime Minister Wazzan's plea
to Syria's President Assad exem-
plifies this final phase of the cam-
paign to liquidate Israel's "vic-
tory" and to turn the Lebanese
back into a warring camp of rival
factions ripe for Muscovite
plucking. It begins with the
Lebanese declaration that it is in-*
capable of performing its most
basic democratic purpose the
preservation of domestic Leba-
nese tranquility. It ends with-
Wazzan's plea the invitation
to the Marxist wolf to protect the
henhouse.
These days, the Israelis have
their own problems with Mr.
Reagan, who among world
leaders is especially committed to
erasing the Israeli achievement in
Lebanon. It is his devotion to a
principle for which the Arabs, at -
least in public, must surely pro
fess to adore him.
BUT IF as a nation we are still
unwilling to come to grips with
the fruit of our follies in Vietnam,
how sweet it must be for us to
restage our Southeast Asia fiasco
in the Middle East to watch
the Israelis suffer there as we
have suffered, to observe them as
they tear themselves apart at
home now with commissions of
inquiry precisely as we did.
What does this get us? When
we engage in Marx Brothers
diplomacy, who is there to say?
Converted Jew Lustiger Named
Cardinal, Prince of Church
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Jean-
Marie Lustiger, the Archbishop
of Paris and a converted Jew, was
appointed a Cardinal and a
Prince of the Roman Catholic
Church. Vatican sources said
that as far as they knew, he is the
first Jew to achieve this rank. He
will be officially installed by Pope
John Paul II during a Vatican
ceremony Feb. 2. Lustiger was
one of 18 new Cardinals named
by the Pontiff.
The 56-year-old prelate, born in
France to a family of Polah Jew-
ish immigrants, was appointed
Archbishop of Paris in February,
1981. He said at the time, "Yes, I
am Jewish, and I am conscious of
it. I don't feel any sense of be-
trayal towards my Jewish
brethren. Like them, I have
known the scorn, the persecution,
the rejection and tragedy of his-
tory."
Lustiger said upon his nomina-
tion that he will henceforth
"carry an even greater load." He
said "this (appointment) is more
of an additional responsibility
than an honor." He also said Eu-
ropean culture, civilization and
,
spirit are based "on Jewish-
Christian traditions."
BORN IN 1926, Lustiger lived
a normal life in a non-traditional
Jewish family till the Nazi inva-
sion of France. Given for safe-
keeping to a Roman Catholic
family in Orleans, he converted to
their faith in 1944. He studied at
the Sorbonne, worked in a factory
and was ordained a priest in 1954.
becoming chaplain to Paris Uni-'
versity Catholic students.
His father and his sister,
married to a Jewish doctor, at-
tended the ceremonies which
marked his appointment as
Bishop of Orleans in 1979 and his
installation as Archbishop of
Paris. His mother died in Au-
schwitz where she was deported
by the Nazis.
Readers Write
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Please accept my heartiest
congratulations for your editorial
of Jan. 7, 1983 titled "Israel ef y
Siamese Twin." You bit the nail
on the head forcefully. You
courageously told it like it is.
Editorials lute this are long past
due. Keep up the fight for justice
for Israel.
Sincerely and Yaaber Koace
MORRIS F. CRON
^


Friday,January 21,1983
ThtJmuiah Floridian of South County
Page 5
FriedUmder Returns
To Lead Boca Lakes
"Boca Lakes is once again
blessed to have Julius
Friedlander as its chairman for
the 1983 UJ A-Federation
Campaign," explained Milton
v Kretsky, 1983 Men's and Family
Division Chairman. "Friedlander
brings with him six years of
experience chairing successful
UJ A-Federation drives and fully
expects to add 1983 to his list of
successful campaigns."
Julius Friedlander and his wife
Anne, relocated to Florida in
1974. He has been an active
supporter of South County Jew-
ish Federation since 1975, but his
committment to Judaism and the
people of the Jewish world dates
back to his days as a halutz
(pioneer) in Palestine in 1920-
1923. In 1929. in Newark, New
Jersey, he organized aid to the
victims of the Hebron Pogrom
(the massacre of 37 Jewish
Talmudic students). He was also
a director of the Hebrew Free
Loan Association and organized
the Histadrut Chapter, in
Newark.
Spending many years in
Bethlehem, New Hampshire,
Friedlander was a director of the
National Hay Fever Home, a
member of Temple B'nai
Abraham and vice-president of
the Bethlehem Hebrew Congre-
gation. He has been active in
fcJJA since its inception in the
early 1920s.
Now residing in Boca Raton,
_ Friedlander is a member of the
American Friends of Hebrew
University. B'nai B'rith, ZOA,
Americun Friends of the Jewish

-
Boca West
Campaign
In High Gear
Only three weeks into their
1983 fund drive. Boca West has
reached 60 percent of their last
year's total contributions. Work-
ing diligently to stimulate partic-
ipation in the gala advance gift
dinner-dance, they secured over
!.r) reservations, a 200 percent in-
crease over 1982. The committee
is busily engaging new volun-
teers to solicit the heretofore un-
visited members of Boca West,
including the many Snow Birds.
Hoffeld and Freed. 1983 Boca
'West co-chairmen, have stated
^ their goal for "83 is a gift from
every Jew in Boca West and they
yre very optimistic about reach-
ing this goal.
Ocean Meeting
Generates Enthusiasm
* Howard Guggenheim, chair-
man of the Ocean Division of
South County Jewish Federation-
_. ;UJA 1983 Drive, recently held a
meeting in the conference room of
Smith Barney to form a Cam-
paign Cabinet. This cabinet will
assume the responsibility of pro-
viding the necessary leadership
to ensure the maximum benefits
from this year's drive.
The meeting was attended by a
group of prominent ocean resi-
dents who showed great en-
thusiasm for the task at hand.
Rabbi Bruce Warshal addressed
the group and stressed local
needs which were of great in-
terest to all in attendance.
^Following the meeting, Mr.
"* 3fuggenheim hosted a luncheon
mthe Vault of the Bankers Club
where procedures for the best
possible methods of solicitation
were discussed. Individual condo
solicitations are now being pre-
pared by the newly formed cabi-
net.
,V
Defray Congregations Spearhead
Federation/UJA 1983 Campaign
Julius Friedlander
Legion (WWI). and Mogen
David Adorn. Extremely active
in B'nai Torah Congregation,
Friedlander was honored at last
years B'nai Torah Breakfast
sponsored by the UJA-Federa-
tion Campaign.
Assuming his responsibility as
chairman of Boca Lakes for the
1983 UJ A-Federation Campaign,
Friedlander notes that "the
problems of the Jewish commun-
ity and Israel are as vital as ever.
We must all do what we can."
On the threshold of 1983,
Temple Emeth and Temple Sinai
kicked off this year's fund drive
at their respective congregations.
Rabbi Bruce Warshal. Execu-
tive Director of South County
Jewish Federation, guest Rabbi
at Temple Emeth, delivered a
sermon before a capacity
audience, who chose to usher in
the Sabbath and 1983 at their
Temple, signifying their unity
with their Jewish community.
This Federation Sabbath was
followed by a highly successful
fund raising breakfast on Jan. 5
honoring Erwin and Gertrud
Mann, prominent and active par-
ticipants in civic and religious
affairs in Delray Beach. Over 300
people witnessed the presenta-
tion of the Federation's coveted
Am Chai award to the Manns.
Rabbi Sam Silver of Temple
Sinai delivered a stirring UJA-
Federation sermon to his New
Year's Eve congregation who
had gathered that night to usher
in '83 with rededication to their
Jewish Community and Jews all
over the world.
The Federation indicates that
the following South County Jew-
ish houses of worship have
pledged participation in this
year's drive.
Pictured left to right are: Morris Anapolsky, Mr. and Mrs. Erwin
Mann.
B'nai Torah will be having a
Federation Sabbath on Jan. 28,
followed by a fund raising event
honoring Saul Glueckman on
Feb. 21.
Temple Beth Shalom of
Century Village in Boca Raton is
observing the UJ A-Federation
drive on Feb. 4 which will include
an Oneg Shabbat.
Anshei Emuna will be setting a
date for their UJA-Fed-
eration Sabbath in the near
future.
The growing support of the
area's religious institutions is a
significant factor in the continual
growth and success of the annual
fund drive for our community.
These activities also serve as
an important vehicle to spread
the Federation story to the many
new people arriving here daily.



P;.*e 10
)ridian of South County
FriAmx, I.
Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, January 21,198^
Study of Jewish Community
Commission Going Out of Business
By WILLIAM SAPHIRE
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The failure of promised fi
nancing to materialize for-
ced a commission of distin-
guished American Jews to
abandon its study of what
the organized American
Jewish community did or
might have done to save
European Jews from the
Holocaust during the years
1939-1945, the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency was in-
formed by two leading
members of the panel.
Former U.S. Supreme Court
Justice Arthur Goldberg, who
headed the project, the American
Jewish Commission on the Holo-
caust, which was privately
undertaken in September, 1981,
and Prof. Seymour Finger, of the
City University of New York
Graduate School, who was its
research chief, confirmed that the
sponsor, businessman and con-
centration camp survivor Jack
Eisner, failed to meet his finan-
cial obligations. Eisner was not
immediately available for com-
ment.
GOLDBERG, reached by the
JTA's Washington Bureau, and
Finger, who spoke to the JTA by
telephone in New York, were
commenting on a report in the
New York Times by Bernard
Weinraub, that the project was
aborted because of dissension
among the various participants
over the nature and content of
the commission'8 report.
The Times quoted Eisner as
saying he withheld funds because
the Jewish establishment was
exerting heavy pressure to pro-
tect the good name of many
mainstream American Jewish
organizations which had not act-
ed as forcefully as they could
have on behalf of European Jews i
in the years under review.
But Finger, a professor of
political science and former
deputy chief of the U.S. Mission
to the United Nations, told the
.JTA, "The commission was dis-
solved for one simple, all-compell-
ing reason. The sponsor did not
come up with the money pro-
mised." He denied Eisner's re-
marks to the Times but would
rim speculate as to whether busi-
ness reverses may have been re-
sponsible. According to the
Times, Eisner had pledged
$138,000 but supplied only
$40,000.
FINGER conceded that "there
had been some dissension" with
in the commission when it met
last June to consider variout
drafts. He stressed, however,
that differences had been expect-
ed from the outset and "not all
criticisms were wrong." He him-
self edited and revised five
separate draft reports.
"I had every expectation that
we would come up with a (final)
report," up to the time Goldberg
informed the commission mem-
bers, last August 17, that the
project had to be abandoned for
lack of funds. Finger told the
JTA.
Goldberg told the JTA the
sponsor "wouldn't put up the
money to complete our work"
and that he himself could not
afford to finance it. He said he
would however, pay for a re-
search assistant so that he and
Finger could complete a book on
the subject by the end of this
year.
GOLDBERG denied emphat-
ically that he succumbed to pres-
sure from establishment organi-
zations. He recalled that when he
undertook to head the project
over two years ago, he said "let
the chips fall where they may"
and that determination will guide
the book he intends to write.
L
Maxwell House* Coffee
Is After Shopping Relaxation.
Shopping for a "good buy" has be-
come one of America's favorite pas-
times. It's always fun to find new
things, see the new fashions and
perhaps pick up something new for
the house or family.
Another favorite pastime is to come
home from shopping, kick off the
shoes and relax with a good cup of
coffee. Maxwell House* Coffee. The
full-pleasant aroma and great-
tasting, satisfying flavor is
the perfect ending
to a busy shop-
ping day Espe-
cially when
relaxing with
a close friend. The good talk. The
good feelings. The warmth are some
of the things that go along with
Maxwell House* Perhaps that's why
many Jewish housewives don't shop'
for Maxwell House* They simply
buy it. It's the "smart buy" as any
balabusta knows!
So, no matter what your prefer-
enceinstant or ground when
you pour Maxwell House* you pour
relaxation. At its best.. .consis-
tently cup after cup after cup.
lAXWEU
HOUSf
K Certiflrd Koihrr
[ I'/SI I
A living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century.
"I have not lost belief that the
truth will come out. At this stage
of my life no one could scare me,"
the former Supreme Court Jus-
tice and former U.S. Ambassador
to the UN told the JTA.
The Times reported that one
draft singled out for criticism
Rabbi Stephen Wise, a towering
figure in American Jewish life at
the time of the Holocaust, for al-
legedly rejecting a plan for sav-
ing European Jews because it
failed to demand that the British
open Palestine to them.
WHEN THE American Jewish
Commission on the Holocaust
was formed in New York it was
announced that it would under-
take a two-year study that would
explore the following:
When did the American
Jewish leadership learn about the
Nazi plan to exterminate all
European Jews and when did
they become alarmed about it?
Which Jewish groups were
active on the American scene and
what did they do or fail to do?
Why were so many Ameri
can Jews passive or relatively
unconcerned about the plight of
European Jews? Regarding thij-
point, the Commission will seek
to explore whether it was the lack
of information, interest, the in-
ability to fathom the dimensions
of the Holocaust or a preoccupa-
tion with other concerns.
Did prominent Jews try to
influence U.S. Policy, and if so.
what impact did they have?
Continued on Page 8

SOUTH
COUNTY
JEWISH
FEDERATION
BOCA RATON
OELRAY BEACH
HIGHLAND BEACH
FLORIDA
WANTED
NAMES OF NEWCOMERS
Shalom South County Needs Your Help.
Do you know anyone who has recently
moved to South County?
We want to invite
newcomers to a Shalom
South County event.
Please Call The Federation Office,
368-2737
The State of Israel Bond office has
relocated to new quarters at 2300 Palm Beach
Lakes Blvd., Suite 216. The new phone num-
ber will be 686-8611. The new office will com-
bine Palm Beach-Florida Region and National (
Israel Bond operations. The move was
necessary due to the tremendous increase in
sales of Israel Bonds by people in the State of
Florida.
The Israel Bond organization expresses its
most sincere gratitude to the many people
who have made the Florida Region one of the
most successful Israel Bond sales areas in
the United States. Please come by and say
hello and have a glass of Sabra. We will be
open normal working hours, 9 am to 5 pm.
Bert Sales, Florida Regional Manager
State of Israel Bonds
i


Friday, January 21, 1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 7
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Pue 10
The JewishrtondMT^^outf^ounty
Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. January 21,1983
U.S. Luther Stamp Defies History
By ROBERT E. SEGAL
Martin Luther, whose
battle against the Roman
Catholic Church was fiery
but not nearly as ferocious
as his fulminations against
Jews, is going to be honor-
ed in 1983 by the Postal
Service of the United
States. To mark the 600th
anniversary of his birth, the
Board of Governors of our
huge mail moving opera-
tions has authorized Post-
master General William
Bolger to strike a stamp in
his honor.
Why? Well, as Bolger puts it,
because "of his views on freedom
of religion and press, his expand-
ed knowledge for the printing o'
books, and his support of univer
sal education."
LET'S TAKE these categories
one by one: (1) Freedom of
religion. Luther rebelled against
his own church because of his
distrust of Rome, but not actual-
ly because he felt freedom wa*
squelched there. More to the
point, he campaigned for the de-
struction of synagogues, for the
confiscation of any wealth pos-
sessed by Jews, and for their ex-
pulsion from Germany. (2) Free
dom of the press. There wasn't
much of a press in Luther's time
(1483-1546). but he made use of
the little there was by publishing
such writings as the anti-Catholic
"Babylonian Captivity of th<
Church" and "Concerning the
Jews and Their Lies." He recom
mended the seizure and destruc-
tion of all Jewish sacred books.
TO GRANT Luther his due
early in his life, he championed
the Jews of his day, pointing out
that Christian religious leaders
had treated them like dogs. But
when Jews resisted his demand
that they convert, he branded
them as poisoners, ritual murder-
ers, worse than devils, hopelessly
wicked, and venomous. Hitler
and Julius Streicher needed to
look no further than the library of
Luther to find inspiration for
their anti-Jewish diatribes.
Indeed, some of this spiritual
leader's compositions were sc
scatological, even Joseph Goeb
bels might have blushed on read-
ing them. The Postal Service
might have second thoughts if
one of its researchers came across
Dean Inge's appraisal of Luther:
"the worst evil genius of Ger-
many is Martin Luther." Does
this sound like one who support-
ed universal education?
That the American Luther
stamp will hit the mails in
November, 1983, just when we
mourn the 45th anniversary of
the tragedy of Kristallnacht,
1938, is irony enough to pierce
the heart.
THIS TRAVESTY associated
with the issuance of American
stamps goes miles beyond creat-
Commission
Continued from Page 6
Was the Holocaust preor-
dained by a cruel destiny so that
nothing could have been done to
prevent, stop, alleviate or limit
it? Or. if the Jews in this country
had shown greater concern and
exerted their influence and powei
on the political body, could the
tragedy have been prevented?
In retrospect, with the abun-
dance of documentary material at
the Commission's disposal, what
is the truth about the possibility
of saving great numbers of Jews?
Why were these opportunities
not fully explored, or neglected?
9 Goldberg said at the time
that the conclusions of the report
might be "unpleasant" to some
Jewish organizations, but added
that whatever "good, solid re-
search" is uncovered will in the
end be published.
ing the restlessness accompany-
ing the long dispute over U.S.
Christmas stamps. From 1789 to
1962, all proposals for issuance of
stamps commemorating religious
holidays were treated by Wash-
ington as potentially violations of
the requirement of religious
neutrality imposed by the Con-
stitution. But in 1962, a Decem-
ber stamp depicting a candle and
a wreath appeared, establishing,
no doubt innocently, a precedent
for breaking tradition.
In 1965, millions of Christmas
stamps imprinted with a drawing
of the archangel, Gabriel, were
sold. Next year, the Postmaster
General said, in effect, why get
upset, you don't have to buy the
Christmas stamps if you don't
want to. That was the year that
the five-cent issue portraying
Hans Memling's Madonna and
Child appeared on Christmas
mail.
Strict constitutionalists ob-
jected. The magazine,
"America," counterattacked
thus: "The hubbub over the
postage stamp is simply one
more proof that what secularism
wants is to purge the government
of power to recognize the culture
of its citizens." The Postal Serv-
ice was tickled with the Christ-
mas stamp revenue. There fol-
lowed the Jan Van Eyck
"Annunciation" stamp in 1968,
and the Lorenzo Lotto "nativity"
stamp in 1970. Along the way,
Thomas J. Dodd, then a U.S.
Senator from Connecticut, want-
---- .
ed the government to prepare a
stamp with the message, "Keep
Christ in Christmas," emblazon
ed thereon.
THOSE WHO champion the
government's printing of relig-
ious holiday stamps advise op-
ponents of the practice to get
busy and remove Christmas from
the list of national holidays.
Actually, the U.S. government
has the legal power to designate
holidays only for the District of
Columbia and for federal em-
ployees. Seven Arts Feature
Community Calendar
23
B'nai Torah Men's Club, 9:30 a.m. meeting Zionist
Organization-Boca-Deerfield, 8 p.m. meeting Temple Emeth-
Brotherhood, 8 p.m. show B'nai Torah Single Parents, 11:15
a.m. Temple Emeth-Sisterhood, 8 p.m. Miami Opera Temple
Emeth Singles, 9:30 a.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 B'nai B'rith
Women-Boca Mini discussion group, 10:30 a.m. Diamond
Club, 9 a.m. meeting B'nai B'rith Shomer Lodge, 2 p.m.
meeting.
January 25
Pioneer Women-Zipporah, 12 noon meeting American Red
Magen David for Israel, 7:30 p.m. meeting.
January 26
Women's Amencon ORT-Sandalfoot, 1 p.m. meeting Women's
American ORT-Delray, 12:30 p.m. meeting Hadossah-Aviva,
12:30 p.m. Board meeting National Council of Jewish Women,
meeting.
January 27
Anshei Emuna-Sisterhood, 10 a.m. Board meeting Jewish War
Veterans-Auxiliary, 7 p.m. meeting Jewish War Veterans
Delray, 7 p.m. meeting Temple Beth El, 8 p.m. Board meeting
B'nai B'rith Women-Boca, 1 p.m. meeting Women's
American ORT Oriole. 12 p.m. meeting Jewish War Veterans
Snyder-Tokson Post No. 459, 10 a.m. Board meeting Hodassah-
Sabra. 8 p.m. meeting Temple Emeth-Brotherhood, 10 a.m.
Board meeting Temple Emeth-Sisterhood, 10 a.m. meeting.
January 21
B'nai Torah Federation Service Women's American ORT-
Sandalfoot, Study Group Community Relations Council, 12
noon meeting.
January 30
Anshei Emuna-Sisterhood Benefit Concert 2 p.m. Temple
Beth El State of Israel Reception 7:30 p.m. B'nai Torah Single
Parents, 11:15a.m.
February 1
Anshei Emuna-Sisterhood, 12 p.m. meeting Hadassah-Boca
Maoriv, 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.
February 2
Temple Beth El Distinguished Artist Series, 8:15 p.m.
Hadassah-Menachem Begin, 9:30 a.m. Board meeting
National Council Jewish Women, 8 p.m. Board meeting
Women's Division Cabinet meeting, 9:30 a.m.
Jewish Wor Veterans-Snyder-Tokson Post No. 459, 10 a.m.
meeting Hadassah-Sabra Board meeting, 8 p.m. Temple
Emeth-Sisterhood, meeting 12 noon Women's American ORT-
Region, 9:30 a.m. Executive meeting Jewish War Veterans-
Snyder-Tokson-Auxiliory, 10 a.m. meeting B'nai B'rith Women
Genesis, 10 a.m. Board meeting South County Jewish Com-
munity Day School, 7 p.m. Art Show at Temple Beth El Israel
Bond Parlor meeting with Rabbi Sacks 7:30 p. m.
" -*- -- A
roaroary e
B'nai Torah Congregation Joint Service at Temple Beth El 8 p.m.
February 5
Zionist Organization of America Art Show 7 p.m. B'nai Torah
Congregation Joint Service at Temple Beth El 9:30a.m.
February 6
Temple Beth El-Brotherhood Breakfast 10 a.m. Temple Emeth,
8 p.m. Concert Israel Bond Parlor meeting 7:30 p.m. Israel
Bond Breakfast, Century Village Boca, 9:30 a.m. Women's
American ORT-North Pines Rummage Sale 9 a.m. Temple
Beth El Young Artist Series, 3 p.m.
Brandeis 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 Temple Beth El Forum Lecture Series, 8
p.m. Women's League for Israel, 10 a.m. Board meeting *
Boco Lago Women's Lunch, 12 noon Hadassah-Ben Gurion,
9:30 a.m. meeting* Free Sons of Isroel, 7 p.m. meeting
February 8
Zionist Organization of America, 8 p.m. meeting Hadassah-
Aviva, 10 a.m. meeting Hadassah-Shalom-Delray, 9:30 a.m.
meeting B'nai Torah Congregation Board meeting, 7:30 p.m.
Temple Emeth-Brotherhood, 7:30 p.m. meeting Women's
American ORT-Region District Board meeting; two days Israel
Bond Parlor meeting 8 p.m.
February 9
B'nai Torah-Sisterhood, 7:30 p.m. Board meeting Women's
American ORT-Region, District Board meeting.
February 10
Project Renewal Dinner Hadassah-Ben Gurion, Board meeting
9:30 a.m. Hadassah-Aviva Education Day Central Regional
Chapter Temple Beth El-Sisterhood, 10 a.m. Board meeting
Israel Bond Parlor meeting 7:30 p.m. Jewish War Veterans-
Synder-Tokson Post-Auxiliary-lnstallation-Officers7 p.m.
February 12
B'nai Torah Men'sClub, 9:30a.m. meeting.
February 13
B'nai B'rith Integrity Council, 9:30 a.m. meeting Temple Emeth
Bazaar, 10 a.m. Israel Bond Parlor meeting Delray Orioles 4
p.m. Israel Bond Parlor meeting Chalfonte So. 7:30 p.m.
February 14
Temple Emeth-Singles, 12:30 p.m. meeting Diamond Club, 9
a.m. meeting.
February 15
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 Hadassah-Shalom-Delray, 10 a.m. Board
meeting Women's American ORT-AII Points, meeting.
February 16
B'nai Torah Congregation-Sisterhood Purim Play with music 7:30
p.m. Women's American ORT-Region, 10 a.m. Board meeting
Hadassah-Menachem Begin, 12 noon meeting Hadassah-
Boca Maanv, 12:30 p.m. meeting.
February 17
Temple Emeth-Sisterhood, 12:30 p.m. meeting Hadassah-
Menachem Begin-All day Regional Board meeting Jewish-
Community Day School Purim Special, 7 p.m. Hadassah-Ben
Gurion, 12:30 p.m. meeting Women's American ORT-Oriole, 1
p.m. Board meeting Pioneer Women-Kinneret, 12:30 p.m.
Board meeting American Mizrachi Women-Kfar, 10 a.m.
meeting Israel Bond Parlor meeting, 7:30 p.m.
February 20
B'nai B'rith Olympic XI, 9:30 a.m. meeting Temple Beth El-
Solos, 7:30 p.m. meeting Israel Bond Breakfast-Century
Village 9:30 Temple Beth El-Forum Series, 8 p.m. Coco
Woods Lakes Breakfast, 9:30 a.m.
February 21
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 Women's
League for Israel, 10 a.m. meeting B'nai Torah Congregation-
Breakfast, 9.30 a.m.
Boca Lago Luncheon and Fashion Show, 12 noon.
a-*- a
reoruory t
Keynoters Committee Meeting.
February 10
Project Renewal Dinner.
February 16
Women's Division Pacesetters Luncheon $500-plus, 10:30 a.m.
reoruory i/
$10,00-plus National UJA Dinner Palm Beach.
February 19
Boca Lago Dinner Dance Sheraton Boca.
FEDERATION UJA CALENDAR CAMPAIGN EVENTS
21
Women's Division Advance Gifts $1,000 Luncheon 10:30 a.m.
January 24
Women's Division Hamlet Event, 10:30 a.m.
January 31
$100-plus Family Division Luncheon Women's Division Del Aire
Event, 12 noon.
.- >

N


Friday, January 21,1963
ThtJewith Floridian of South County
Page 9
ADL Report
Normalization Remains
Anti-Semitic Vandalism Took Drop in '82 Major Obstacle in Talks
NEW YORK-(JTA) -
After more than doubling
for three years in a row,
anti-Semitic vandalism in
v the United States declined
noticeably in 1982, accord-
ing to the annual audit con-
ducted by the Anti-
Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith.
The survey disclosed 829 re-
ported incidents this year in 35
states and the District of Colum-
bia as compared to 974 in 31
m. states and the District in 1981
a drop of 14.9 percent.
In making the findings public,
Nathan Perlmutter, ADL's na-
tional director, noted that the
number of arrests in connection
with the anti-Semitic episodes in-
creased nearly 50 percent from
114 in 1981 to 167 in 1982. Of
those arrested, he said, more than
80 percent were under the age of
20.
THE ATTACKS included the
defacement of Jewish institu-
tions, stores, homes and public
property with swastikas, anti-
Jewish slogans and graffiti. Of
the 829 total, there were 14 cases '
of arson or attempted arson as
against 16 in 1981, and three
bombings as against four last
year.
The audit was prepared by the
Research Department of ADL's
Civil Rights Division based on
information provided by the
ADL's 27 regional offices in this
country. It attributed the decline
in vandalism, arson and bomb-
ings to a nuclear of factors, in-
cluding:
, Exposure of the facts about
anti-Semitic vandalism and other
anti-Jewish activity, leading to
public awareness of the problem;
? The enactment of laws in
several states against religiously
motivated vandalism;
Stricter law enforcement in
problem areas;
Security conferences
many sponsored by ADL in
cooperation with law enforcement
authorities, educators and reli-
gious leaders which have led to
increased police and civilian
vigilance;
Educational programs in the
schools that have focused on the
evils of bigotry and prejudice.
THE AUDIT also revealed
that while there was an increase
in the number of harassments
against individual Jews or their
institutions 593 as against 350
- recorded for 1961 the rate of
increase was lower. In 1982, the
rate of increase was 69 percent
higher than the previous year.
The 350 recorded in 1961, how-
ever, was 212.5 percent higher
than the 1960 total of 112.
In assessing the results of the
report, Perlmutter warned that
"the downturn in vandalism,
welcome though it is, should be
* kept in perspective. Hundreds of
~* anti-Semitic episodes sadly sug-
gest that any relaxation of
vigilance or of prosecution of of-
fenders would be premature."
'
He went on to point out that
while anti-Semitic vandalism was
declining in the United States,
there waa a "disturbing increase"
in anti-Jewish violence in West-
ern Europe which resulted in the
deaths of six persons and the
wounding of 216 others in 1982.
ACCORDING TO an ADL
survey made public in October
there were 41 episodes of terror-
^m including bombings and
\hootings in six West Euro-
pean countries in 1982 compared
to 15 such terrorist attacks
against Jews and Jewish in-
stitutions in 1981. The overseas
audit was conducted by ADL's
European office headquarters in
Paris.
Almost two thirds of the 829
anti-Semitic incidents in the U.S.
occurred in four states.
New York, with 272 down
from 326 the year before still
ted the nation. Next was Califor-
nia with 134, down from 150 in
1981; New Jersey with 69, down
from 94; and Massachusetts with
62, compared to 59 in 1981. The
total of 537 in these states was 92
less than the previous year a
decline of 14.6 percent, mirroring
the percentage decrease national-
ly-
The ADL audit also showed
that:
The Northeast, with 467 in-
cidents or 56.3 percent of the re-
ported anti-Semitic episodes, was
once again the geographic area
reporting the greatest number.
The 1982 total, however, went
down 16 percent as contrasted
with the previous year.
* In the Middle West there
were 73 reported anti-Semitic in-
cidents in 1982, a decrease of 46
compared to the previous year. In
percentage terms, this repre-
sented a 38.7 percent decrease;
Although California was
once again the Pacific Coast state
reporting the greatest number of
anti-Semitic episodes, its total
was 10.6 percent below 1981. The
other West Coast states
Washington and Oregon again
reported small numbers: Four
this year, the same as in 1981.
THE SOUTH, including
Texas, however, was an excep-
tion to the audit. These southern
states reported 91 incidents in
1982 compared to 81 in 1981, an
increase of 12.4 percent.
Hope is expressed by the ADL
that other states would follow the
lead of the 12 thus far Arizona,
California, Colorado, Florida,
Illinois, Maryland, New Jersey,
New York, Oregon, Penn-
sylvania, Rhode Island and
Washington which have
enacted laws imposing stiffer
penalties for persons convicted of
religious or racial vandalism or
other acts motivated by bigotry.
Some of these statutes were
based on a model law drawn up
by the ADL.
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The formulation of an
agenda item on normaliza-
tion of relations continues
to be the main obstacle de-
laying an agreement on an
agenda in the talks between
Israel and Lebanon. A 90-
minute meeting in Jerusa-
lem between the American
mediator, Morris Draper,
and Israel's Foreign Minis-
ter Yitzhak Shamir appar-
ently failed to produce a
breakthrough on this issue.
Israeli sources said Draper,
who is special envoy Philip
Habib's deputy, had brought
"new ideas" on the issue that had
** n sounciw gnsorm* van
been discussed between himself
and the Lebanese leadership. But
Israel Radio reported that
Shamir had "rejected" the ideas
and had insisted the* the concept
of normalization >e clearly
spelled out in the age tda.
AFTER THE meeting with
Draper, Shamir and his director-
general, David Kimche, who
heads Israel's delegation to the
talks with the Lebanese, met
with Premier Menachem Begin
and other top aides for a briefing
session prior to a new round of
talks at Kiryat Shmona.
Draper himself sounded upbeat
in brief remarks to reporters after
his meetings with Shamir and
Kimche at the Foreign Ministry.
The talk had been "good" he
said. "The negotiations are going
to go forward We have high
hopes for a successful conclusion
as soon as possible."
Bonn Asked To Nullify Acquittals
JERUSALEM-(JTA)-Ju-
stice Minister Moshe Nissim,
speaking before the Knesset, has
called on West Germany to nulli-
fy the acquital of two Nazi war
criminals and to have the two
placed on trial again.
Wilhelm Westerheide and
Yohanna Zelle. who were tried in
Dortmund on charges of partici-
pation in the murder of 9,000
Jews in the Vladimir ghetto, were
recently acquitted. Nissim spoke
in reply to an urgent motion to
the agenda by an Alignment
Member of the Knesset. Prof.
Shevah Weiss.
Weiss said the fight against
the "deformation of mankind, as
it was expressed in Nazi crimes
during the Holocaust," had to be
fought constantly. He said "it is
not merely a matter of revenge,
although that too is legitimate in
this context."
There are still
some things we have
yet to imagine.
SOPHIE'S
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Cinema Four
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ODAY
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P;.Ke 10
mdian of South L'ounty
P4.
Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, January 21,1983
Organizations in the News
ANSHEI EMUNA
Congregation Aiuhei Emuna
will hold a Benefit Concert fea-
turing Dramatic Yiddish per-
former. Max Willner to be held at
Congregation Anshei Emuna,
16189 Carter Rd., Delray Beach
on Sunday, Jan. 30 at 2 p.m. Do-
nation is $5. For further informa-
tion, please call 498-7239, 499-
9229 or 499-3674.
HADASSAH
Hadasaah-Sabra will hold their
general meeting on Thursday,
Jan. 27 at 8 p.m. Their guest
speaker will be Bob Gray on the
subject "Systematic Training for
Effective Parenting." All are
welcome. Those interested, please
call 482-6583, 368-7977 or 943-
3336 for further information.
Hadassah-Ben Gurion will
have Education Day on Jan. 30.
The Delta Players will perform in
a new Yiddish musical "King for
a Day" to be held at Deerfield
High School, Deerfield Beach.
Tickets are $6.50 and $4.50. For
vour tickets, please call Charlotte
499-7406 or Edith 499-4309.
Hadaaaah-Aviva will hold their
next meeting on Wednesday,
Jan. 26 at B'nai Torah Congrega-
tion, 1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca
Raton at 12 noon. The program
will feature Dr. Dorothy Free-
man, author of "Marital Crisis."
All are welcome.
B'NAI B'RITH
B'nai B'rith Women-Boca will
hold a Mini Discussion Group at
Palm Beach County Library in
Piccadilly Square on Monday,
Jan. 24 at 10:30 a.m. The guest
speaker will be Josephine Bader.
Also on Thursday, Jan. 27 at 1
p.m. B"nai B'rith Women will
hold their Third Birthday Lunch-
eon Celebration to honor their
first ladies. Emil Cohen famous
raconteur will be the guest
speaker. By reservations only.
Please call Esther 482-7807 or
Ruth 482-7033.
B'nai B'rith Women-Naomi
Chapter will be sponsoring a N it e
at the Races on Saturday, Jan. 29
THE FOLLOWING HAVE JOINED THE
WINNING TEAM"
FOR SUPER SUNDAY '83
SUPER SUNDAY
MARCH 20
SOUTH
COUNTY
JEWISH
FEDERATION
IS PUTTING
YOU ON THE LINE
???????
SOUTH
COUNTY
JEWISH
FEDERATION I BOCA RA-T0N
DELRAV BEACH
HIGHLAND BEACH
FL0RI0A
I I
1 I
1 t
James B. Baer, Federation
Margie Baer, Federation
Ed Bobick, Federation
Marianne Bobick, Federation
Doris Cantor, Boca Lago
Eric Deckinger, Federation
Jay Eichler, Federation
Betty Goldenberg, Chalfonte
Eleanore Jontiff, B'nai Torah
Sheldon Jontiff, B'nai Torah
Edward Kingsley, Oriole
Margaret Kottler, Federation
Milton Kretsky, Federation
Abner Levine, Federation
Deborah Levine, Oriole
Jack Levine, Oriole
Elaine Roberts, Temple Beth El
Iz Siegel, Free Sons of Israel
Berenice Schankerman, Federation
Joe S. Schenk, Temple Emeth
Eve Steinberg, Coco Wood Lakes
Lenore Steinberg, Federation
Mark Steinberg, B'nai Torah
Paul Steinberg, Federation
Roberta Steinberg, B'nai Torah
Joe Steinberg, Coco Wood Lakes
Lynne Warshal, Federation
Kabbi Bruce Warshal. Federation
Miriam Weiner, Temple Beth El
Gladys Weinshank, Federation
Mayer Weinshank, Federation
Flaglei;
National
Bank
Mimbii FDIC
Your Locally Owned and Operated
Independent Bank
P 6 A MMUN6 CMT1S
CorneiufPGA Bta) and Prosperity Farms Rd
KUMVMMOMCfNTE*)
Corner ol Atlantic Avt and M*Ury TraM
uua vnmtn imkm corm
Comer ot Law Worm Rd andJogRd
JUmilllMiaM CENTER
Comer of Indunlown Rd and Military Trail
Call 5 22*5
HJ CENTER 00WWT0W Wfl
MIS FlagierDr WPB .
HMESTHRiMMMCOr II
Corner ot forest Hill Wvd andFtofida wgoRd
PALM MACK LAOS MNOM CENTER
Comer ol Okeecnobee Blvd and
Pawn Beacn Lakes Wvd
KWTMUUCl lAMUM CMTtR
NorthlakeBM Across from K-Mari
at 6:30 p.m. The cost is $12.50
which includes Dinner. Please
call for your reservations, Ger-
trude 499-2225.
TEMPLE BETH EL
Temple Beth El has announced
Sunday, Jan. 30 as the date set
for their annual Israel Bond Din-
ner. Also, the next Young Artist
Series at Temple Beth El will be
held on Sunday, Jan. 23 at 3
p.m.. Distinguished Artist Ser-
ies, on Wednesday, Feb. 2 at 8:15
p.m. and the Forum Series Mon-
day, Feb. 7 at 8:00.
BRANDEIS
Brandeis U niversity -Century
Village West Chapter will
sponsor a trip to Epcot Center,
Jan. 31 to Feb. 2. The cost is $169
double occupancy and $194 Sin-
gle occupancy. This will include
an air-conditioned bus, deluxe ac-
commodations for two nights at
Ramada Inn, Three breakfasts
and dinners, one night at the Ho-
tel, one evening at the dinner the-
atre to see "Once Upon a Stage,"
and one matinee meal and show
at the Burt Reynolds Theatre,
admission tickets, luggage
handling tips and gratuities. For
reservations and further informa-
tion, please call Mollie Belkin
483-5647 or Eleanore Cohen 482-
9704.
ORT
Women's American ORT-
Indian Springs Chapter will have
a luncheon and card party on
Wednesday, Jan. 26 at 1 p.m. at
the Royal Palm Club House, 555
N.E. 22nd Ave.. west of U.S. 1,
Boynton Beach. Guests are wel-
come.
Women's American ORT-
Boynton Beach Chapter will
attend the Yiddish Musical,
"King for a Day" at the Deerfield
High School, Deerfield Beach on
Sunday. Jan. 30. Tickets are
$6.50 and $4.50. To reserve your
tickets, please call Dorothy
Hirsch 732-8745.
ZOA
The Zionist Organization of
America announces intermediate
and advanced groups in Ulpan
courses in Hebrew to be held on
Tuesday mornings 9:30-11:30
a.m. The instructor is Solomon
Moskowitz, MS Education and
the sessions will be held at the
Sunrise Bank. 9162 Glades Rd..
Boca Raton. For information,
please call 483-3076. Registration
fee is $5 for members and $10 for
non-members.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
The National Council of Jewish
Women-Boca-Ddray will hold a
Does Your Group
Need A Speaker?
Call The South County Jewish Federation
SPEAKER'S BUREAU
388-2737
WE'LL HELP YOU FIND ONE!
Speakers available for both Jewish and non-Jewish groups.
National Support Luncheon on
Tuesday, Jan. 25 at 11:30 at
Brooks Restaurant, U.S. 1 in
Deerfield Beach. Betty Miller,
National recording secretary of
Council will be the guest speaker.
Minimum donation $25. For res-
ervations, please call Gertrude
Shankman. 498-1318.
YOUNG JEWISH
SINGLES
The Adventura Jewish Singles
25-45 will have a Tu'Bshevat
Jewish Arbor Day. Coffee House,
Entertainment, Plant Swap. Do-
nation $4 or $3 with a plant. For
information, please call Joy 483-
5908, Palm Beach or Zelda 653-
2187. Broward or Saul 944-3330,
Broward. This event will be held
on Saturday, Jan. 29 at 8:30 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
Temple Sinai-Sisterhood will
have their paid-up membership
luncheon on Monday, Jan. 24 at
12 noon at Pompey Park, Delray
Beach. The entertainment will
feature Shirley Cole. For reserva-
tions, please call Bea 498-0675 or
Bea Pearce 498-1098.
RAMAT GAN CHAPTER
American Red Magen David
for Israel-Ddray-Boynton will
have their next meeting on Tues-
day, Jan. 25 at 7:30 p.m. at the
American Savings Bank, Atlan-
tic Ave., Delray Beach. Their
guest speaker will be Dr. Fladell
on the subject "Nutrition." All
are welcome. For information,
please call Mark 499-4706 or M.
Lutzker 499-2471.
TEMPLE EMETH
SISTERHOOD
Temple F.meth Sisterhood an-
nounces the Miami Opera to be
held at Temple Emeth, 5780 W.
Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach on
Sunday, Jan. 30 at 8 p.m. The
following artists will appear:
Cynthia Burage Smith, Soprano,
Alicia Gonzalez Grugett, So-
prano. Joseph Perez, Tenor and
Warren Jaworski, Baritone.
There are choice seats available.
Please call Anne Katz, 499-9828
or Temple office 498-3536.
B'NAI TORAH
B'nai Torah Congregation,
1401 NW 4th Ave.. Boca Raton,
will hold their annual Las Vegas
Nile on Saturday. Jan. 22 at 8
p.m. at the Synagogue. There will
all games of chance and an auc-
tion at the end of the evening for
valuable prizes. Please call the
Synagogue office for reservations
at 392-8566.
Dr. Barry A. Kugel
Chiropractic Physician
Medicare and Insurance
Assignment Accepted
19785 Hampton Drive
Boca Raton. Fl. 33434
483-2400
i
SUPER SAVER
,
It's cheaper to ship your car via
transAuto and fly ...than it is to drive!
Thouaanda of satisfied automata ara using tranaAuto and saving. For further information,
contact your local travel agent or the tranaAuto representative nearest you.
FLORIDA AUTO TRAIN
Florida Reservations: 1-800-432-9989
National Raaarvatlona 1-600-327-5353
Orlando 1-305-626-9797 Now Jersey 1-202-589-8426

See your Trawl Agent
I.C.C.F.F. 565
i




Friday, January 21,1963
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 11
Adler Returns As Chairman of Escondido
It is with great enthusiasm
that Milton Kretsky. Men's and
Family Division Chairman, wel-
comes back Elliott Adler for his
second term as chairman of
Escondido for the 1983 UJA-
Federation Campaign.
Elliott Adler has been a
resident of Florida for nine years,
located first in Hallandale for
four years and located in the
Escondido area of Boca Raton for
five years. The Adlers moved to
Florida from London, England
where they resided for four years
while Mr. Adler held an executive
position in the Life Insurance
subsidiary of an international
financial services company.
Adler has been in the life in-
surance, personal and corporate
Elliott Adler
Colonel Jerome A Hurwitz
1983 UJA-Boca Del Mar Chairman
Milton Kretsky, Men's Divi-
sion chairman, announced the
appointment of Colonel Hurwitz
as overall chairman of Boca Del
Mar. Hurwitz's credentials are
many. A 31-year veteran of the
United States Army having
served in three wars and a retired
colonel, he is well equipped to
organize the Boca Del Mar area
into a unified Federation drive.
In Baltimore, Md., he was
chairman of the Board of Green-
spring Synagogue, co-chairman
of Israel Bonds for the State of
Maryland, president, Summit
Country Club.
Hurwitz and his wife Judith
moved to Boca Raton two years
ago. Since that time he has rep-
resented Camino Woods II in the
UJA annual drive. He is current-
ly president of the B'nai Torah
Men's Club and also a board
member of B'nai Torah.
In accepting this position
Hurwitz states, "I consider this a
most challenging appointment.
Boca Del Mar has a tremendous
untapped potential and should
estate planning and pension and
employee benefit business for the
past 25 years. He is a widely
known lecturer, author, and a life
and qualifying member of the
Million Dollar Round Table since
entering the business.
He is engaged full time in his
professional activities in South
Florida. Prior to the move to
England Mr. Adler practiced in
New York City and resided with
his family on Long Island.
Already planned, is a Coffee
scheduled for Feb. 3,8 p.m. in the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Adler.
Harvey Grossman, Campaign
Director for the South County
Jewish Federation, will be the
guest speaker for this important
fund-raising event.
" Adler "s proven success last
year, coupled with the excitement
and momentum he has thus far
generated,. can serve only to
achieve the goals he has set for
his area for this campaign,"
commented Kretsky.
Campaign Kick-Off
Boca Teeca First Coffee
Mr. and Mrs. Albert
Abrahams are hosting a coffee for
the benefit of the 1983 UJA-
Federation Campaign at their
home on Monday evening, Jan.
24. All the residents of their
building have been invited to join
them for dessert and to hear a
vital message by Gladys Wein-
shank on the status of the Jewish
situation in Boca Raton as well as
in Israel. Mrs. Weinshank re-
cently returned from an in-depth
Study Mission to Israel and Leb-
anon and is a Regional co-chair-
person of Project Renewal which
has accepted the City of Kfar
Saba as the project of South
County.
A mini phonathon, staffed by
Boca Teeca residents, where all
unaffiliated members will be con-
tacted is planned for Feb. 20.
This year, an all out effort is
being made by Boca Teeca to ob-
tain 100 percent participation for
Federation-UJA in South Coun-
ty's Campaign.
David U. SeHgman
A.S.I.D.
Interior Design
Commercial
and Residential
368-0882

Col. Jerome A. Hurwitz
become one of the most
prominent UJA participants in
South County. I intend to use
whatever effort necessary to
make this drive a huge success."
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
DOUGLAS MITCHELL
Douglas Mitchell, son of Mr.
Steve Mitchell, will be called to
the Torah on the occasion of his
Bar Mitzvah on Saturday, Jan.
29, at 9:30 a.m., at Congregation
B'nai Torah.
The Mitchell family cordially
invites the congregation to wor-
ship with them and join with
them for Kiddush following the
service.
stickers, hook rugs and drama
and honors and awards include
Junior National Honor Society,
camp awards and several school
project awards. For Danielle, her
hobbies include tennis, piano and
doll collecting.
Out of town guests will include
Danielle's aunt and uncle, Jackie
and Ron Shepherd of Needham,
Mass.
A reception for both Kimberly
and Danielle will be hosted by
their parents in their honor.
(SM| 31-11U
MM Hours
Mon.-Thurs.11-9
Frl. ft Sat. 11-11
Sun. 10-9
Daily Lunch Specials'
11:30 a.m. to 2:00 p.m.
Potato Pancakes with Sour Cream
or Apple Sauce........................$3.45
Bagel with Cream Cheese and Lox.......4.95
Two Jumbo Specials with French Fries
or Baked Beans.........................4.25
Deluxe Hamburger......................4.25
Junior Chef Salad.......................4.45
Cottage Cheese & Fruit.................4.45
7146 Beracasa Way
Del Mar Shopping Village
(corner of Powerline &
Palmetto Park Roads)
Boca Raton, Fla. 3S433
Dinner Specials-
Sandwich of the Day
Soup and Coffee, Tea or
Fountain Soda included
Monday: Boned Stuffed Brook Trout 8.25
Tuesday: Stuffed Rock Cornish Hen 7.95
Wednesday: Prime Rib 10.95
Meat Loaf 6.95
Thursday: Roast Duck with
orange sauce 11.95
Stuffed Peppers 6.95
All Dinners Include Appetizer (choice of Fruit
cup. Juice or Chopped Liver) Soup. Entree with
Potato Pancake and Vegetables. Coffee or tea
and Dessert.
---------------CHILDREN'S MENU---------------
(Children under 6 years of age)
Hamburger.............................1.95
Hot Dog with French Fries...............1.95
Junior Sandwich with French Fries......2.95
All Items on our regular menu also available for
Take-out and Table Service. Featuring a Com-
plete Line of Delicatessen and Appetizing
Sliced to Order. Complete Catering for Home
or Office.
Traditional
Friday Night Dinner
Choice of Entree:
HALF ROAST CHICKEN $7.45
IBROILED BEEF FLAKEN $7.95
BRISKET OF BEEF M.25
BROILE0 FISH OF THE DAY S8.25
(All Dinners Include)
Glass of Wine. Challah. Gefilte Fish. Matzo
Ball Soup. Pickles & Sour Tomatoes Home
Made Cole Slaw. Entree with Potato Pancake
and Vegetable. Coffee or Tea. And Dessert.
Franklin and Mellin
On Saturday. Jan. 22, Kim
berry Diane Franklin, daughter ol
Marlene and Dr. Leonard Frank-
lin, and Danielle Beth Mellin,
daughter of Suzanne and Dr.
Harold Mellin, will be called to
the Torah of Temple Beth El of
Boca Raton as a B'not Mitzvah.
Kimberly is a student of North
B reward School, Danielle is a
student of Pine Crest School, and
both attend the Temple Beth El
religious school. Family members
sharing in the simcha for
Kimberly include grandparents,
Marion and Arthur Canner of
Pompano Beach and Rhoda and
Robert Franklin of Margate,
along with sister, Stephanie, and
for Danielle, grandparents, Fay
Yourman of Pompano Beach and
Sylvia Mellin of Miami, along
with brothers Andrew and Jared
and sister, Jennifer.
Kimberly's hobbies include
collecting 9tory book dolls,
131 way's l (urn Friendship
into love.
The new Friendship Dairy Cookbook
contains 131 ways to vary the dairy in your
diet with the fresh, clean taste of Friendship
cottage cheese, sour cream, yogurt, farmer
cheese or buttermilk.
To get yours, mall the coupon below with
83.00. Well send you our new cookbook.
You'll also get $1.00 in coupons for
Friendship Dairy Products.
If it a not made with Friendship,
it won't taste the same.


Pa*e 10
Page 12
ie Jewish t'loridian of South bounty
Th* Jewish Floridian of South County
Frwiav lantiain 14 inoo
Friday. January 21,1983

THIS YEAR,
VISIT YOUR COUNTRY HOME.
Israel. Where the warmth of belonging begins.
And you feel content in a way you've never felt anywhere else.
Vacation in Israel this year. See the sights of your
ancient homeland from the balcony of your modern hotel.
Swim in its bright, blue seas.
Let its sunshine warm you. And its people. Israel.
Another country. Yet, somehow your own.
COME TO ISRAEL.
The Miracle On The Mediterranean;

<
Israel is much less expensive than many people think For information Ml Iow-kisI packages, at vmir travel ajp-nt Israel (ioveminent Iiwn-l Office, 415] SW Freeway Houston, lexas 77027


Friday, January 21,1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 13
No Matter WhatWell Stop The Israelis
By GINNI WALSH
United Jewish Appeal
Special Correspondent
Ein Hilwe Refugee Camp,
lidon, Lebanon Sometimes,
[hat you hear is joltingly dif-
ent from what you expect. "No
liter what, we'll stop the Israe-
. from leaving Lebanon.
re'll lie in front of their tanks if
\e have to. We've lived in terror
the PLO for years and now the
sraelis are protecting us. We're
L'lrified of what will happen if
tit'y leave." Farik. a Palestinian
jctor in this refugee camp is
Imost aggressive with his
srds.
Standing in the partially-
(estroyed Palestinian camp, I
>ught I was hearing things.
Farik's words were quite a shock.
iostik' media have portrayed
9raelis as ruthless conquerors
id heartless occupiers. But they
re seen, by the very people
riey're supposed to be oppres-
|ing, as literal saviors.
If Farik's words were a splash,
was soon confronted with a tor-
rent of anti-PLO emotion from
Lebanese Christians, Moslems,
and Palestinians alike. The at-
titudes were all the more remark
able because the interviews took
place after the Phalangist killings
:>f Palestinian refugees in Beirut.
Achmad angrily spat as he
Said, "I won't use the words that
describe the Arab countries.
They have put a black cloud on
.el>anon. They have been using
|s since 1948, crying about us in
public for their own purposes.
Jut they've never done anything
Jo help us. They won't even give
is visas."
Not surprisingly, these Pales
^nians never want to set foot in
nother Arab country other than
fbanon. Very surprisingly,
powever, their first choice of
i>sidence is Israel. An in-
I'rnat ional chorus of accusation
las been orchestrated over
srael's alleged treatment of
Palestinians. The Palestinians
tiemselves view life under Israel
lie as an oasis of humanity in a
Wilderness of violence and fear.
Farik was joined in a chorus of
{reemmt when he said, "Our
rst choice would be to live as
sraeli citizens, our second choice
Lebanese citizens, and our
lird, citizens of any Western
|>untry and never ... I repeat
I'ver, as citizens of other Arab
^un tries, especially a PLO
ate."
[As these people speak, a
|estion lingers in the back of my
)ughts: What could the PLO
ft done to make their own
ople say, "We never want to
\v under a PLO government?"
ie refugees do not hesitate to
Iswer the unasked question.
Farik painfully lowers his
|ice. "My brother was killed by
PLO. They swelled their
is out of fear, not loyalty. It
simple really. The PLO
ild come to your home to
Brsuade" you to join or to hide
ns for them. If you said no,
^n afterward a daughter might
raped or a son is shot. The
it time they came to your
ie, they wouldn't have to
lussein was quick to add,
jnd there were many other
|ys to get your cooperation.
don't understand what it's
en like. Thev infected every-
IERUSALEM (JTA) A
uter of Israel's non-religious
'ish population does not op-
intermarriage, according to
results of a poll published
but almost a fifth opposed
Images to religious Jews.
thing. If they didn't like you, you
couldn't even get a job
whether that meant a job as a
doctor or a doorman. It was never
the best doorman who would get
the job, it was the doorman who
the PLO liked.
"Who the PLO liked" have
been haunting words for the
Palestinian refugees. Several
miles from the refugee camp
stand the remains of the Sidon
PLO headquarters. A generous
space in that headquarters was
reserved for people imprisoned by
the PLO. The dank, filthy cells
survived the bombing. An Israeli
Defense Forces officer responds
to an inquiry concerning the
infraction of the former prison
occupants: "Oh, they were people
the PLO didn't like."
He pointed to a small cell with
enough space for one man to
occupy in a bent position and
said, "This is where they'd go for
a week if they were really dis-
liked. We found a couple of Israe-
li Arabs in here who had come to
Lebanon to visit relatives. The
PLO wanted the Israeli Arabs to
join the organization. They said
'no' and were thrown in here.
That's all that was enough to
be a prisoner."
After adjusting to the shock of,
in one Palestinian's words, "our
appreciation to the Israelis," it
was easier to comprehend the
attitude of the Lebanese Christ-
ians and Moslems.
George, a Christian owner of
an insurance agency said, "This
was no surprise to anyone. We
expected Israel to end our suf-
fering and give us safety. Who
else was going to intervene?
Seeing the Israeli soldiers here is
giving us a sort of assurance and
security. As you can see, the
shops are open and everything is
functioning."
Even Achmad, a Lebanese
Moslem who harbors anti-Israel
sentiments, said, "I have to say
that life is definitely better now.
Before the Israelis came, every
man had a gun. We couldn't
speak as we liked. We couldn't
walk or even drive at night. At
night people would be stopped by
one of the armed militias and told
to get out of their car. The car
would be stolen and there was
nothing to do about it."
One Lebanese reported that
the PLO use of their schools and
buildings for protection was "like
a planned disaster." He ex-
plained that the PLO knew that
the Israelis would make every
effort to avoid civilian casualties.
Therefore, when possible, they
fought from buildings utilized by
civilians.
For example, a Christian
school that the PLO took over
was badly damaged, as compared
to its own school, which had been
vacated. There is certainly great
anger concerning the bombing
but it is directed at the PLO and
not Israel.
George commented, "The
Israelis did all they could. They
gave notice to people to hide.
They gave warnings to stay away
from town. Those who left were
safe, but those who stayed ..."
Fikri stayed. He looks at the
partially-levelled refugee camp
and says, "We know they had no
choice. We also know that we're
better off now. We trust the
Israelis. We just want them to
stay and to protect us."
THE CALL T10 LIFE,
"Super Sunday" marks the Grand Finale' of the
1983 United Jewish Appeal Campaign. It is your
chance to make fund-raising history.
Join thousands of volunteers in federations
across the country in an all-out telephone drive
to reach more people and raise more money in a
single day than ever before.
Give us two hours of your time on March 20.
To call your friends and neighbors.
To ask them to join you in helping our fellow
Jews at home, in Israel and around the world-
through our community campaign.
The calls you make may determine the quality of
Jewish life in this decade.
Reserve your "Super Sunday" telephone now.
phone south county jewish
federation at 368-2737
or mail coupon tc:
2200 n. federal hwy
Suite 206
Boca raton, fl. ZVaZ?.
to reserve your telephone
Sunday
L^\Q
AftfWM
TfL-v
tfeyfe
TO LIFE
Th. I HH'.l KftfNlar < .Mp*lft- Imrme-i Kpeelal Paad
Please reserve a telephone for me.
TEAR OFF AND MAIL
Name
Address
Telephone # (Home)
Affiliation
(Bus.)
I will be able to staff the telephone from:
D 9:30am to 11:30am D 1:30pm to 3:30pm
D 11:30am to 1:30pm
D 3:30pm to 5:30pm
Q 5:30pm to 7:30pm
n 7:30pm to 9:30pm
NOTE: You will be requested to beat the phone center for Orientation and Training 45 minutes before your
session begins. If you have not made your 1983 pledge, you will be given the opportunity to do so at
the close of your Orientation & Training session.


Pu*e 10
Indian of South County
"? Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, January 21,1963
Afr. Eric Deckinger, Mrs. Adrienne Goldberg, Mrs. A Mr.
David Rukin, Mrs. A Dr. Larry Charm*. I
Mr. A Mrs. Mike Baker, Mrs. A Mr. Henry Brenner, Mr.
Howard Guggenheim.
Mr. A Mrs. Sidney Hildebrand, Mrs. A Mr. William
Lester, Mr. A Mrs. AlLevis, Mrs. A Mr. Gary Lebbin.
Mr. A Mrs. Frank White, Mr A Mrs. Andrew Whitehill,
Mrs. A Mr. AlKrop. I Senator Chris Dodd, Mrs. A Mr. Richard Siemens.
Dr. Robert Greenberg, Mr. A Mrs. Eli Herman, Mrs. A
Mr. Jack Pearlstein.
Mr A Mrs. Jack Pearlstein, Senator Chris Dodd, Mr A Tnn^^L c^T Sftf Sfi ^"TJ M?' "^ ^l^"!/0?*0^ ? G*" S<*m Mrs. Benjamin Pressner. Mr Al Segal. ?-an St0n*; Sena.tor Chns D***: Mra Abr"r ^^e; Melton, Mr. J,m Nobil.
Mr. A bner Levine, General Campaign Chairman.

II Senator Dodd
Inspires Guests:
$400,000 Raised
Mr A Mrs. Al Brout, Mr. A Mrs. Robert Marcus.
Mrs. A Mr. Andrew Whitehill, Hostess A Host for CocA-i
tail Party; Senator Chris Dodd; Mr. Stuart Schulman^
Chairman for Cocktail Party; Mrs. Stuart Schulman. I
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An inspiring speech in strong
support of Israel was the high
light of the $5,000 + Cocktail
rarty oi the South County Jew-
ish Federation recently held at
the home of Andrew and Janet
Whitehill in Boca Raton.
Senator Christopher Dodd of
Conneticut, in his address to the
assembled group, stressed that
the media coverage of Israel had
been unfair during the Lebanese
Israel Bond Dinner
The Israel Bond Dinner to be
held at Temple Beth El on Jan.
30 will be honoring David and
Anne Krainin.
In addition to our paying
tribute to the Krainins' lifetime
devotion to Israel, Zionism and
Jewish causes and culture, all will
have the pleasure of hearing as
the Guest Speaker the Honorable
Linda Elowitch Abromson,
Mayor of Portland, Maine, who
has the distinction of being the
first Jewish woman mayor ever
elected to this high office in all of
the New England States. Mrs.
Abromson has to her credit a
long list of offices and ac-
complishments, in leadership
roles, in both Jewish and civic af-
fairs. In addition to her office as
Mayor of Portland, she is pres-
ently on the Board of Directors of
The Portland Section of the
National Council of Jewish
Women. The Portland Chapter of
Hadassah, The Maine Medical
Center and The Greater Portland
Council of Governments.
Mrs. Abromson, with her hus-
band Joel, has led many United
Jewish Appeal Young Leadership
Missions to Israel and Eastern
Europe and escorted Senator and
Mrs. William Cohen on their mis-
sion to Israel in 1979. She also
has been the guest speaker on Is-
rael and the Holocaust in 26 of
the United States.
So, for the cause of Israel
Bonds, the honoring of David
and Anne, and to hear an out-
standing speaker, be sure to at-,
tend on Jan. 30.
Crisis, and that it was now time
for Christians and Jews alike to
rise to the support of a
beleaguered Israel.Speaking with
deep conviction, the Senator
stressed that Israel is a staunch
ally of the United States and
should be treated with friendship
and respect by this country.
In response to the speaker, as
well as in response to the critical
needs of Jews in Israel and
throughout the world, those
present pledged over $400,000 to
the 1983 UJ A-Federation
Campaign.
Present but not pictured, Mr.
and Mrs. Sydney A. Altman and
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Levinson.
Religious Directory
B'NAI TO RAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton. Fla. 33432. Conservative.
Phone 392-8666, 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 Carter Road, 1 block south of Linton Blvd. Delray Beach
FL 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. Fta. 33446. Phone -^99-6687. 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 8:46 a.m. Reuben Saltzman
President, Joseph M. Pollack, Cantor. 483-5567.
TEMPLE EMETH
5780 West Atlantic Ave.. Delray Beach, Fla. 33446. Conaerva-
tive. Phone: 498-3536. Bernard A. SUver. Rabbi: Seymour
Zisook, Cantor. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at
8:46 a.m., Daily Minyans at 8:46 a.m. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
PLwII'im! "?lod Ch.urch'342 N Swinton Av. ,% Si5te!"4:F1 Reform ****Add":po-
Box 1901 Delray Beach. Fla. 33444. Friday at 8:15 p.m. Rabbi
Samuel Silver. President Bernard Etish. 276-6161.
r


.;-.*> *-i.;:Jasf*i'Tr So "VV

Jay, January 21,1963
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 15
Analysts Agree
Hussein Will Join Peace Talks
By DAVID LANDAU
JRUSALEM (JTA)
The possibility that
Hussein of Jordan
'soon make a move to
, the Middle East peace
is gaining ground
>ng some Israeli
lent analysts. They
. he will do so on the
of support for Presi-
Reagan's initiative,
Minced last Sept. 1, and
[condition that Israel
98 settlement activity
\e West Bank and Gaza
), as Reagan has urged.
analysts seem to be in
lent with William Quandt
i Brooking8 Institution, who
cted in a lecture in Tel Aviv
Hussein would shortly
^unce his intention to join the
process. Quandt was the
jnal Security Council's
east expert in the Carter
linist ration.
IHAT POSSIBILITY
Ived further support from
Paul Tsongas (D.. Mass.),
is currently visiting the
n. He told reporters at
)utz Akifim that "specifi-
, a decision has been made
Jordan) to negotiate as soon
! environment is correct."
kongas said he was informed
\is in conversations with top
>tian leaders in Cairo last
lonn Planning
To Draft
[Young Jews?
)NN (JTA) The West
lan army (Bundeswehr), ex-
^ing a shortage of manpower
the next two years, is
Jamming a long-standing
Official arrangement whereby
jish young men of military age
been exempted from the
Ft for historical and political
ms.
Phe Jewish Telegraphic
ency has learned of several
es recently where young Jews
|re experienced difficulty ob-
jing exemptions. This is be-
all 18-year-olds are now
led to fill draft quotas. Such
not been the case in the past,
recruitment of Jews has
>me a subject of discussion by
officials and by various
Irish institutions.
[State of Israel
Bond Office
is Moving
he State of Israel Bond office
I relocated on Jan. 10 to 2300
Beach Lakes Blvd., Suite
The new phone number is
"311. The new office com-
Palm Beach-Florida Region
[ National Israel Bond opera-
The move was necessary
|to the tremendous increase in
i of Israel Bonds by people in
$tate of Florida.
Sales, Florida Regional
tger for State of Israel
expresses his sincere
pude to the many people who
made the Florida Region
p the most successful Israel
sales area in the United
is.
week. The "most important part"
of the "correct environment" is
the situation in Lebanon, ac-
cording to Tsongas who went to
Amman for talks with Hussein
and Crown Prince Hassan and
returned to Israel last Friday for
a meeting with Premier Men-
achem Begin.
. According to Israeli analysts,
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion chief Yasir Arafat will
continue to insist publicly that he
has given Hussein no mandate to
negotiate on behalf of the Pales-
tinians. Privately, however, the
two men will have reached an
understanding, the nature of
which Hussein is expected to
convey to Reagan and Secretary
of State George Shultz when he
makes a return visit to Washing-
ton later this month or early in
February.
THE JORDANIAN ruler is
expected to visit the White
House again before Begin s visit
which is now scheduled for the
third week of February. Begin
was to have met with Reagan last
November but was forced to
cancel because of the death of his
wife, Aliza.
Quandt, who met with Hussein
before coming to Israel, said the
King would seek to obtain max-
imum support from other Arab
leaders before entering the peace
talks. He also said he was more
optimistic over the prospects of
the talks getting under way than
he was for their successful
outcome.
Israeli Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir warned that if
Hussein entered talks with Israel
under an all-Arab mandate, his
proposals would be unacceptable
"even to the most moderate
Israeli."
ADDRESSING THE sixth
international convention of Bnei
Akiva, the youth movement
affiliated with the National Reli-
gious Party, Shamir said Israel's
experience showed there could be
peace with an Arab state only
when the state freed itself from
pan-Arab pressures, as the late
President Anwar Sadat of Egypt
had done in 1977. According to
Shamir, in terms of hopes for
peace, an Arab "mandate" or a
PLO "mandate" was "an
illusion."
Shamir claimed that over the
years, Hussein's position over
territorial compromise, in secret
contacts with Israelis, was
always "not an inch." The
Foreign Minister implied
strongly that this was also
Israel's position. Israel has "no
need for such slogans," he told
his audience of Orthodox youth.
"We say Eretz Israel (land of
Israel), and I don't have to tell
you in Bnei Akiva what that
means," he declared to wild ap-
plause. "We learned about it, we
yearned for it, we lived it, and we
shall live it in the future. We shall
settle it, and it shall all of it be
ours."
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PaKe 10
"
ie Jewish t'loridian of South Lounty
Page 16
Th Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday Jmnm 14 m
Friday, January 21,1983
nun nnoKMocii
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